The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 11, 1935 · Page 8
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July 11, 1935

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, July 11, 1935
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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JULY 11 1935 V MASON CITY DELEGATION DEPARTS FOR B. P. W: BIENNIAL not Mo Ma ,t fa Pa fa Convention to Be Held in Seattle National President Making Trip on Special Train for Members. Mason City delegates to the biennial convention of the National Federation of Business and Professional Women's clubs are leaving to be present for the opening ses- ;' sion July 14 in Seattle, Wash. Mrs. ,, W. R. Hamilton planned to leave Thursday. Others who have left are Mrs. Mabel Blaise, Miss Eva Scott and Miss Vera McClintock. ft Mrs. Celine MacDonald Bowman of Richmond, Va., national president of the federation who is en- route to the convention, was entertained by the Minneapolis B. P. W. club Wednesday. Mrs. Hamilton will be on the same convention special train as Mrs. Bowman. A feature of the convention will be a broadcast through the courtesy of the Italian Federation of Business and Professional Women in cooperation with the international federation of which Lena Madest? Phillips is president. Countes Giacchi Mazzitelli, the first and onl woman city councillor in Rome, wi give a message direct from Rom to the convention on July 17 from 3:15 to 3:30 o'clock, Seattle time Sigiiorma Maria Teresa Pedicom noted concert artist, will sing selec tions from modern Italian compos ers. Mrs. Bowman will introduc them. Another high spot of the con vention will take place Thursday its to th va ; thi ths sti of thi me tut en| fol otl dei oui ' · ) th( ate "M to tiw toe ma nai fai mu pie ,rei| nat enc anc spe is l wai the rat thi for! losi cho pat r adn ed i peti sore (Ac 1. I C 2. C 3. 1 a e b 4. K, c i 5. \ J e: i ( 1 1 1 7. 1 ; i g. : 10. in ; the nex pul the to anc pla D ! on us tioi tes: the unt fro: dep COMES IN LARGE SIZES GLOBE-GAZETTE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN, 160 Fifth Aavenue, New York City By DIANA DAY Cool Frock for Summer Will Be Realized in This Smartly Cut Dress With Deep Collar-Cape. Most matrons--and others too, will love the summery charm of this cotton voile dress in dusty-pink and white. It's easy to make, besides it has that all important thing--slimming! It's sleeveless, and cool, too, as you may guess. Its likable cape following the surplice line of the bodice assures the cape keeping well adjusted. Style No. 3422 is designed for sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48 and 50- inches bust. Size 36 requires 3% yards of 33-inch material. Send fifteen cents (15c) in stamps or coin (coin is preferred) for pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number Be sure to state size you wish. Summer fashion book costs ten cents. Send for your copy today! Book and pattern together twenty- five cents. Do not send to Mason City, but address Globe-Gazette pattern department, 160 Fifth avenue, New York City. July 18, when Mrs. Bowman present representatives of American · Association of Univer sity Women, the General Federation of Women's clubs, the Nationa League of Women Voters, and par ent Teacher association and th Young Women's Christian associa tioc. Each representative will speak at a mass meeting of all the delegates and visitors to the convention BITS ABOUT 'EM IT'S smart to eat Kellogg's Rice Krispies any time. And your taste welcomes every spoonful of those crisp, crunchy bubbles that crackle in milk or cream. Nourishing and easy to digest. Serve them at the nursery supper because they promote restful sleep. There's a Mother Goose story oa the hack of every package. Sold by grocers everywhere. Quality guaranteed. Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek. Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Way, 321 Second street southeast, have moved to their cottage on Dodge's point, Clear Lake. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Irving McGovern, 14 Sixth street northwest, have re- :urned from Dubuque where they ac- ended the funeral of Mrs. McGov- rn's mother, Mrs. Hugh Reynolds, whose death occurred in Mobile, Ala., July 5. Sister M. Serena or Rosary college, River Forest, 111., and Albert- E.. Reynolds ot New "ork City, who also attended the uneral, accompanied the McGov- rns home for a visit. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Nate Lapiner and aughters, Estelle Jean, Bonnie Suanne, and Betty Jane, 125 Crescent drive, have returned from a three weeks' trip west. They went through he Badlands, the Black Hills where hey saw Mount Rushmore, and spent four days in Yellowstone pars. From there they went to Teton national park and thence to Salt Lake City. They spent some time in Denver and Colorado Springs and visited Pike's peak, the Seven- rails and the Royal gorge. * * * Dr. and Mrs. J, F. Meany and son, Jay, Rockwell, and Mary Alice Barragy of Waterloo left Wednesday for Pine River, Minn., on a six A RUSSELL PHOTO . . . is the finest record you can make of your wedding day. It will be something that you will cherish and enjoy in the future. PHOTO STUDIO Ph. 2373--Next J. C. Peaney Co. week's outing. They plan to spend some time at Whits Fish lake, Trout ake and other points in northern Minnesota. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Will G. Board of Ldams, Wis., are visiting at the iome of Mr. Board's parents, Mr. tnd Mrs. W. H. Board, 1417 Virinia avenue southeast. They formerly lived here. * * X Mrs. Horace Hamilton of Chicago r, visiting at the home or her mother, Mrs. Grace Law, 401% Vorth Federal avenue. * * * Miss Rose Schultz, 504 Fourth treet southeast, left for Silver City, V. Mex., Thursday morning. She will meet Miss Evelyn Fessenden of San Francisco, Cal., there and they will emain for an indefinite stay. VEDDINGS ARE HELD AT LITTLE BROWN CHURCH NASHUA, July 11.--Marriages at tie Little Brown church performed this week by the Rev. William Kent vere those of Lillian A. Schlueter, Amana, and Milo J. Vorel of North liberty; Hazel Whitney, Hudson, and Wendell Jorgenson, Waterloo. Foe 1 Half and Scalp I ..Quickly removes every spedc i of dandruff--makes your hair soft and radiant. Stopsitch- and corrects scalp I Irritation!!. Get it today-and enjoT a new tingle 01 health and cleanltaesj- Mason City Doctor Week at Chariton Dr. David Holman and Bride to Make Home at Nora Springs. St. Andrew's Episcopal church in Chariton was the scene of a wedding Wednesday of interest to Ma- = J . __ ir: TJn«^:/-.f son Cityans when Copeland, daughter of Mrs. H. C. Copeland Miss Harriet Mr. and of Chariton, became the bride of Dr. David Odgers Holman, son of Dr. and Mrs. H. D. Holman, 615 Second street northeast. The Rev. J. D. Griffith o£ Davenport read the ceremony at 8 j'clock. Miss Jeanette Arrick of Des Moines, harpist, played the "Bridal Chorus" from "Lohengrin" by Wagner as the bridal party approached the altar which was decorated with ma- donna lillies and white candles in call branch standards. The Mendelssohn wedding march was used as a recessional. In Bridal Party. The four bridesmaids, . Miss Irene Holm'an of Mason City, sister of the bridegroom, Miss Alice Robb, Miss Pauline Brown and Miss Torothy Anderson, led the bridal procession. They were attired alike in gold colored net over golden satin with large hats of the same shade and matching gloves and slippers. The maid of honor was dressed in yellow net over yellow satin with matching hat, gloves and slippers and carried a formal nosegay, as did each of the bridesmaids. The bride who was given in marriage by her father was gowned in ivory lace made in princess style. Her veil of net was held in a coronet of lace and she carried a white prayerbook from which was arranged a shower of gardenias. In Chiffon Gowns.- The bride's mother wore a pink ihiffon gown with a large pink hat and the bridegroom's mother was .ttired in a printed chiffon with a rown velvet sash and a leghorn at with a brown velvet band. Her orsage was of yellow roses and lue forget-me-nots. Dr. Delavan Holman of New York ity attended his brother as best .an and the ushers were John toen of Mason City, Dr. T. W. ichards of Iowa City, Dr. M. P. llison of Des Moines and Dr. E. M. tanson of Chariton. Following the ceremony, a recep- on was held at the Copeland home. arden flowers decorated the rooms .nd the dining table was centered rith white daisies and white tap- rs in silver holders. At Nora Springs. Dr. Holman and his bride have ft on a wedding trip and on their eturn will be at home in Nora prings where Dr. Holman will ractice medicine. The bride's go- g-away costume was a blue silk uit .. with" a white grosgrain collar id white accessories. Both Dr. and Mrs. Holman are raduates of the University of iwa. The bride who also attended erry Hall at Lake Forest, 111., is member of Kappa Kappa Gamma irority. Dr. Holman attended Grinell college before going to the Uni- ersity of Iowa and since his gradation has been interning f t the trong Memorial hospital in Ro- hester, N. Y. Mason Cityans who attended the redding included Dr. and Mrs. H. '. Holman, Miss Irene Holman, Roert Holman, Miss Elizabeth Holman, - Miss Ruth Bliss, Miss Carol Hass, the Misses Katherine and ·larianna Sheffler and Miss Helen Paul Hartigan Receives Award of Scholarship Paul Hartigan, son of Mrs. Mable Hartigan, 304 First street southeast, has been awarded a full year's scholarship at the Minneapolis School of Art for the coming year, beginning Sept. 23, as a first prize in a sc h o 1 a' r s h i p competition. He r e c e i v e d t h e award on the basis of his work in sculpture. Mr. Hartigan, who is a pupil 0 Mrs. Harriet Crabb submitted a bus and a statuet of his dog-, "Ginger, 1 and also a number "of sketches.