The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 18, 1935 · Page 7
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July 18, 1935

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, July 18, 1935
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Page 7
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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JULY 18 1935 FIVE NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS REPRESENTED IN SEATTLE Women From Outstanding Clubs Heard Celine MacDonald Bowman Gives Address to Assemblage. . SEATTLE, Wash., July IS.--Rep resentatives of five national organizations for women were speakers a the Thursday afternoon session of tie biennial convention of the National Federation of Business and Professional Women's clubs being held in Seattle this week. 'Events of Thursday morning were an address by Mrs. Celine MacDonald Bowman, president of the organization, on "The. Answer in Terms of Action." Following Mrs Bowman's talk, Miss Mary Stewart conducted a discussion of "Occupational Trends of Today" which included the findings from the occupational institutes which were feature of each day's meeting. Organizations represented al the , Thursday afternoon session which followed a "forest" luncheon included the American association of University Women, the Genera Federation of Women's clubs the National League of Women Voters the Parent Teacher Congress anc the Young Women's Christian association. . "The Magnificant Pacific" is the theme of the banquet scheduled for Thursday night. Election of officers will be held Friday and Saturday will be play day. Mason Cityans at the convention include Miss Eva Scott, Mrs. W. R Hamilton, Mrs. . Mabel Blaise and Miss Vera McCUntock. --V-Mason Cityans Are Spending Vacations at Pine River, Minn. Mason City has several of its residents spending their vacations at Shore Acres resort on Woman's lake, near Pine River, Minn. The group includes Miss Lola Mason, county recorder, and Mrs. Myrtle Mason, 615 Third street southeast, Mildred Major and Mr. and Mrs. Armour Pugh and daughter, Lora Lee. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Kaufman and sons, Charles and Jack, 25 Ninth street northwest, stopped at Shore Acres after a drive on the north TO WEAR WITHIN HOME GLOBE-GAZETTE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City By DIANA DAY Attractive House Frock Is Easy to Make, Has Cleve Raglan Cape Sleeves; Half-Way Belt. You'll find it so cool and comfor table even on the warmest day. It is so simple, it will prove be coming to many figure types. Easy to make--because it's a one piece affair. See diagram! The rag Ian cape-like sleeves, cut in one with the shoulders. Yellow pique with brown rick rack braid, made this smart dress Style No. 3010 is designed fo sizes 14, 16, 18 years, 36, 38 anc 40-inches bust. Size 16 requires 2 yards o£ 39-inch material with 6 yards of braid. Send 15 cents (15c) in stamps o: coin (coin is preferred) for pattern Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to stati size you wish. Summer 'fashion book costs 1C cents. Send for your copy today Book and pattern together 25 cents Do not send to Mason' City, bu address Globe-Gazette Pattern De partment, 160 Fifth Avenue, New Ycrk City. 5010 shore of Lake Superior and National Forest. They were accompanied iy Mrs. Kaufman's father, F. E. Jleason of Austin, Minn. Correct this sentence: "I always vin my bet said the amateur port, "when I accept the opinion f the expert."--Dubuque Telegraph-Herald. · New Styles hVniJi OPTOMETRISTS. »0i N. FEDERAL-MASON CITY] Complete GLASSES To Satisfy. ... The Person . . . The Taste . . . The Purse SOCIAL CALENDAR THURSDAY Women of the Moose 7:30 o'clock, Moose hall. American Legion auxiliary-7:30 o'clock, Y. M. C. A. Daughers of Union Veterans-Luke B. Miller's garden, 842 First street northwest, ice cream social FRIDAY Olivet Queen Esthers-3 o'clock, church, guest day. Presbyterian Missionary society-2:30 o'clock, church parlors, Mrs. J. J. Hawthorne, leader; Mrs. H. E. Redfield, devotions: Mrs. J. C. Hanes, Mrs. J. C. Valentine, Mrs. G. Hurst, hostesses. Harmony Guild-1 o'clock, H. M. Knudson cottage, Clear Lake. Christian Workers-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. H. J. Kassel, 316 Vermont avenue southeast executive committee meeting. Ben Hur Juveniles-3 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Church of Christ Missionary ircle-- Postponed. 'regressive club-Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sjostrand. W. C. O. F.-S o'clock, Moose hal!. Jueen Rebekah lodge-8 o'clock, L O. O. F. hall. The sooner we learn that manna comes from heaven alone, nd that man since Adam must live rom the sweat of his brow, the uicker we shall all settle back into ur proper sphere, and get along bout our own business.