The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 23, 1934 · Page 5
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February 23, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, February 23, 1934
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FEBRUARY 23 1931 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FIVE GALL ISSUED FOR SPRING COUNCIL MEETING IN DES MOINES Federation Conference March 7-9 Chairmen, Committee Members to Attend Session; Make Reports. Mrs. Eugene Henely of Grinnell, president of the Iowa Federation of Women's clubs has issued a call Cor the spring council meeting of the Federation to bo held in Des Moines March 7, 8 and 9. The meeting is for mep.ibers of the board, county chairman, department, division and committee chairman of the organization. The sessions will open Wednesday morning, March 7 at 10 o'clock with a meeting of the finance com mittee. The executive committee will meet from 2 to 4 o'clock and there will be a board meeting at 7:30 o'clock. Conferences Planned. The Thursday meetings a r e planned to open at 0 o'clock with an hour's conference of the department, division and committee chairmen with the president. From 10 to 11 o'clock the district directors will confer with the first vice president and the county chairmen with the second vice president. Department, division and committee chairmen will meet with their members Maturity... Maternity... ' · At these three trying periods a. woman needs Lydia E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound. Give it to your daughter when she comes to -womanhood. Take it for strength before and after childbirth. Take it to tide you over Change of Life. Take it whenever you are nervous, ·weak 2nd rundown, A medicine which has the written endorsement of nearly 800,000 ·women must be good. Give it a chance to help you, too. Take it reg- ulatly.for best results: iLYDIA E. PINKHARTS VEGETABLE COMPOUND 58 out o] 100 teamen report benefit Jy nd district directors with their ounty chairmen. The afternoon will be given over o a joint board and committee ses- ion beginning with assembly sing- ng in charge of Mra. Margaret Vhite Stoltz of Ottumwa. Reports will be made by the departments f public welfare, press and pub- icity and fine arts and on the state air, ushers and pages, transportn- ion, badge and federation pin and inance. Exhibit of Pottery. At 4:15 o'clock there will be an ixhibition of pottery and china vlth a demonstration of the potter's vheel. A banquet has been scheduled for 6:30 o'clock with a pro- ram Including musical numbers Dy the Romny Singers, "Echoes rom Washington by the Department of Public Affairs," and a vocal solo in costume by Mrs. Stoltz. A meeting of the board will follow the irogram. The departments of education and American home, and state headquarters scholarship and loan, jun- or membership, endowment and foundation, club program service, club institute, co-operation of rural md urban women, revision, printing and arrangement committees will report Friday morning. .j, Anniversary of Couple at NortKwood Observed NORTHWOOD, Feb. 23.--Mr. and Mrs. John T. Snyder well known Northwood residents, quietly observed their fifty-eighth wedding anniversary at their home Thursday They were married Feb. 22, 1876, at West Union, and went to housekeeping at Brush Creek, later called Arlington. They later resided at Strawberry Point, Fayettc, Monticello and Britt, coming from Britt to Northwood April 18, 1894. Mr Snyder operates a barber shop In Northwood and his more than 60 years of service to the puhlie in that trade is believed by his friends to establish a record in Iowa. Mr and Mrs. Snyder have three chil dren, Mrs. Mabel VonHoorebeke ant R. J. Snyder, Mason City, and Mrs. Edith Dorman, Northwood. Two sons, Claude and Abram, died since the family moved to Northwood. SONNKNBERG-VAN GF.KTEN NASHUA, Feb. 23.