Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 14, 1937 · Page 46
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 46

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 14, 1937
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Page 46
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SIX MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 14 • 1937 MRS. REMINGTON IS HEARD ON MENACES TO WORLD PEACE Roosevelt-Jackson P.T.A. Board Makes Plans for Program Roosevelt-Jackson P. T. A. executive board met with Mrs. Walter Needham, 333 Twentieth street southeast, Wednesday afternoon to plan activities of the organization. Mrs. Virgil Carr v. as assisting hostess. The ways and means committee presented a discussion on holding _ the annual minstrel show. This j will be voted on at the next P. T, | A. meeting Friday evening at 7:30 | o'clock at the school. The Rev. Roy j Peyton will be the sp'/axer. j The eighth grade pla.y was announced for Jan. 27 and the next Child Study circle meeting for Tuesday, Jan. 19. Miss Bertha Wassom will speak a: the circle I WIFE PRESERVERS A well-known magazine institute advises you to try roasting walnuts in their shells in a hot oven for 25 minutes. Then serve after dinner with coffee and raisins. meeting on manuscript writing which is being laugnt in the schools now. Department Hears Talk atY.W.C.A. "Cannot Hope for Peace," Says Minneapolis Woman. Pointing out that we cannot hope for peace in the world as it is 'organized today, Mrs. W. W. Remington of Minneapolis told the Woman's club current events department Wednesday afternoon at the Y. W. C. A., that we will have to choose between the perpetuity, Peter Pan collar are plain white happiness and safety of the world cotton, or having a few nations in - o«v | plain c()Uons Gay Tyrolean Frock GLOBE-GAZETEE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City By DIANA DAY Fitted Bodice and Full Skirt of Dress for Little Girl Follows the New Peasant Mode. Here's a cute and new looking Daltrnatian peasant dress of tyro- lean cotton print. It has red rickrack braid trim. It has a peasant apron, too, and it's included in the pattern. The high waisted fitted bodice and gathered skirt is such an adorable fashion for chubby little girls. The puffed up sleeves and the and all the have-nots orgawr.mg also precious ! for this quickly made dress. Navy ZORIC For a Cleaner New Year IDEAL AMERICAN LAUNDRY AND ZORIC DRY CLEANERS bring you ZORIC • The Guaranteed • ODORLESS CLEANING By actual test, clothes last longer, give better service and. of course, look smarter when they're kept fresh and clean. Start the New Year right. I;'s convenient to send your household and gai-ment cleaning when you send us your laundry. We pruaranlcc the perfection ol ZORIC'doaning . . . invite you to try it. ZORIC CLEANING IS GUARANTEED ODORLESS ZORIC means finest . . . odorless and guaranteed cleai , It is odorless because the ZORIC fluid is distilled : re from odorless ingredients. We bathe your garments ii. lavish quantities of this extremely expensive fluid and u^e specially designed ZORIC equipment for careful handling of the most delicate fabrics. II JZORIC CLEANING PRESERVES "">$ IT CLEANS ZORIC hurts only dirt and grime. It brighter.s and renews fabrics . . . keeps them soft, pliabK silky and free from shrinkage. They retain their rk:i, smooth texture. We finish your garments with the greatest if care, removing dirt, dust, and accumulated lint from pockets, seams and creases. Send Us Your Cleaning As Well As Your Family Laundry Enjoy the economy and efficiency of one routeman, one delivery, one high standard of quality and service, backed by our thirty years of satisfactory service to thousands of housewices in Mason. City and surrounding country. Telephone Tomorrow Morning IT'S PHONE 22 IDEAL AMERICA LAUNDRY AND ZORIC DRY CLEANERS MASON CITY, IOWA against diem, i blue cotton poplin with red rick . "When nations are recovering rack and white sleeves and co] , ar their former integrity, they brcal: and n js an adorable scheme . faith with all treaties and we sc-c j Fm . Sunday schoo ] ) navy b]ue the nations of Europe today flaunting treaties to the wind. Their only reason is that they wish to proieet themselves and to get the ia\v materials they need. We Can Live Alone. "America is more able tr live j aloiM than any other country. We I have great natural resources and j although we lack a few things, we j find we can supply these by | science. The U. S. lends itself more | to leadership along these lines trnn I any other nations and I am disap- ! pointed that we have not ass-irned | i leadership. We should resolve that j tub silk is pretty with white linen collar and cuffs edged with Irish picot. The apron pattern may be used for other dresses. Style No. 3379 is designed for sizes 4, 6, 8, 10, 12 and 14 years. Size 4 requires inch material with yards of 35- yard of 35- re spending more money lhan they can afford for war materials. Germany's "?sire for commercial parity with other nations led up to the Wut-la war. The question now is whether there can be peace in Europe unless Germany can get back some of her colonies. The German people are being asked to go wi'liuut necessities to provide for the -.mc\vs of war. inch contrasting and 7 yards of braid for dress; t'.nd "R yard of 35- inch material with l"a yards of braid for apron. Send 15 cents, (coin is prefer- pattern. Write address and Be The spring fashion magazine is full of fashions for you and your family. The price is only 10 cents per copy. You will find it of tremendous help in selecting your new cruise clothe?, your spring outfit, and your early summer cottons. You have only to study j yourself and take your choice, for | there is a flattering silhouette for | every type and figure among the 7iew models. Book 3373 .