--The Beter Way- Large Variety of Silhouets Seen in Paris Saturday -- Dollar Day -- At Tradehsme, An Unusual Money-Savin! 386 Pairs Women's Girls' and Children's SUMMER Colors: Plenty of whites, blues, grays, parchments, blacks. Materials: Kidskin, fabrics, elkskins. . Types: Sandals, T-straps, Oxfords, Pumps. Most Every Size Is Represented, But Not Every Size in Every Style. Early Shopping Is Advised. All Sales Final--Please. Close Out WHITE and COLORED PURSES Reduced te.... 18 SOUTH FEDERAL AVE. MASON CITY Fastest Growing Shoe Store in Mason City Close Out Men's Goodyear Welt WHITE Sport Oxfords Reduced S j ,88 lo.... · By LUCIEN LELONG Special Cable for Central Press PARIS. The evening fashions being worn by the "Famous Forty" in Paris thi season impress one particularly th large variety of silhoucts adopted Never have individual taste an preference been allowed so much scope in contemporary fashions, an women are eagerly taking advan tage of this fact. One remarks both the slim, narrow silhouet and the one diametrically opposed to it, as well as various themes in between these two extremes. At a recent very smart dinner ! remarked particularly this develop rnent of the individual theme. And despite the fact that many differ ent silhouet lines were represen ted, the effect, in its entirety, was most pleasing. Different kinds o; flowers oftentimes present a mor charming bouquet than all of on particular genre. This fact is equally true of a smart and elegan gathering of fashionable women, in their respective costumes. The Princess Jean Poniatowsk wears from my collection a frock called "Lac Aux Dames." This robe de style in gray lace superimposed on faille, has a full skirt with a train. The basqued bodice is fast ened at the center front and i s strapless. In contrast to this frock is one worn by Madame Edouarc Baron called "Pensee." In blue crep this frock has a skirt which is wide only at the sides, particularly near the hem, giving the effect of a double, short tunic. The Duchess of Westminster also wears this same frock. "Fativa," with a slim, narrow skirt, has been selected by many of my clients, amongst them the Baronne Anthony de Rothschild. Mad- imoiselle Silvia Ribon also wears this same frock, with white gardenias on the shoulders. Flowers, ncidentally, are one of the badges of chic this season. Black and white are the two outstanding colors that one sees at evening galas, but there are also many )ther shades seen as well, and these Jffer as much variety as one sees n Silhouets. Sapphire blue is a olor liked by many of my private lients. Pale blue and pink, partic- larly the former, are much in evi- ence. H E L P I N G T H E H O M E M A K E R By MKS. MAEY MORTON Menu Hint Beefsteak Pie Cardinal Salad Fresh Berries Sponge Cake Milk Iced Tea Here is a simple menu for the hot weather and for a hungry crowd who will enjoy a beefsteak pie for their one warm dish. This is a good meal to serve out of doors at the picnic table in the back yard under the trees, or haven't you one? Every well regulated family should have a picnic table under the trees in their yard if they own a yard, and maybe a stove of some sort to cook on. Today's Recipes Beefsteak Pie--One and one-half pounds round steak, two tablespoons flour, three tablespoons fat, one-half teaspoon mustard, one teaspoon salt, one large onion, chopped; one- half cup celery, diced; one cup he* water. Pound the flour into the meat, then cut it in long strips. Brown i n hot fat with celery, onion and seasonings. Add water cover and simmer till tender, at least an hour. Pour into a casserole or individual ramekins, cover with biscuit dough, cutting slits to allow steam to escape. Bake at 425 degrees 15 to 2o minutes. Cardinal Salad--One package lemon gelatin, one cup water, three- fourths cup beet juice, three tablespoons vinegar, one-half teaspoon salt, two teaspoons scraped onion, one teaspoon prepared horseradish, three-fourths cup celery, diced; one cup booked beets, diced. Dissolve gelatin in water. Add beet juice, vinegar, salt, onion and horseradish. Chill. When slightly thickened, fold in celery and beets. Turn into mold. Chin until firm. Unmold on crisp lettuce. Garnish with mayonnaise. Serves six. Some listeners complained that they couldn't hear Gen. Hugh Johnson's radio speech the other night because of static. A few months ago you couldn't hear the static for the General.--El Dorado, Kans., Times. DON'T WAIT! Be Ready for Autumn with a Chic Hand Knit Drc?s There's a thrill in starting the new season with something new and charming. And your first fall frock should be Knit! Let us help you plan, stitch by stitch, according to your own particular taste. The Knitting Needle 221-223 1st National Bank Bldg. iUarjoric and Dorecn Chapman Mrs. Maiy Mahnkey Win Prize for News Items Submitted. NEW YORK, July IS.