Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 3, 1949 · Page 12
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, October 3, 1949
Page 12
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M 6 Oct. 1, 1949 M»son CUy Globe-Gazette, Mason City. la. Glutamate Adds New Flavor to Many Foods By EDWARD S. KITCH Chicago, (/P)—When you hear mention of "mono sodium glute- mate," don't be startled. It's a substance used to intensify the subtle flavor of foods. American housewives are learning more and more about it. More of the product is being made available to consumers. Odorless and tasteless by itself, it is a seasoning agent somewhat like salt; not a condiment like pepper. Its popularity may well put the 3rd shaker on the table. It's easy to use. Its seasoning action lies in its unique faculty of increasing the natural flavor of foods. The taste of meats, poultry, seafood, vegetables, soups, sauces, salad dressing and gravies are individually strengthened. Its makers say MSG is ideal for reviving lost flavors in 2nd servings of food. How mono sodium glutamate does its seasoning job is unknown. Some researchers believe it helps the taste buds the same way that glasses aid eyesight. The complicated technology used in manufacturing this product originated in the Orient. Actual earliest use of glutamate—a vegetable protein—goes back a century or more. Natives of the Far East seasoned their foods by cooking with them a certain part of a seaweed, laminaria japonica, which grew in Asiatic waters. What they were using In part now is known as one of the amino acids. Sodium salt of glutamic acid first was isolated and identified by the German chemist Ritthau- sen in 1866. But he, like many of his followers in the field of protein chemistry, overlooked the rare ability of his find to build up . ilavors of foods. There are about 23 known amino acids, of which 8 or 9 are considered essential to human nutrition. At present glutamic acid is not in the "essential" group. It is classified as a "luxury." Studies on its value to humans are being conducted in the laboratory. A Japanese scientist, Kikunae Ikeda, of Tokyo, Japan, found a way in 1908 to produce MSG commercially. The company manufacturing his product used soya bean meal as the raw material. In the United States, glutamic acid crystals are refined from wheat gluten, corn gluten, and the sugar NEW ADDRESS MASON CITY Globe-Gazette Photo FATHER AND SON,TAKE INTEREST IN MOTHER'S WORKS OF ART—Beautiful coloring and delicate bits of lace edge go to make up these lovely Dresden craft figurines that Mr. and Mrs. John L. Lambert and their 6-year-old son, Bobby, are inspecting. Mr. Lambert keeps busy as credit manager of Sears Roebuck and company and it is Mrs. Lambert who is responsible for the lovely figurines. It takes her 5 hours to finish Latimer Couple Celebrates 50th Anniversary Latimer — Mr. and Mrs. Fred A, Paullus celebrated their 50th w e d di n g anniversary Sunday, Sept. 25 by holding open house from- 2 to 4 o'clock at their home and at 6:30 p. m. a service was held in the St. Paul's Lutheran church with the Rev. A. T. Kellerman, pastor, in charge. This was followed with a family dinner in the church basement; Over 200 guests called at open house and relatives and friends were present from Wisconsin, Minnesota and many points in Iowa. Mr. and Mrs. Paullus were married Sept. 20, 1899, at Latimer. They operated a farm near Seed's Lake for 16 years and moved to their present home near Latimer 34 years ago. -They/have lived in Franklin county all their lives. They are the parents of 3 children, Edwin Paullus, Fritz Paullus and Mrs. Paul H. Borcherding, all of Latimer, who with their families took part in their parents' anniversary. They have 9 grandchildren. In their more active days they had a large