--Miss Lucille Van Gerten, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Van Gerten of Buffalo Center, and Chris H. Sonnenberg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sonnenberg: of Titonka, were married at the Little Brown church by the Rev. William Kent. They were attended by Mr. and Mrs. Jans Groenweld. They will make their home upon a farm near Titonka. If nature isn't cruel why does a woman with a 220 pound chassis have a lap-sitting disposition?-Lincoln Star. Bride, 111 With Cold, Removed to Hospital Following Ceremony CLARKSVILLE, Feb. 23.--Mrs. Paul Niehause, a. bride of Tuesday, was taken ill Tuesday night from Lhe effects of a severe cold and was removed to Mercy hospital at Wnv- erly Wednesday morning. Mr. Niehause, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Niehause, and Grace Hoodjer, daughter of Mrs. Anna Hoocijer, all of the Clarksville vicinity, were married at the Lutheran church at Butler Center by the Rev. Mr. Siefkes of Cedar Falls. The bride's sister, Anna, and the bridegroom's brother, Herman, attended them. Flower girls were Dolores and Mercedes Allen. John Harmes sang, and Emery Niehause played the processional and recessional. A family wedding feast was served by the bride's mother at 6 o'clock and was followed later by a charivari party. They will live on the parental Niehause farm in Jackson township. Bits About 'Em FOR YOUNG SPRINGTIME JACKET-FROCK POPULAR WITH JUVENILES; HAS ALL THE SMARTNESS OF MOTHER'S GOWNS Globc-tiAielte Peerless la Cent raltem, 200 Firth Avenue, New York cily ------ ----By DIANA I1AV ,.. Miss Maud Emily Cain, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Cain, 247 Sixth street southeast, a student at the College of St. Teresa, Winona, Minn., appeared in a graduation recital there when Miss Antoineite Ashenbrucker, soloist, played Mendelssohn's "Second Concerto in G Minor" accompanied by the Tcresan orchestra. Miss Cain plays the saxophone in the orchestra. Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Hudson, 1025 Washington avenue northwest, C. E. Burrets, 7G Linden drive, N. F. Boyd, 805 Fifteenth place northeast, and J. E. Dennic, 152 First street southwest, have returned from Des Moines where they attended the automobile show. '+ * ,5 Miss Lucille Birdsell, 712 Tenth street northeast, will spend the week-end at Decorah at the home of Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Darling. * " * * W. J. Irving, 1 Bullis court, left Thursday for Chicago where ho ?ill attend the annual Roach Tech- lical review and the Midwinter ;linic of the Chicago Dental society ± the Stevens hotel. 490 Today's cunning model can be carried put in several materials with charming variations. For Instance, the original dress was in navy blue checked woolen. The darling tubbable blouse was white lawn printed in blue. It could also have a blouse of red toning woolen. It is so attractive and practical for school wear, and lovely later for spring. Another jaunty idea its to make the dress of red plalded gingham or woolen with the jacket of dark blue woolen weave. Style No 490 is designed for sizes S, 10, 12 and 14 years. Size 8 requires 1% yards of 54 inch material for jacket and skirt, 1% yards of 39 inch material for blouse, J /a yard of 27 inch contrasting. The Essence of Fashion! All Hummed up for you is this exciting book of fall and winter fashions and patterns. If you pride yourself on being in the "fashion know," you can't afford to miss it. You'll find the editorials amusing and helpful. "Sure Cure for tho Blues" contains valuable tips. Send for your copy today. Price of book 10 cents. Price of pattern 15 cents in stamps or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin carefully. Do not send to Mason City, but address Globe-Gazette Pattern