„, „_.- , Do not send to Mason City, but Pacifist Nation. ! new models. Book costs 10 cents, address Globe-Gazette Pattern De- "Tlicre is no more pacifisiic mi- ! Send Ioi . it today. Book and pat- partment, 160 Fifth avenue, New lion than Great Britain and the tem together 25 cents. York City. people do not like to vote money for armaments, but they are deter- | "What Price Popularity" Is Subject Madison P. T. A. Hears Talk by Mrs. Hamilton at Meeting. "What Price • Popularity" was the topic of a talk given by Mrs. W. R. Hamilton at the meeting of the Madison Parent-Teacher association Wednesday afternoon at the school. The meeting opened with the president's message read by Mrs. Charles Swanson. After the business session, assembly singing was conducted and Mrs. Lester Dutcher, chairman of the program committee, introduced Mrs. Hamilton. By Comparison. She said, "first, we can only tell what we, ourselves are like by comparing ourselves with other people," "'second, the tilings we want in this world are obtained through other people. Third, life does not have much meaning except as we share it with others. "A number of people interviewed on this subject gave the following characteristics of a popular person, neatness in appearance, good manners, efficiency, ambitious, considerate of others and one who is a good listener." Vocal Selection. Miss Gretchen Webber sang a solo. She was accompanied by her mother, Mrs. John Webber. A piano solo was played by Mrs. Webber. The hostesses were: Mrs. Ed Hegtvedt .Mrs. Carl Dunovan, Mrs. Earl Westcott. Mrs. Walter Lance and Mrs. R. T. Humiston. —o— Average Woman HELPING THE HOMEMAKER mined never to let their army, j navy or aviation forces slump. England and France are the jul- warks of democratic government in Europe. On this side of the world, we are the only really democratic nation. The nations who have democratic governments are powerful and could get together and organize for world peace. We are entangled with other nations every way except politically. There are factions believing in communism and in fascism in France and there are fascists in England, too. Italy, Germany, Aus- i world war. Mussolini has veere/ i can Doctor's Odyssey," and said away from his close alliance wi{h Hitler because he knows what would happen if Italy did not have friendly egress from the Mediterranean and he feels that it would be better to be friendly with England than Germany. "The German people feel that Hitler brought back their self respect and has given them a national objective. But in Germany, even the courts are amenable to political control. The courts are the last bulwark of democracy. In Italy, the home of Roman law, all tria, Jugo Slavia and Turkey" arc j the judges arc hirelings o£ the fascist slates with industry and la- j state. Drama in Pacific "All the nations of Europe have been making a tremendous effort to get resources without going to war for them. There is no reason why England and France cannot recognize this problem and offer to return to Germany some of her colonies. Germany has all the coal ,he needs, but no iron and Japan bor controlled by the government, j generally a dictator, sometimes a king. Little Communism. '•There is little actual communism in the world. It has not been a great success in Russia. Russia has adopted one of the most democratic constitutions in the world ;md if it is really put into practice. Russia will be a very broad democracy. "France doesn't want another fascist government in Europe and many French people wish to send soldiers in to Spain to prevent the rebels from winning. In Spain, the contest is not between political philosophies, but economic. If the rebels succeed, Spain will go back to its old feudal system. Miniature World War. "The struggle in Spain is not just a civil war, but a miniature that if vie put the same zeal into rooting out the germs that lead to war. then we have done a great work. Wages of Peace. "We can show them how to plant grain and what water to drink and how to rear their children, but we have done nothing and have not taught them the ways of peace," she said. "Peace must be taught by the economic appeal, by pointing out what war dot;; in human and material waste. "In Spain, neither side will have any pleasure in reorganizing | the country after .victory. There I never was a more needless strug- | gle than that in Spain. All wars resolve themselves into economic questions. There is no solution for the present problem unless each nation is willing to give up something. In concluding her lecture, Mrs. Remington described the progress which has been made in Turkey since the World war when the By MRS. MARY MORTON Menu Hint. Cheese and Rice Souffle Molded Tomato Salad Buttered Cauliflower Steamed Suet Pudding Coffee They say you can't fail with the cheese and rice souffle. It is fool proof. It is a nice substitute from the usual meat and potatoes, too. In the suet pudding I have generally found using one-half cup molasses and one-half cup sugar is preferable to all molasses. This is my own individual preference, however. Today's Recipes CHEESE AND RICE SOUFFLE .