part m assisting in the development of their home community and Mr. Paullus has been one of the progressive farmers and purebred stock raisers of the county. SOCIAL CALENDAR MONDAY Raymond beet by-product waste. called Steffens Samples of the glutamate flavoring agent were first brought to the U. S, shortly before World war I. MSG was produced commercially in this country, by 1934. Formerly only available to food processors, restaurants, and hotel chefs, mono sodium glutamate now is on the shelves of food markets. It is packaged in small amounts averaging 25 cents an ounce. Production in the U. S. is being stepped up by 4 major companies. The Huron Milling Company at Harbor Beach, Michigan, uses wheat gluten as raw material as does General Mills, Inc. International Minerals and Chemical Corporation has plants at Rossford, Ohio, and San Jose, California. Its Rossford factory processes wheat gluten. Its larger plant at San Jose makes it from the waste product of sugar beets. The Staley Manufacturing company, at Decatur, Illinois, opened a new plant this spring. It is set up to refine MSG from corn gluten. According to J. R. T. Bishop, vice president of International Minerals and Chemical Corporation's Amino products division, mono sodium glutamate now is considered a natural food seasoning. The Food and Drug Administration of the Federal Security Agency termed it one of the amino acids making up all protein. It therefore classified MSG as food. Now beyond the kitchens of professional cooks, MSG is marketed under various trade names. "Zest," "Ac'cent," "Enhance," and "Vit- Zing" are a few which relate the product to its seasoning qualities. —o— LICENSE ISSUED Allison—A marriage license was issued to Kenneth W. Lake, 21, and Donna Lou Gibson, 18, both of Cedar Rapids. Midland club— 1, luncheon, Mrs. Zack, 2006, S. Mass. Occident club— 1, luncheon, Mrs. W. P. Butler, 24, 10th N. W. Chautauqua club— 1, luncheon, Hotel Cerro Gordo. Girl Scout training course for new leaders— 10 and 1:30, Y. W. C. A. Joyce Kilmer club— 6:30, dinner, Y. W. C. A. Girl Scout leaders— 7:30, Y. W. C. A. First Christian church laymen's league— 7:30, church. TUESDAY W. R. C.— 2, Labor hall. High School Instrumental Music Mothers— 2, Music hall. Bethlehem Esther circle— Mrs. Minnie Clark, Clear Lake, rural. Bethlehem Elizabeth circle— Mrs. Fred Eichmann, rural. Unity chapter No. 58, O. E. S.— 7:30, Masonic temple. Guesho club— 7-30, Mrs. Elmer Olson, 409 6th S. W. Wa-Tan-Ye— 12, Hotel Cerro Gordo. Subordinate lodge No. 224— 8, I. O. O. F. hall. Pan-Hellenic— 1, luncheon, bridge, Mrs. F. J. Olson, 80 Crescent drive. Immanuel Martha society— 8, Barbara Murray, 501 S. Jer- Athenian club— 1, luncheon, Hotel Cerro Gordo. Wesley W. S. C. S.— 1:30, circle 1, Mrs. B. O. Erickson, 19 24th S. W.; circle 2, Mrs. Kenneth Roth, 1207 S. Penn.; —o— circle 3, Mrs. Victor Swartz, rural route 3; circle 4, Mrs. W. B. Hencirickson, 217 20th S. E.; E. R. Rosburg, circle 5, Mrs. rural route 1. sey. VENETIAN BLINDS Built To Fit Your Windows. Mason City's Oldest Exclusive Builder of Venetian Blinds. THE BLIND MAN Ph. 5328-J 524 N. Van Buren Holy Family Guild circle— 8, Mrs. W. J. Quinn, 808 10th N. E. WEDNESDAY Christian church group 4— 10, Mrs. L. V. McKee, 727 N. Carolina. D. A. R.— 1, luncheon, Mrs. Raymond Coe, Kensett. P. T. A. school of instruction— 1:30, Y. M. C. A. P. E. O. chapter I. Y.— 2. Y. W. C. A. P. E. O. chapter I. W.— 2, Y. W. C. A. Trinity Band circle 1— 2 Mrs. Oscar Eliason, 516 15th S. E. P. E. O. chapter G. N.— 2, Y. W. C. A. Bethlehem Naomi circle— 2, Mrs. Edward Gruben, Portland, rural. Bethlehem Tabitha circle— Mrs. Ralph Marker, 120 13th N. E. Social Hour club— 2, Mrs. Glen McEachran. Central Lutheran church N. E. group— 2:30, Mrs. E. J. Eggerl, 607 3rd N. E. Monroe-Washington P. T. A.