Department, 200 Fifth Avenue, New York City. Grace Evangelical Missionary Society Meets for Program Grace Evangelical Missionary ociety met at the home of Mrs. I. F. Taylor, 1436 Adams avenue orthwest, Thursday afternoon ·1th 15 members present and Mra Dobb] CUO5S COUNTRY COrrRIGHT QOB03 t CO., THC, THE D O B B S Dobb* "CROSS C O U N T R Y " KJJ.f suggests in every line the smartest of sports occastoru. Designed by the creators ofDobbsfamous riding hats, its clever molding combines the character and charm 'which produce the truly "well-bred" country hat of this season. In felt, -with a belting ribbon band and + 5 / 50 tiny feather. In the season's leading colors. / DODBS HATS ARC MADI IN THIKTIIH ACCURATE HIADSIZiS DAMON'S SECOND FLOOR 50th Anniversary of Marriage Celebrated NASHUA, Feb. 23.--On Mr. and Mrs. Chris Miller's golden wedding anniversary Thursday they had a dinner with four of their children present, Mrs. E. H. Collins of Falr- 'ield; Mrs. Jesse Smith of Arllng- :on; Mesdamea W. L. Peterson and ^ee Moorehead of Nashua. They are he parents of six other children, vlartin and Bert, Cheino, Cal.; Mrs. . C. Allen, Baker, N. Dak.; Mrs. iarold Steelhammer, Galvin, Wash.; Mrs. W. O. Church, Salem, Wash.; Mrs. W. R. Allen, Portland. ANDEBSOX-HASSnjSSEN' HAMPTON, Feb. 23--A marriage icense was issued Thursday to Carl R. Anderson, 29, and Edna L. Rasmussen, 23, both of Underwood. Freshens the mouth ..Soothes the throat 1 Earle E. Demo Weds Miss June Haven at Mason City Church Miss June Haven of Lime Springs and Earle E. Demo ot Greene were married in the Congregational church at 4:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon by the Rev. W. L. Dibble. Miss Josephine Rlcmer of Albert Lea and William B. Carrot ' of Rockford were the attendants. The bride wore a traveling suit of Alice blue with navy accessories and corsage of Johanna Hill roses and sweet peas. Miss Riemcr was at- Ured in jade green with matching accesKorieK and her corsage was of pink roses and sweet peas. The bride is a graduate of Lime Springs high school and the bridegroom of the Rockford high school. Both were students at Hamilton's business college. They will make their home here. --*-- BOU'MAN-ATTIVOOL CLARION, Feb.' 23.--Announcement has been made of the marriage of Miss La Bonna. Attwaoil, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Attwool of Clarion, to Lee D. Bowman of Clarion, the youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Bowman of Maquokcta, which took place at Webster City Sunday, the Rev. W. Burns officiating with Miss Vyola Whitman of Clarion and Burnell Cronenberger of Fort Dodge as attendants. Mrs. Bowman was graduated from the Clarion high school. Mr. Bowman carne here two years ago from Santa Barbara, Cal., to be employed in the Bowman super- service station owned by his brother, Harry G. Bowman. The couple will make its home in Clarion. The ability to reason saves you a lot. You don't order atealc in a restaurant that provides sharp knives.--Kcvrunce Stnr-Courler. HELPING THE HOMEMAKER L When You Buy a JACKET ENSEMBLE You can heave a sigh of relief, for It's the start of your SprTng wardrobe. P i c t u r e d here is a 3-piece ensemble in navy sheer, Damon's By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE The Menu Tomato Soup Suited Wafers Roast Lamb Browned Potatoef Broccoli Hollandalse Sauce Head Lettuce French Dressing Raisin Spiced Pudding- Spicy Hard Sauce Coffee Recipes serve- Five Hollandniso Sauce 1-3 cup butter 1 egg yolk 1 tablespoon lemon juice 1-3 cup boiling water \'\ teaspoon salt ,(( teaspoon celery ualt ?4 teaspoon paprika Have butter-very hard, cut int thirds, Place one piece In doubl boiler with yolk. Cook slowly an stir constantly until well blended add another piece butter, beat unt blended and then slowly add juice beating steadily. Add remalnin butter and water, mix well, rcmov from (jtovc, add setifloningB, scrv at once. The secret of success of this sauc s to work quickly, stir steadil and not to overcook, or the sauc ill curdle. RKlBln Spiced I'lldtllng. 