- He was graduated from the Mason Citj high schol in 1932 and completed two years of junior college work. The competition is an annua event and in the past seven yean 24 students have received full yeai tuition scholarships. The contest ants this year included young men and women from Minnesota, Wis consin, Iowa, North Dokota, South Dakota, Kansas, Nebraska, Mich igan, Washington, Illinois and South Carolina. ,*._ WIFE PRESERVERS If you put parsley in an air-tight glass jar in the refrigerator, it will stay green and fresh for quite a long time. SOCIAL CALENDAR A politician's life is no bed of oses. By the time he finds out what the people want, they want omething else.-- Mobile Register. THURSDAY Royal Neighbors-7:30 o'clock, Moose hall. B. P. W. club-6 o'clock. Hotel Hanford, to go to Clear Lake. . F. AV. auxiliary-8 o'clock, clubrooma FRIDAY Christian Workers-2:30 o'clock, church, division 6 serving, installation of officers. Trinity Washington circle-2:30 o'clock. West park, picnic. Daughters of Union Veterans-7:45 o'clock, courthouse. L. A. P. M.-I. O. O. F. pai-,ors. Presbyterian Central circle-2 o'clock, Mrs. A. S. Maxfield, 23 Seventh street northwest. Pleasant Ridge club-Mr. and Mrs. Horton Woodward- Degree of Honor-8 o'clock. Moose hall. Baptist division 8-2 o'clock, Mrs. Guy Davis, East State street. Methodist W. F. M. S-1 o'clock, Mrs. Fi'ank Currie, Clear Lake, covered dish luncheon. FRIENDLY CIRCLE MEETS AT PLYMOUTH Friendly circle met Tuesday for a white elephant party at the home of Mrs. W. Phillips of Plymouth with 12 members present. Mrs. C. J. Garner and daughter, Arlene, were guests. Games were played with prizes going to Mrs. Clyde Atkinson and Mrs. Ivan Scott. Refreshments were served. ROBINSON-HOELDT CRESCO, July 11.--Assumption Catholic church of Cresco was the scene of the mariage of Miss Louise Hoeldt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Hoeldt of Cresco, and Very! Robinson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Garf Robinson of Battle Creek. The pastor, the Rev J. A. McMahon, officiated. The couple was attended by Mr. and Mrs. Ray Joerger. A reception and wedding dinner was served at the home of the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Robinson will make their home ia Cresco for the present. I MUST HAVE PASSED OUT FROM THE HEAT. I'LL BE ALL RIGHT IM A MOMENT FAINT-SCRUBBING ftND BOILING CLOTHES M THIS OT WEATHER THERE IS AN EASY WAY- \tJ/ DON'T YOU READ THE R1NSO X ^ ADS? RINSO SOAKS CLOTHES WHITER WITHOUT SCRUBBING OR BOILING IF THERE VJER?\ ONLY SOME EASY WAY TO WASH CLOTHES._ YOU MEAN YOU ACTUALLY GET .YOUR CLOTHES CLEAN WITHOUT USING A WASH BOARD OR BOILER? I KNOW IT SOUNDS TOO GOOD TO BE TRUE-BUT JUST TRY RINSO NEXT WASHDAY. YOUR CLOTHES WILL BE SAFELY SOAKED 4 OR 5 SHADES WHITER NOT ONLY MONEY NOW BECAUSE NEXT WASHDAY^Q, AMD 7 D | DN ' T ;. I JUST SOAKED MY NICE AND COOL ^WASH SNOWY IN CREAMY ) THAT EVENING USING RINSO FOR DISHES, TOO,MARGARET? RINSO SUDS. AND YOU OUGHT TO SEE HOW FRESH AND BRIGHT THE COLORED THINGS ARE.TOO DIDNtYOU BOIL THE CLOTHES TODAY? YOU.BET! RINSO SAVES WORK- AND IT'S SO EASY ON MY HANDS ^~p^£zr%g***« cleamnff--«,,... JL ucws P a pers endorv e a t your g ' G ' Tutoring Should Start Child at Basic Level of Success to Assist By GARRY C. MYERS, PH. D. Many a child in the elementary grades has a tutor during the summer to help him on the subjects in which he faied to pass. Although the tutor usually is a teacher who ought to know Setter, she will nearly always have him work on reading, spelling or arithmetic of the grade level at which he failed. In almost every instance his basic difficulties lie much further back, sometimes two or three grades lower. Were this tutor wiser, she would ascertain in each subject the level of difficulty at which he could succeed, and would give him work no harder, gradually bringing him forward from that point. Say he failed in fifth grade arithmetic. His trouble may be found with the simple addition and subtraction combinations such as 9 and 8 or 13 minus 4, and these belong, in most instances, to the second grade. No-matter, he. must master them first in order to get on in grades higher. Often such items can be mastered in a surprisingly short while. If he failed in reading, he proh- abily can read easily and intelli- ibly only at second or third grade level. Why, therefore, have him read materials any harder? Even though this tutor might not nearly bring the child up to master the work of the grade in vhich he failed, she will be