—One and one-half cups cooked rice, one and one-half cups white sauce, three eggs, one-eighth teaspoon baking soda, one and one- fourth cups American cheese (put through food chopper), salt, paprika. Season white sauce highly with paprika, then add cheese: ..-tir constantly until melted: turn into rice. Beat egg yolks, stir in cheese mixture, and then fold in whites beaten stiff. Put mixture into well- oiled baking dish, set in pan of is the same. Japan is an example country which had fought with , of tho survival of the fittest What 1 the central powers was left de- hot water and bake in moderate theJapanese have done -In theTpa feated. with no money, no credit | oven (350 degrees F.) for about cific is one of the greatest dramas of history." Mrs. Remington described the methods the Japanese have used to make small islands of the Pacific profitable and said that Japan now has 40 per cent of the retail trade of the Philippines. She spoke of the health work done by the Americans, described in "An Ameri- Spry GIVES THE LIGHTEST BEST-TASTING CAKES AND YOU MIX THEM IN HALF THE TIM CHEER UP! NEXT TIME USE Spry. YOU'LL OET SUCH TENDER.FLAW PASTRY HE'LL LOVE FOODS FRIED IN Spry. THE/RE CRISP, TENDER. AND AS DIGESTIBLE AS BAKED GOOD-ByE. I'MGOINOTO GET Spry GETTHE 3 LB. CAN. YOU'LL SAVE MONEY and no friends. Under the leadership of Mustapha Kebel, Turkey has balanced its budget, conducted an educational program, granted women suffrage, joined the leaguo of nations and disestablished religion from the state. In Conclusion. She spoke of the triangle of religions in Palestine, of the way Japan produces goods which may be sold cheaply throughout the world, Japan's desire for more land, saying that the greatest war which has ever been fought will be that between the yellow and white races nnd that it is coming. 30 minutes. STEAMED SUET PUDDING— One cup molasses, one cup milk, three cups flour, one cup raisins, seeded, one cup suet, chopped fine; one teaspoon soda. Add suet and raisins to flour and mix thoroughly, Dissolve soda in little hot water, add to milk. Pour milk and molasses into dry ingredients and stir well. Grease mold, pour batter into mold, cover tightly and steam three hours. For sauce, cream one cup butter and two cups sugar and a beaten egg, add a wine glass of fruit juice or flavor with your fa- Be a top-notch cook-use this new TRIPLE-CREAMED shortening! •^T TOU'LL marvel at the difference JL Spry makes in all your baking and frying. Cakes will be lighter, finer- flavored, better-textured—pastry far more tender and flaky. Fried Mb.w<J3.fc. foods will delight you with their golden crispness and delicate flavor. And everything will be so digestible! Spry is ALL-vegetablc, purer, whiter, smooth as satin. It's triflt" creamed, mixes twice as fast. Stays fresh indefinitely right on the pantry shelf. Fries without smoke.Try Spry. The new, purer All-vegetable shortening, TRIPLE- CREAMED/ Mrs. Remington said that she vorite flavor j n g. Sca] d in double refused to buy cotton cloth made in Japan because of the effect it lias on cotton manufacturers who are unable to compote financially with the Japanese and suggested j that the problem could be solved j in some way other than by tariff or by racial discrimination. —o— Anniversary to Be Observed by Lodge Queen Rebekah lodge No. 106 will observe the birthday anniversary of Thomas Wildey, the founder of Odd Fellowship on trw continent of North America at program Friday night at 8:! o'clock in the I. 0. O. F. hall to which Odd Fellows and their families are invited. The founder was born in England on Jan, 15. 1872. and all Odd Fellow and Rebekah lodge's observe his birthday anniversary, each year. Mrs. Earl Leaman, noble grand, will preside at a business meeting of Queen lodge at 7:30 o'clock. HOELFS-KLOETZER FAULKNER — Miss Erma Kloetzer and Richard Roelfs were married Jan. 12 at St. John's Evangelical parsonage by the Rev. E. Seybold. Mrs. Roelfs is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kort Kloetzer, who live on a farm near Faulkner. She was graduated from the Geneva high school and attended Iowa State Teachers college. Mr. Roelfs is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Dick Roelfs of,near Faulkner, They will leave Sunday for Kanawha where they will engage in fanning. A reception was held Tuesday evening at the Kloetzer home. .The only coush drop medicated wltn the throat-soothing /ingredients of Vlcks VapoBub Critics of the constitution say a piece of paper can't stop us. Germany had that idea, too, and look where it led.