— 7:45, Monroe auditorium. THURSDAY Sorosis club— 1, luncheon, Adams Tea room. History club— 1, Mrs. W. Earl Hall, Clear Lake cottage. 7:30, circle 6, Mrs. R. W. Triplett, 16 14th S. E.; circle 7, Mrs. Rudy Bey, rural route 4. Portland W. C. T. C.— 2, Mrs. Calvin Pippert. Grace Evangelical church ladies aid group 1— 2, Mrs. Clint Mott, 617 S.. Wash. 8, group 3, Mrs. L. R. Birch, 51. r > llth N. E. Baptist church circle 5— 2, Mrs. John Dougall, Cook apts., Mrs. Kimery, hostess. Hanford Ladies aid— 2, Mrs. Clara Johnson. First Covenant church ladies aid auxiliary— 2, church. Grant P. T. A. board— . 2, Grant school. Immanuel circle 1— 2:30, Mrs. George M. Nelson, 135 23rd S. W. First Christian Fellowship— 6:20, church. Rainbow Mothers club— 7:30, Mrs. R. B. Gray, 1113 4th S. W., Mrs. Frantz Curtis assisting. Bethlehem Walther league— 7:45, church, social room. Energetic class— Congregational church. FRIDAY Baptist circle 3— 1:15, church, Mrs. June Kern, Mrs. William Miltonberger. Mary and Martha class— 1:30, Mrs. Ora Beem, 132 llth *one piece of work. Bobby is holding one of the period figurines which was featured along with the ash trays and cigaret boxes on the table in the August issue of the American Home magazine. The Lamberts' new address is 822 4th S. W. They are formerly from Minneapolis although they moved to Mason City in May after living in Clear Lake 5 months. Mr. Lambert spent 18 months in the navy as radioman and is a member of the Clausen-Worden post of the American Legion. During fishing and hunting season, Mrs. Lambert kno%vs where her husband will enjoy spending most of his spare time as hunting and fishing are his favorite sports. Both of them like to bowl. Bobby attends the first grade at Wilson school. •—o— Folkedahl-Rilling Wedding Revealed Decorah—At St. John's Lutheran church in Locust, Wednesday, Sept. 28, Miss Mavis Folkedahl, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Folkedahl of Mabel, Minn., and Joel Rilling of Decorah, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rilling, were married in a double ring ceremony by the Rev Carl Losen. The bride was attended by her sister, Miss Odis Folkedahl, and Richard Rilling was bestman. They plan to make their home on a farm near .Decorah. Mrs. H. G°?elker Honored at Dinner Mrs. H. G. Fclker was honored at a farewell dinner Sept. 28, given by employes of the Borden company. She has been employed there for 2i years. After the dinner, Mrs. Felker /Accent on Femininity in Footwear The tailored look with accent on femininity has it for the coming season. Fashion pundits are spurning frill and fluff for young and old, and shoe designers have done themselves proud in enhancing the gay, uncluttered lines of fall's suits and coats. Simplicity without severity is the slogan, and new, beautful designs combine with exquisite details to give foot fashions style and distinction. A welcome autumn note is the revival of the extension leather sole for casual and walking shoes. Another bright touch, conjured up by the shoe stylists, is winning special plaudits. It's squared and notched soles of genuine leather, carrying that nubby, t%veedy look right down to the toes. In tan and in black, they make the new. woman's feet pretty and wee and attract admiring glances below the hemline. A stylish walking shoe is a reality today with the mid-heel, the trim leather sole, the tailored line and the welt look marking this season's casual shoe with its natural-born affinity for classically tailored tweeds, plaids and gabardines. Another favorite is a spectator- type shoe in black suede and calf trim, with polished leather soles. Toes are semi-walled, highlighting the trend towards the closed look. And for a fashion fillip: a wide strap curves across the instep and is secured on the shoe's