1% cups flour 1 teaspoon soda 2-3 cup brown sugar i teaspoon cinnamon Vi: teaspoon cloves J ,i teaspoon salt, 1 teaspoon vanilla 1-eg-gr 2-3 cup milk J ,i cup raisins 2 tablespoons fat, melted. Mix ingredients and heat minute. Pour into greased shallow pan, bake 20 minutes In moclerat oven. Serve fresh cut in squares. Spicy Hard Sauce. J.-3 cup butter 1 tablespoon hot cream l ,'i teaspoon cinnamon i'i teaspoon cloves 1 teaspoon vanilla \'~ teaspoon lemon extract, 1 1-3 cups sifted confectioner's sugar. Cream butter, add rest of ingredients and beat 2 minutes. Chill and serve. . C. Brunemeler, harge. president, in The program which was planned y Mrs. N. T. DoWitt opened with evotions led by Mrs. E. steiner fol- owed by a reading and prayer by Irs. R. Haensch. Mrs. M. Resor ave a book review and Mrs. E. 3rlskill, current events. Miss . Rose iessey reported on the missionary ctlvitles at Kfinosha, Wis. Plans were made for a special rogram March 6 at the church to lark the tenth anniversary of the ·roup. Mrs. H. Gmelin, welfare halrman, announced an all day meeting for Feb. 28 at the Steiner lome, 214 Adams avenue north- vest, when sewing will be done for he Kentucky missions. Social Caiendai . FRIDAY I'. T. A. council-7 o'clock, Y. M. C. A., room one talk by Mrs. Mildred Morgan al 7:30 in banquet room. Women's Luhor Bureau-7:30 o'clock, Labor temple, Initiation. Daughters of Union Veterans-7:45 o'clock, V. W. C. A. McKliilcy School circus-7:30 o'clock, audltoHum, grade school children. "le.isant Kidgo club-Mr. and Mrs. Elgar Haight. Lutherniv Friendship society-8 o'clock, St. Jamea Church, Mr and Mrs. H. Manss, the Rev. at: Mrs. O. Mall. Music Students to Give Program at St. Joseph's The music students of St. Joseph's school will give a program, consisting of songs, readings, talk, dances and instrumental numbers, n the parish hall Sunday evening Anniversary Observed by Goldfield Couple GOLDi-iELD, Feb. 23.--Mr. anil Mrs. William McCutcheon, residents of this vicinity for more than 00 years, observed their fifty-seventh wedding anniversary at their home here Wednesday. They are the parents of nine children, Mrs. Glenn Trotter of Hardy, Mrs. Penn Eckles of Britt, Mrs. Sam XJmstead and William H. McCutcheon of Eagle Qrove, Mrs. Paul Pardun of Clarion Mrs. Frank J. Bjornson, Mrs. Arthur B. BjornBon, John McCutcheon and Mrs. Clifford Axoo, all of Goldfield. PORTLAND WOMEN MEET FOK LESSON Portland Women's Home project group met with Mrs. Glen McEachran Thursday when Mi»s Ada Haako led the study on "Trimmings and Accessories." Purses were made during the afternoon. The next lesson will be on ".The Most Becoming Print" at the home of Mrs. T. E. Davidson. at 8 o'clock. The following pupils will take 3art: J. Turner, V. Chute, M. Sam- lert, R. Johnson, D. M. Coyle, C. Nettleton, M. E. Hughes, S. J. elly, D. Cornelius, c. Phalcn, C. Sownsberry, R. Hand, C. Doolan, B. J. Ryan, G. Ferrar, T. Nettleton, T. Burke, B. Burke, K. Tlngely, C. A. Harold. J. Hayes, R. Ferrar, G. Wnb- schall, P. L. Hayes P. Woodhouse, M. Sambert, H. Miller, J. Phalen, K. McDonald, J. McGrane, C. Hughes, B. J. Ferguson, R. Madden, D. Maricle, J. Mueller, J. Sucaa, M. E. Hayes, Jean Fleming, Joan Fleming, Y. McGrane, P. Cain, M. A. Connor, D. Ryan, G. M. Ryan, M. Fleming, C. Poshuata, V. Kelly S. Peterson. Kitchen Labor May Be Reduced Through Use of Appliances The possibilities of reducing labor in the kltchon by the use of smal appliances at the dining table was demonstrated by Mias Helen A. A! bertus at the weekly cooking schoo held in the P. G. and E. auditorium Thursday afternoon. The demonstva' tion