--New York City is this week entertaining a woman visitor from Missouri. She is Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Mahnkey, who has just won a prize award in journalism, as the best country newspaper correspondent of the past year. She won this notable honor from a field of 1,581 contestants, including hundreds of trained men journalists. The prize is awarded annually by the editor of The Country Home, a national farm magazine and is the equivalent, in rural journalism, of the Pulitzer prizes which are given to those who write for the big city papers. Mrs. Mahnkey comes from a village so small that it can be found only on the largest maps. Her home town bears the appropriate name of "Oasis," and it has exactly 27 inhabitants. It is located in the Ozark hill-billy district of Missouri, and Mrs. Mahnkey is its only newspaper correspondent. She writes a weekly letter for the county newspaper, a weekly published in Forsythe, Mo. Writing for 44 Years. She is 58 years old and has been writing her weekly grist of news and gossip for 44 years. She was barely 14 years old when she began doing it. Her father was then the correspondent for the Forsythe paper and while he was away on a business trip, his little daughter carried on for him. When he returned, he said that she had done such a good job that she could continue to do it. She has never missed having her grist of news in every issue of the Forsythe Republican since that time. She has written more than 2.200 weekly letters to ;he newspaper, frequently including a poem Or two of her own composi- :ion--homely little verses of the Ozarks. - Mstly it has been a labor of love, 'or the rural newspapers can't af- 'ord to pay their village correspondents much. But she has done a hrouogh job, and her writing has mproved steadily, until this year omes the laurel wreath of recogni- ion as the best country newspaper orrespondent in the whole United "tates. Mrs. Mahnkey's father was prom- nent in politics in the Ozarks and erved several terms in the state egislature. Her son Douglas is car- ying on the family tradition, being t the present time a member of the ower house of the state legislature. Trip to New York. The award to Mrs. Mahnkey in- ludes, besides a small sum of money nd a silver trophy, a free trip to Jew York and Washington. It is the irst time in her life that she has raveled so far and the first time hat she has traveled alone. In New York her first desire wag to meet Al Smith and 0. 0. Mclntyre--Al Smith, because he is her favorite po- itical figure even though she is her- elf a, staunch republican; Mclntyre ecause he is her favorite writer. In Washington she will meet the president and members of the Missouri delegation in congress, and she will achieve a lifetime ambition to see Mount Vernon, Arlington and the Potomac. Although she was born in the Ozarks and has lived all her 5S years there, she comes from eastern stock. Her mother was born in Olean, New York, and her father came from an old Kentucky family. They moved to North Vernon, Ind., and later to Harrison, Ark., where Mrs. Mahnkey was born. Her other neighbors out in Oasis, Mo., who have been reading her weekly newspaper letter for many years, are surprised and astonished at the recognition that has come to her. Their typical reaction, as ex- jressed to Mrs. Mahnkey, goes about like this: "What? Those simple little local items in the county japer--you mean to say that they jrought you this prize?" Mrs. Mahnkey smiles back at them and says: "Simple? Yes, of course :hey'r e simple. But there is beauty n simple things, and I wonder sometimes if He who walked by blue Gallilee and who spoke always of simple things and loved to walk and talk with simple people, %vould be remembered at all if he had discussed nothing but relativity and :he thusness of the thisness?" Important Jorunalism. The judges who awarded Mrs. Mahnkey her prize from among nearly 1,600 contestants from all ver America, have commented on .he high quality of clippings which were submitted. In scope as well as nterest the submitted material exceeded their expectations, and their award carries a lengthy comment to he effect that the work of the so- ,alled crossroads correspondents, written for the American rural newspapers, constitutes a most im- tortant phase of American journal- em. Regarding the news clipping which won the prize for Mrs. Mahnkey, they say that they judged it he best of all because "it was :imply and beautifully written, rithout straining for effect; it was riendly and objective; it didn't Jobber over as do the writings of ·nany newspaper reporters who at- empt interpretative writing." Country correspondents, say the udges, are grand people. They are he forgotten men of American let- ers. Novelists, poets, playwrights, listorians, editors and reporters for he big city papers--all these have rizes to which they may aspire. But he country correspondent has heretofore had no such opportunity for recognition^ ( BITS ABOUT 'EM Mr. and Mrs. Willis Patton and Mr. and Mrs. Victor Glass, 116',2 Jefferson avenue northwest, are expected to return Friday from California where they have been vacationing, spending much of their time at Pasadena. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Mott have returned from a three weeks' wedding trip through the Bad Lands, the Black Hills and Yellowstone park and are making their home at the "San-Dee-Wae" cottage on the north shore of Clear Lake. * * * Mr. and Mrs. John A. Gleason and son, John Adrian, Chicago, are spending a week's vacation at the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Gleason, 724 North Federal avenue, and Mrs. O. W. Crawford, 312 Tenth street northeast. * * * Mr. and Mrs. 0. A. Satter. 20 Crescent drive, have moved to their cottage. "SatterJiouse," on the north shore of Clear Lake. * * * Mr. and Mrs. E. A. D. Bell, 45 Crescent place, plan to leave Saturday for Toronto, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Prazak and daughters, who have been visiting with them and with Mr. and Mrs. A. Lee Long, 104 Sixth street south west. After leaving the Prazaks at their home in Toronto, Mr. and Mrs. Bell will go east to Niagara Falls and Buffalo and returning will stop at Kankakee, 111., for a visit with their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Gildner. * a * Miss Berdene Wallace has returned from Minneapolis where she has been visiting her sister, to spend the remainder of her vacation in Mason City. Townsend Club No. 2 Organized in City A Townsend old age revolving pension club No. 2 was organized at the courthouse Wednesday evening with the election of the following as tem- xirary officers: Guy Peters, president; Dr. J. T. Porter, vice president; and Mrs. Nellie Ulrick, secre- ,ary. The time of meetings was set for each Wednesday evening, except the first Wednesday in the month, at the courthouse. St. James Lutheran Friendship Society Committees Chosen The Lutheran Friendship society met in. the St. James church parlors Wednesday for a program and business session. Mr. and Mrs. Hilbert Frenz and Mr. and Mrs. August Buhr were on the serving committee. The program included a vocal duet, "Our Prayer," by Mrs. Raymond Keister and Mr-. 0. Gvig, a reading by C. W. Files; and a talk on "The Lutheran Church in Early America" by the Rev. 0. Mall. The president, Carl Henkel, appointed committees including Mrs. H. Kapplinger, Mrs. Ed Pearson and R. Keister, entertainment; Mr. and Mrs. F. Meyer- and Mr. and Mrs. C. Reichardt, membership; Mr. Mall and Mr. Buhr, publicity; Mr. and Mrs. H. Franz and Mr. and Mrs, S. Underwood, visiting and flowers; Mrs. Mall, Mrs. E. Bublitz and H. Kinney, program. Mr. and Mrs. M. Rohde became members of the society. "Can you tell me the difference between Woodrow Wilson and Franklin D. Roosevelt?" asked a blond stenographer. "I could," said I, "but I see a conundrum coming; so, by way of expediting matters, I am letting you supply the right answer. "Well, Woodrow Wilson," said the B. S... "was a professor surrounded by politicians. Franklin D. Roosevelt is a politician surrounded by professors."--Philadelphia Sunday Dispatch Peace is better al any price. You needn't say "sir" to a little sissy who gives you a pain in the neck.-Wisconsin State Journal. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS -- SINCE 1920 ' · £ lr»t COUBTESV AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERY PURCHASE/ July Clearance Every piece of merchandise you buy here at July Clearance prices is from our regular stock. We never offer you seconds or job lots; it's always quality merchandise, carrying our "De Kaye" label. Compare these values offered for equal quality. Spring Coats (AM WOOD Reduced to $5.00, $10.00 and up (White and Dark Colors) Reduced to 59c, 89c and up (White end Dark Colors) Reduced to 25e, $LQQ and up Summer. Silk Dresses Reduced to $2.95, $4.95 and up "SEE YOU TOMORROW" NOW t \ /r"ff*%^./ S B d***± A A B*TM VERY HOME ^ AS I PAYMENTS LOW AS A MontH liffop Mode! With Sealed-in-Steel Mechanism (Pictured at Right) GENERAL ELECTRICS 8th ANNIVERSARY SALE "SPECIAL" Here's an offer that makes it possible for practically every home to enjoy the convenience, economy, and health protection of electric refrigeration. The finest equipment made at prices and on terms that will not burden even the smallest purse. Come in! Get all the facts regarding this amazing plan that enables every home to enjoy these benefits. Don't delay! Act quickly! Model F-4 (Above) $104.50 Delivered This Offer For a Limited Time Only! Easiest Terms -- Ac!- Quickly! V

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