outside by a shiny brass buckle. The pump will be seen abundantly this fall . . .on Fifth avenue as well as on main street. The magic of the tanner and the shoe ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED —Mr. and Mrs. Joseph B. Leng, Primghar, announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Betty June, Mason City, to Leon Marshall Albertson, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Albertson, Scarville. The wedding has been set for Nov. 13 at Primghar. finishing Touches for Fail Styles By DOROTHY ROE A. P. Fashion Editor Every well-dressed woman knows the importance of the right finishing touches for head-to-toe Women's C/ubslBlossom Convention to Meet in Cresco The Howard county women's chorus will be one of the featured events at the annual convention of the 3rd district of Federated Women's clubs to be held Oct. 11 in Cresco. Comprised of members from all the federated clubs in the county, the chorus will sing "Children's Prayer" from Hansel and Gretel, "Thank God for America" anri ""Shine on Harvest Moon." Reservations must be made with Mrs. R. W. Peckham, Cresco, by Oct. 4 for the luncheon to be held at the Assumption church. The hostess clubs will entertain at a tea directly following the afternoon meetings. nitials H smartness. This season, with the simplified silhouette, fine fabrics and handsome accessories dramatize the fashion story. The right gloves, shoes and. handbag can make a simple dress into, a creation, and the wrong ones can spoil the effect of a masterpiece of dressmaking. Leather accessories are spotlighted this fall, to team with the N. E. Grace Evangelical church ladies aid group 2— 2, Mrs. Forest Blakesley, 121 N. Conn. Madison P. T. A. board— 2, Mrs. Wallace Roth, 36 25th S. W. Fall Favorites TEEN SHOP HEWS We are introducing a riew line of teen-age dresses by the name of Teen Colony Fashions. Three stvles have arrived. One is a plain wool tweed trimmed with a black velvet yoke, buttons and piping on skirt. Another is a beautiful wool plaid with two huge pockets. The third is a corduroy jumper with self-covered buttons and full skirt with unpressed pleats. Teen sizes 10, 12 and 14. Priced at $9.95. From Jackney Sportswear we have cotton Jacquard slip-over h>e shirts with cardigans to match. Sizes 3 to 6X. The slip-over is $ 98; the cardigan, $2 98. Also from Jackney is a lovely boucle Btta white with yellow red or aaua stripes, sizes 1 to 4, at $3.50 A boucle cardigan in white with red, aqua or maize trim, sizes 1 la 4 at $2.50. Also a boucle creeper in white with maize, aqua or blue trim, sizes 0 to 3 Is priced at Jf 98 See these beautiful bouclc infants', girls', boys' and teen-age lirls' apparel in Mason City and we receive many, many compliments on the styles and values we have to offer. Our fine increase in business, bears out these facts. You, too, should come in to see if this is true. Forgive us if we seem to brag too much, but our en- thusiam has no bounds. The Tot and Teen Shop in Mason City is the place to go for the brands you know. Located at 20 Second Street, N. E. garments soon—they are hard to ind, so probably won't be in stock many days. We have received another large jhipment of all-wool coat sets in a izes 3 to 6X. We can offer you a ine selection now—so don't de- ay making your choice. Use our ay-away plan or your charge account if you prefer. Our customers tell us that we . , ,, , , . ^, have the most complete stock of F u , P0 p u lar jumper-dress — __ * A. _l _.I_^.1 n 1 It n*«i' *tv% fl 4-a«»^ Q ff A • — K* C~ •» * 2874 SIZES 17 . 