^Cedar Rapids Gazette, i Economy Special Until MARCH ht Shampoo and Finger Wave, Com- Offr pletely Dried ...... tit) Ringlet Permanent, $1 Guaranteed Oil Wave „ ............................ $2 Across from Chapmans Furniture Store Charles Gilbert BEAUTY SHOP The average 193? American business woman will look something like this, according to a survey made by garment manufacturer. The average age of the women selling foundation garments in the homes of their customers was 34 years, but individual business success stories were found among women as young as 25 and as old as 61. boiler, stirring constantly. Turn pudding on to platter, slice and serve with sauce. Fruit Fritters For apple fritters pare and core two medium-sized apples and cut in slices like doughnuts. Dip in plain fritter batter and fry in deep fat. Or you can dies one-half cup apples and add to the plain fritter batter, and fry as usual. For pineapple fritters, add one- half cup diced canned pineapple, well drained, to plain fritter batter and fry as balls. Add one-half cup cubed bananas to plain fritter batter for banana fritters, and fry. Fruit fritters should be served with syrup or sprinkled with powdered sugar and served plain. —o— HOLY FAMILY AID MEETS AT HALL Holy Family Ladies' aid met Wednesday afternoon at the parish hall with the newly elected officers in charge. They are Mrs. Al Gerard, president; Mrs. Will Hughes, vice president; Mrs. J. J. Bennett, treasurer; and Mrs. Henry Hebel, secretary. Dr. J. E. Marek spoke on immunization against diphtheria and small pox. Cards were played with prizes going to Mrs. Gerard, contract: Mrs. Burnett, auction, and Mrs. Merlin Ziegler. 500. Refreshments were served by Mrs. T. Smith, Mrs. Paul Kelsh and Mrs. Ernest Linnenkamp. NEW DEAL CLUB IS ENTERTAINED Members of the New Deal club met with Mrs. Jake Nagel, 1537 Jefferson avenue northwest, Wednesday evening and 500 was played with prizes going to Lawrence Birch and Mrs. Andy Peterson, high and Walter Carr and Mrs. Jess Davis, low. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Birch. Mrs. Scott Is Speaker at McKinley P. T. A. Program Presented by Children of School. McKinley P. T. A. met Wednesday afternoon at the school for a business session and a program which included numbers by tho school children and a talk by Mrs. \. O. Scott. Mrs. M. J, Caponi presided at the meeting and Miss Marie Kober had charge of the program I which was opened with three songs by the third grade, directed by Miss Lena Gutnecht Loretta I McKee played two accordion solos 1 and the fourth grade sang three numbers under the direction of Miss Doris Knowlton. Piano Selection Margaret Aguirre, Rama True • and Arlene Alt recited seasonal; poems and Joan Alsbury played : a piano selection. The Harp. "Growing Up From 5 to 15" was ' the topic discussed by Mrs. Scott who said that we must learn to face social differences and avoid envy and snobbery when money makes a difference. "Habits are steps of character," she said. "Thrift must be taught so that the next generation will . turn to conservation and not to crime. Money, now more than ever before, is the tool by which we get what we want. The child should know the source and amount of the family income, thereby gaining an insight into the standard which must be set up. He must be able to regulate expenditures according to resources." " President's Message. Mrs. Wilson Parsons read the national president's message and Miss Laila Eckholm, the state president's message. The executive board reported on | amateur night to be held Jan. 22 and the Drama club announced that the carnival planned for Feb. 19 has been potsponed to April 2. Feb. 10 was announced as the date set for Founder's day observance. The teachers served refreshments at the close of the afternoon. HRUBES-WELLDJ DUNCAN—Miss Elsie Wellifc, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wellik, was married to Frank J. W. Hrubes, son of Mrs. Mary Hrubes, all of near Duncan, at St. Wenceslaus Catholic church by the Rev. Jaroslav Skuluzacek. They • were attended by Miss Irene Wellik, sister of the bride, and Miss Elsie Hrubes,- Rudy Urich and Frank Vavrik. Following the ceren^ ny » -.vedding breakfast was given in the bride's home to the immediate relatives and dose friends. A dance was given by the couple at the Duncan hall. They will make their home with the bridegroom's mother for the present time and plan to rent a farm. MR. AND MRS. BATES HONORED AT PARTY About 60 friends and neighbors gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Bates, six miles south of town, for a housewarming. Refreshments were served and a gift was presented to Mr. and Mrs. Bates. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS — SINCE 1920 t^^r * f I?ft. KOUX7ESV AND SATJSFAUT10N WITH EVERY PURCHASED SNOW SUITS REDUCED Girls' and Misses' Snow Suits—All wool. Some jackets lined with flannel and sheep's wool—some suits hove toques to match. Sizes'from 2 to 20. All colors. Now priced $239, $13.95 "SEE YOU TOMORROW"

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