helping him most by keeping him on the evel at which he can succeed. No use for her to fool herself or try to ool the child. Besides, his discouragement will ony pile the higher if is set to do what is far too hard or him. The learner must succeed n order to gain confidence and Courage and feel interest in the lesson. He must feel the joy of victory n order to strive. To set him to do more work which he already has ound too difficult is like adding to he load of a faithful horse that has ,ven up. Let me entreat the tutor to lie aim and patient. Let not yourself ie agitated at his errors. He does .ot make them on purpose. On :heir account he already is tremen- ously discouraged. Set the staj,'e so he will make fewer mistakes and enjoy more successes. I hear from a great many tutors and parents of children who have failed". My heart goes out to thos.? children. I would like to have a share in helping them. Write me about them in care of this paper. Please enclose a "self-addressed envelope with a three-cent stamp on it. HELPING THE HOMEMAKER By MRS. MARY MORTON Menu Hint Grilled Fish Dinner Potato Chips Mixed Fresh Vegetable Salad Fresh Jam Hot Biscuits Tea, Iced Ever think of having some of your freshly made jam and hot biscuits for dessert? Biscuits take only a short time to bake in a hot oven, and you may have it lighted, anyhow, to grill the fish, if you have not an electric grill for the latter. Today's Recipes Grilled Fish Dinner--Use fresh salmon steaks, buying them cut in half or three-quarter inch slices. Heat broiler and grease grids lightly. Place salmon on the broiler, and halves of tomatoes sprinkled with salt, and pepper, a bit of sugar and a dot of butter placed on top of each. Cook 12 to 15 minutes, turning the salmon once during the cooking. Make Your Own Fresh rhubarb pie has a tendency to soak, making it unappetizing in appearance. I make my pastry ana cut it into cookie-shaped pieces and bake. I cook the rhubarb, sweeten and we fix our own plates at the table just for shortcake. Cherry Upside Down Cake One-third cup butter, one-half cup sugar, one cup nut meats, two cups large sweet cherries. Two-thirds cup butter, one and one-half cups sugar, two eggs, two and one r half cups flour, three teaspoons salt, two-thirds cup milk, one teaspoon vanilla. For the top part, melt the butter in a large, heavy frying pan, add sugar gradually, creaming the two together. Sprinkle nut meats and cherries over the butter and sugar, and put in a warm place. Cream butter, add sugar gradually, creaming it well. Add eggs one at a time, beating well after each addition. Have flour sifted, measured and sifted with baking powder and salt. Add alternately with milk. Add vanilla. Turn over top mixture and bake in a moderate oven, 350 degrees, from 45 minutes to an hour. Remove from pan as soon as baked. Serve with whipped cream and a cooked cherry sauce. DEGREE OF HONOR WILL MEET FRIDAY Degree of Honor Protective association will meet at the Moose hall Friday evening at 8 o'clock when Etta Branson of Spirit Lake, regional director, and Laura E. Hedge of Spencer, state organizer, will be present. There will be a business session and refreshments will be served. The juveniles will meet at 2:30 o'clock Friday at Moosa hall. See that wheel standing still? That is the industrial boom caused by China's increased buying power since silver went up.--Fountain Inn Tribune. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS -- SINCE 1920 COURTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERY PURCHASE July Clearance Only dependable quality merchandise is offered you here; whether at regular or clearance prices. Note the substantial sayings offered during our July Clearance. The most exacting comparison is invited. Summer Silk Dresses Reduced to $1.98, $4.95 and up Girdles and Corseleties Reduced to 39c, $1.00 and up Shorts for Girls and Misses Reduced to 69c, $1.00 and up Spring and Summer Hats Reduced to 25c, 50e and up (Cotton, Silk, Wool and Linen) Reduced to $1.98, $4.95 and up "SEE YOU TOMORROW" gives double the "Cold Capacity!" 6 Now a General Electric Refrigerator saves you even more money ... New 1935 General Electric models use 40% less current than General Electric models of 1930. Prices as low as All G-E Refrigerators have "ageless" s e a l e d - i n - s t e e l mechanism that requires no attention, not even oiling, and carry 5 Years Performance Protection for only $1 a year. G-E Platop A Models priced «? £25 low as.. . Sf-h Anniversary Special Brand New 1934 General Electric Refrigerators | | NOW ONLY DELIVERED Monthly Payments Low As . . . (LIFTOP MODEL) Your Old lee Box Accepted As Part Payment USED ICE BOXES FOR SALE BARGAIN PRICES · m «*» · anc? PEOPLE'S GAS AND ELECTRIC

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