44 fashion fresh from swooping V- neck and belted-in waist to the handy inset hip pockets. Companion convertible collared blouse also included in pattern. No. 2874 is cut in sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20, 36, 38, 40, 42, and 44. yds. 54-in.; was presented with a gift from her co-workers. Those attending included Mesdames W. G. Nessett, R. L. Johnson, W. D. Storck, W. L. Shaw, L. M. Calkins and Miss Welrna Bodde and Miss Cecilia Vega. BITS ABOUT 'EM Word has been received that Miss Inis Piippo. former Mason City high school student and a graduate of a high school and business college in Sioux City, has joined the Women's Air Force. She is stationed in San Antonio. —o— LICENSES TO WED ISSUED TO COUPLES New Hampton — Marriage licenses have been issued' to Ernest Linden, 26, and Betty Jean Scott, 19, both of Bradford, III.; Henry Ewald, legal, Marble Rock, and Madge M. Govro, legal, Rockford; William R. Graham, 25, Gibson, and Janette LeClere, 28, Cedar Rapids; Jesse L. Johnson, 22, and Drusilla' M. Hansen, 21, both of Grinnell; Harold A. Brimm, 21, and Lorene Smith, 18, both of Melbourne; Harold Dean Norton, 19, Mt. Pleasant, and Bernice Greiner, 18, Fairfield; Robert Mieras, 21, and Doris L. Pierre, 18, both o£ Rochester, Minn.; Joseph Evan, Jr., 21, Boyceville, Wis., and Muriel Amundson. 18, Prairie Farm, Wis; George W. McGowan, 23, and Jacqueline E. Day, 20, both of Cedar Rapids; Lymyr J. French, 34, and Jean E. Nelson, 22, both o£ Wyoming; Rodney Wayne Burhke, 23. and Madella Mac Olson, 21, both of Wells, Minn. ST. LUCY'S CIRCLE MEETS AT DUGGANS Mrs. James Duggan, 307 6th S. , was hostess Friday evening, Sept. 30, to 12 members of the St. iucy's circle. Assisting her were Mrs. Mathew O'Loughlin and Mrs. [Carl Krieger. Mrs. O'Loughlin will serve on the greeting card committee for the month of October. Court whist was played with Mrs. E. Fleming, Mrs. C. Connelly, and Mrs. J. Ormsby receiving prizes. The next meeting will be with Mrs. P. W. Hurley. artisan combine in a smart new pump which sparkles with high squared vamp ornament, walled toes and tapering sling-back straps m brushed leather and calf. Created with an eye towards high style is an suede pump open-shank black piped in patent handsome new fabrics of the season, neutral in tone and contrasting in texture. With the velvety fabrics so important for fall, such as duvetyn and the fleeces, smooth glace gloves and polished leather bag and shoes add the right texture contrast. With the shiny, fabrics such as metal lames, slipper satins and taffetas, soft doeskin gloves and suede bag and shoes are the right finishing touches. Rough, casual fabrics such as tweeds take well to polished leather accessories in more classic styling—simple hand-sewn glace gloves, tailored calf handbag, polished calf pumps. The luxurious velvets that are seen so repeatedly in the fall fashion picture call for fine French kid gloves which are available with delicate dressmaker details such as shirring, fine embroidery and interesting cuff treatments. They are recommended in white or eggshell tones for after-5 wear. In selecting gloves, govern your choice of length by the length of your sleeves. There are handsome longer gloves for the shorter- sleeved coats, shorty gloves for suits, and elegant long kid gloves for formal evening wear. For short evening dresses and with cocktail clothes, the wrist-1 e n g t h kid glove looks right. In a season ablaze with color, neutral tones are recommended for accessories, with a pale French beige and a neutral cocoa blending with many fall tones. eiping the o me maker By CECILY BROWNSTONE WEEKDAY DINNER Clear Tomato Soup Salisbury Steak . Mashed Potatoes Fried Eggplant Hearts of Lettuce with Russian Dressing Bread and Butter Baked Pears Beverage HEARTS OF LETTUCE WITH RUSSIAN DRESSING Ingredients: 1 medium or large head iceberg lettuce, 1 cup mayonnaise or mayonnaise-type salad dressing, 1 hard-cooked egg, 4 tablespoons chili sauce, 1 tablespoon capers (chopped), 1 tablespoon finely chopped