Included the use of electric waf tie irons, toaster, grill, egg cooker percolator and mixers with their at tachments. Recipes featured In this week's class were: Spiced Pnme Ice Crcum, 1 can evaporated milk (l-l'/i oz) 1 tsp. granulated gelatin 1 tbsp. cold water ^i tsp. cinnamon J ,i tsp. nutmeg ','t tsp. cloves Few grains salt 2 cupa cooked prunes 2 tbsp. brown sugar 1 tsp. vanilla Scald milk, soften gelatin in cold water and dissolve in hot milk. Add spice, salt; mix well and chill. Remove pits from prunes and cut into pieces. Whin milk until still, add sugar, vanilla and prunon and mix thoroughly. Freeze until set. /~t ^ olonial Tea Party Given by Chapter ). A. R. Meets at Home of Mrs. T. H. Stetler for Affair. Members of the Mason City lhapter Daughters of the American Revolution met for their annual colonial tea at the home of Mrs. T. H. Stetler, 911 Delaware avenue lortheust, Thursday afternoon. Tha assiating hostesses were Mrs. R. B. MISS MARION BKTJCi: HONORED AT PARTV Miss Elizabeth MacMillan, 13 School Lunch Box 2 Graham Bread and Prune Sandwiches 2 Cream Cheese Sandwiches Hard Cooked Eggs Apple Orange 2 Sugar Cookies Milk in Vacuum Jar ... MKS. RAY RORICK HOSTESS TO CLUB Mrs. Ray Rorlck entertained the Idl-R's Bridge club Thursday at Ford-Hopkins tearoom. Bridge was played during the afternoon with high score prizes going to Mrs. Floyd Voiding and Mrs, Melvin Kraus and low to Mrs. Wade Vasbinder. O. N. O. CLUB MEETS AT CRAWFORD HOME O. N. O. club met with Mrs. Veno Crawford Thursday at her home In West Haven. Five hundred \vt-i played at four tables with high score prize going to Mrs. Crawford and low to Mrs. Jesse Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Birch were guests. The next meeting will he with Mr. and Mrs. Everett McGee, 1041 Washington avenue northwest. SHAVER-WREIGHT HAMPTON, Feb. 23.--Nellie Mne Wreight and Harold Albert Shaver, Dea Moines, were married Monday, Feb. 19, at the parsonage of St. Paul's Lutheran church, by the pastor, the Rev. Paul T; Meyer. The ceremony was wltne.wed liy Mary | Hemiies and William H. Hennies. Tenth street northwest, entertained at bridge Thursday evening at her home honoring Mlns Marlon Bruce who la n newcomer in Mason City. Bridge was played with high score prize going to Mrs. Francis Beck. _.:·_ ATHENIAN CJ.UB MEETS WITH MRS. MARTIN Athenian club met at the home of Mrs. C. M. Francherc, U30 Madison avenue northwest, with Mrs. W. Martin as hostess Thursday. Current events were given by Mrs. E. K. Fleming and Mrs. L. C. Perkins and t h e leuson on "Good English" was led by Mrs. F. C. Doyoe, assisted by Mrs. J. E. McDonald. OULLEKSON-LAKE NASHUA, Feb. 23.--The Hev. William Kent officiated at the marriage of Miss Edythe Ann Lake ot Wayzatn, Minn., and Ray S. Gullekson of Minneapolis which took place at the Little Brown church. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES ALLISON, Feb. 23.--Marriage licenses have been issued here to Henry Allspach, 23, and Marie Adolfs, 23, both of Parkcraburg, and Lester Ben Dahlstrom, 26, Plainfield, and Lois Delight Halm, 23, Clarksvllle. SONNKNBERO-VAN GKRTEN NEW HAMPTON, Feb. 23.--Marriage licenses were issued Wednesday to Chris H. Sonnenberg of TI- tonka and Lucille Van Gerten of Buffalo Center; Ray S. Gullekson and Edythe Ann Lake, both of Minneapolis. Somebody suggests we get a new weather prophet. We cannot do so. We never swap horses in the middle of the freshet.