pimento. Method: Discard any outside wilted or bruised leaves of lettuce; hold head under cold running water to wash; drain. Cut out core and then cut head into quarters or sixths'. Put the mayonnaise or mayonnaise-type salad dressing into a small bowl; put the egg into a small strainer and press through with a spoon. Add the chili sauce, capers and pimento and mix thoroughly. Spoon dressing over lettuce wedges. There These initials are beautiful embroidered on towels and other linens. Hot iron transfer pattern No. E-19 contains set of initials 3 and 3£ inches high with complete instructions. Needlework Book 15c. To order: Send 15c in coin to Needlework Bureau (Globe-Gazette) 220 5th Ave., Ne%v York, N. Y. Enclose 15c extra for Needle-work book which includes 7 free pattenrs and illustrated instructions for ballerina bedroom; in addition, a large selections of designs to crochet, knit and embroider. Quilts, dolls, etc. will be about cups dressing. Any not used should be stored in the refrigerator. Makes 4 to 6 servings. ANNOUNCE "ENGAGEMENT CALMAR—Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Novak announce the engagement and forthcoming marriage of their daughter, Ruth, to Thomas N. Aaron of Oakland, Cal. The wedding will take place on Oct. 16 in Our Lady of Lour-des church in Oakland. Her sister, Miss Dalene Novak, will leave on Wednesday, Oct. 5th, for Oakland to be present at the wedding. Q UNITY CHAPTER NO. 58 O. E. S. TO HOLD MEETING Unity Chapter No. 58, O. E. S., will meet Tuesday evening, Oct. 7 at the Masonic temple with Mrs. George C. Senn, worthy matron presiding. A social hour will be held in the dining room after the business meeting. Those having birthdays in October will be honored at a special table with a birthday cake. leather. It has an open, yet closed look. Still another shoe is a pump in alligator featuring a deep V-throat and a graceful and low-cut shank to play up the new "closed look." College fashions are discovering the golden 1920's the era of the Flapper, the Charleston and the Stutz Bearcat . Here is a straw in the wind of foot styles a coming, evoking memories of high built-up leather heels, tasseled lacings, sharply pointed leather soles and a gay variety of leathers, colors and adornments. It's something to look forward to, although not yet for this season. BATH BUSY BELLES HOLD ELECTION OF OFFICERS Bath Busy Belles met Saturday afternoon at the home of Doona Jo Haake. Election of officers was held with Bonnie Thompson elected president; Revar Huff, vice president; Marlene Smith, secretary-treasurer; Jeanette Broers, historian, and Carole Mcllrath, assistant historian. A report was given on the booth and exhibitions at the fair. The project for next year will be home furnishing. Jane Butcher joined the club. Refreshments were served by the hostess. Jerrell-Harman Wedding Held Nora Springs — Announcement was made this week of the marriage of Miss Nadine Jerrell, daughter of Mrs. Louise Jerrell of Nora Springs, to Don G. Harman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter G. Harman of Osage. The marriage took place on Saturday, Sept. 10, in a Des Moines chapel. The couple was attended by Miss Ann Pettigrew of Burlington, college roommate of the bride, and Eldridge Harman of Waterloo, brother of the bride. The bride, a graduate of Grinnell college, is a speech therapist for the Iowa Society of Crippled Children in Des Moines. Mr. Harman is nearing the completion of his senior year at Iowa State college at Ames. The couple is living in Des Moines. —o— ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED Calmar—Mr. and Mrs. Clement Loesch announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter Larraine to Flarian Hackman which will take place on Oct. 11 at the St. Wenceslaus Catholic church in Spillville. 'PAN-HELLENIC TO HOLD FIRST MEETING TUESDAY The first meeting of Pan-Hellenic will be held at 1 o'clock Tuesday, Oct. 4, at the home of Mrs. F. J. Olson, 80 Cresent drive. Any person interested in joining the group is asked to contact Mrs. Everett Hermanson to make reservations for the Tuesday luncheon and bridge party. MARRIAGE LICENSES Cresco—Marriage licenses were issued to Charles H. Morgan, 20, Lime Springs, and Bernadine M. Kelly, 19, Cresco; Robert Joseph Button, 24, Indianapolis, Ind., and Marie Kohoutova, 19, Sokolor, Czcehoslovakia. LoLetta Query Weds W. Ryan Nora Springs—At a ceremony performed at high noon in the Church of Christ at Austin, Mrs. *"*• Loletta Query of Charles City, daughter of Kenneth McCluskey of St. Paul and Mrs. M i n a -j Petersen of South Bend, Ind., became the bride of William L. Ryan of Nora Springs, son of O. G. Ryan of Lincoln, Nebr., and Mrs. Jennie Ryan of Henderson. The pastor of the church, the Rev. Charles M. Davis,"^performed the ceremony Saturday, Sept 24. . The couple was attended by Miss Jacqueline Kress and Jess Delap, both of Charles City. The bride wore a street-length < frock of silver blue, with a corsage of red roses. Her attendant wore lime .green satin and a corsage of golden baby mums. Mr. and Mrs. Ryan made a weekend trip to South Bend, Ind., where they visited in the Glen Petersen home. They returned to Nora Springs Monday morning, accompanied by Mrs. Ryan's 2- year-old daughter, Linda Marie, who had been staying at the Pete Petersen home in South Bend. Mrs. Ryan was graduated from the Mason City high school. She had been employed at South Bend until coming to Charles City i months ago. In Charles City, she has been a checker at the Trowbridge market. Mr. Ryan was graduated from the Henderson high school, after which he served in the navy for 2 years. Following his discharge he" was employed by the Natural SLIPCOVER PATTERN When selecting slipcovers for a small room use a simple, widely- spaced floral pattern for a large chair; narrow stripes for the sofa; solid colors for upholstered chairs. ISSUE LICENSE Osage — Edwin Hansen and Mabel Hubbert, both of Austin, Minn., were issued a marriage license. If you want to establish good eating habits make sure that you have a well-balanced lunch every day. Soup made with milk, sandwiches of meat or fish, a vegetable or a salad, and a fruit dessert makes one' of the most nutritious mid-day meals. Gas Pipeline company at Emerson, and then attended the State University of Iowa, where he studied ' in the newspaper production laboratory. He came to Nora Springs last March to accept a position in the mechanical department of the Nora Springs Advertiser. Mr. and Mrs. Ryan are at home in an apartment in the FranK Hoel residence. To make snaps fast, use at least four or five stitches to each hole. Buttonhole stitches hold snaps better than ordinary stitches. Electrolux SALES AND SERVICE O. A. BUECHLE Phone 5S70-J or writ« 910 6th Street S. E. Size 18 blouse, jumper, 2i yds. 39-in. Send 25c for Pattern with name, address and style number. .State size desired. Address Pattern Department Globe-Gazette 121 W. 19th St., New Yorkll.N.Y, FALL SPECIAL "Quixie" Wave £99 STARTS MON. TUES. ONLY JUNIOR GLAMOR If mother hns difficulty in getting Junior to brush his teeth, perhaps a holster sot will persuade him. One new cowboy holster is loaded with toothpaste and toothbrush, just Ihe thing for little lie-men. Cowboy soap figures come to match and bubble- bath pine oil, another gimmick, will surely lure him into the tub. I TiGHT! CURLY! LONG LASTING! NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY USE YOUR CHARGE ACCOUNT FAMOUS PURE SILK HAND ROLLED NEW FALL SHADES 36 INCH SQUARES $2.98 26-28 East Stale

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