--Ynhlnia Daily Republic. Chocolate Brownie Waffles 1 cup butter 2-3 cup sugnr 2 squares chocolate (melted) 2 eggs ',£ cup milk ' tsp. salt · IVi cup flour 'a -i.3p, cinnamon *£ cup coco2.nut Vj cup nutmcata Cream sugar and butler. uid chocolate and eggs. Sift dry ingredients together and add alternately with the milk. Bake as you would ·A waffle on a preheated iron Is delicious served with brick ice cream between two brownies and topped with whipped cream. --·:·-- HEARTIISTONK DINNER CLUB MEMBERS MEET Hearthstone Dinner club members met with Mrs. John Wiley and Mrs. John Robinson as hostesses at the Baptist church where they attended the Washington dinner sponsored by the Baptist Young People. Later they went to the Wiley home where the evening was spent socially. f f , MISS VOIRGINIA BOYD HOSTESS AT BRIDGE Mlfla Virgina BoyrJ, 304 First direct southeast, entertained at bridge Thursday evening at her home. High score prize went to Mrs, Pete Meek. irton, Mrs. H. E. Swamer and Mrs. Clifton Oeschger. Mrs. H. N. Jacoby and Miss Dorothy Ransom arranged the program and directed the play, "Tha Birthday Ball," in which Mrs. H. E. Winter played the part of Madam Bradley. The parts of Madam Bradley's daughters, Penelope, Phyllis, and Phoebe were taken by Mrs. Seba Vail, Mrs. Volney Hanson, and Mrs. Fred Hcddoiis respectively. The part or the maid, Cicely, was taken by Mrs. B. F. Gabbert, and Mrs. H. E. Swarncr acted as footman. Dixie Hunt and Betty Lapiner gave a tup dance, "Doing Our Sums." Tapers of Ivory and blue lighted the tea table which was centered with jonquils and narcissus. All other decorations were In red. white and blue. Mrs. H. L. Wright and Mrs. H. E. Winter, in colonial costume, poured. Patriotic music was played upon the victrola throughout the afternoon. Better to Teach Child to Meet Trouble Than to Guard Him From It By BKOOKE PETERS CHURCH The way to Elsie's school lay through a busy section of the town, and Mrs. Smith was very hesitant about letting her small daughter go alone. Every morning, therefore, she hurried off with tho child, and called for her again at the close of school. Tho combined trips and the inevitable delays which always attend such things not only took a good hour and a half out of the mother's busy day, but also made it impossible for her to go out in the afternoons or to plan her work most efficiently. When Elsie was 7, her mother finally struck, and determined to send the child alone. The first day she walked to within a block of tha school with her. and then watched her make the rest of tho distance' alone. The next she took Elsie to within two blocks, the next, increased the distance to tlirne. I Finally, having assured herself that t.Iie little girl knew her way, and was cautious nbout crossing the strot-IB, .she allowed her to make the whole trip alone. The relief wan pi-eat to the mother, wlio could now plan lier time, and also to the child. Innumerable women are throwing- away time every day. The waiting- rooms of half the schools for little children are crowded with mothers or maids, wanting valuable hours. Of course, If they have nothing bct- lor to do, it is julte all right as far an they are concerned, but there is always the child to be considered. Inevitably a time comes when the child must learn to fend for himself, and sometimes an emergency arises when, without any previous experience, it must fare forth alone. It is far better to teach a child as early as passible how to get about, what the dangers are, and how to meet them. No wonder people sneer at doctors. They are the only people on earth who don't know bow to cure a cold.--KowmiCR Slar-Courlcr. Have Your Eyes Thoroughly Examined By Dr. Keith Mace and Dr. Robert Mace OPTOMETRISTS SMITH OPTICAL ?.l Knot StiitB Smitrtor Styles, lietlfi- (Juiillty for [,css--Since. IBS I) tOUXTSft MID 8ATI«PACTinu WITH EVISY PU8CHAIE The New ats Easter is just around the corner, and youv "" / new hat is right here / for you now! They're the youngest, smartest, gayest affairs we've had in years. And they flatter ev- B U s i N E S s e r y o n e . All headsizes. Girls' Snow Suits Winter Coats i 7 Yearn- $i.98 ·'ew of Kuril. Close-out Price. $2-95 Fcw

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