The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on August 8, 1935 · Page 6
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 6

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 8, 1935
Page 6
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SIX MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, AUGUST 8 Bl 1935 NORTH IOWA WOMEN GET APPOINTMENTS TO ART DIVISION F e d e r a t i o n Head Names New Leaders Iowa Federation of Women's Clubs Makes Plans for Season. DES MOrNES, Aug. 8.--A num- "oer of North Iowa women have appointments in the art division of the fine arts department of the Iowa Federation of Women's clubs according to the announcement made by Mrs. Hiram C. Houghton of Red Oak, president of the Federation. North lowans include Mrs. George A. Bairnson of Cedar Falls, Mrs. Merle C. Knight of Deaorah, .Mrs. W. R. Weldon of Iowa Fails, Mrs. E. J. Parman of Decorah. Mrs. Milton Dunlap of Charles City, Mrs. E. A. Whitcomb of Hampton and Mrs. Julius F. Tildon of Charles City. Education Division. The appointments include: Education: Mrs. W. G. Kscllartin, Tama, chairman; Mrs. L. E. Butler, Marshalltown, Mrs. James Devltt, Oskaloosa, Mrs. William F. Parrott, Waterloo, Mrs. Charles F. Pye, Des Mojnes, Miss Myra Call, Webster City, Miss Jessie Parker, Des Moines, and Miss Agnes Samuelson, Des Moines. Public instruction division: Mrs C. S. Macy, Adel, chairman; Mis Mary Rathke, Glenwood, vice chair man; Mrs. H. W. Baker, Wapello Mrs. Eugene Adams, Dubuque, Mrs George A. Bairnson, Cedar Falls Mrs. Merle C. Knight, Decorah, Mrs C. B. Sells, Osceola, Mrs. R. E. McCreary, Perry, Mrs. John T. Redenbaugh, Sidney, Mrs. C. V. Findley, Fort" Dodge, and Mrs. Wayne B. FOR YOUNG DAUGHTER GLOBE-GAZETTE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City By DIANA DAY Front Opening of Frock Makes It Practical for Child Who Is Learning to Dress Herself. ·4 Bradley, Sibley. For Public Welfare. Public welfare: Mrs. C. W. Maplethorpe, Toledo, chairman; social welfare division; Mrs. James Rein- ley, Anamosa, chairman; Mrs. S. E. Scott, Paton, vice chairman; Mrs. T. P. Hallowell, Mrs. W. E. Waldon, Iowa Falls, Mrs. E. J. Parman, Decorah, Mrs. Elmer Williams, Redding, Mrs. Carrie Boyd Harnden, Story City, Mrs. F. B. Jenkins, Council Bluffs, Mrs. Mida F. Doan, Humboldt, Mrs. James McAllister, Odebolt and Miss Nell Kirby, Davenport. Public affairs: Mrs. Max Mayer, Des Moines; economic problems division: Mrs. Ben Ogden, Cedar Rapids, chairman; Miss Nell Bogart, Glenwood, vice, chairman; Mrs.. W. · F. Boiler, Iowa City, Mrs. I. E. '/ Such darling little "self-help dresses are being made for the tin; tots this season. Today's model is so exceedingly simple cut. It opens down the iron which enables a youngster to dres herself. It is made of a very desirable ma terial--plain gingham in pale ani deeper blue. It is so becoming, hard wearing and his decided smartness Style No. 2863 IS designed fo sizes 2, 4 and 6 years. Size 4 re quires 1% yards of 39 inch materia with yard of 35-inch contrasting Send fifteen cents (coin is pre ferred) for pattern. Write plainlj your name, address and style nutn her. Be sure to state size you- Wish. Summer Fashion Book coats 10 cents. Send for your copy today Book and pattern together 25 cents Do not send to Mason City, but address Globe-Gazette Pattern De partment, 160 Fifth avenue, New York City- Jackson, Cedar Rapids, Mrs. L. C Davis, Tama, Mrs. Milton Dunlep Charles City, Mrs. Homer A. Fuller, Mt. Ayr, Mrs. E. C. McClure, BUS' These coats fairly shout "VALUE" in our great AUGUST SALE of FURS Prices or our coats are so low you'll hardly believe your eyes. Every one of them is a marvelous buy, made of furs that should be priued much higher --and will be after this sale. These are all new 1935-1936 coats with the new feature* that make them so flattering. They are QUALITY coats- made by master furriers to fit well, wear well and give yon a feeling of luxury every time yon put them on. L Y O N S LAUNDERERS CLEANERS --FURRIERS 25-35 2nd Sf. S. W. sey, Mrs. H. L. Haight, Woodbine, Mrs. J. E. Burnstedt, Webster City, and Mrs. H. C. Metcalf, Hartley Directing Publicity. Press and publicity: Miss Blanche Wingate, Des Moines, chairman; news service division, Mrs. Robert Colflesh, Des Moines, chairman; Mrs. W. R. Forr, Cedar Rapids, vice chairman; Mrs. Orville Elder, Washington, Mrs. Edwin Corton, Waterloo, Mrs. John Griebel, Waukon, Mrs. Fred J. Wilbois, Des Moines, Mrs. Ora C. Clayton, Corning, Mrs. G. L. Walrod, Fort Dodge, Miss Mary Wright, Davenport, Miss Mary L. Holman, Ottumwa, and Miss Edithe Webster, Sioux City. Fine arts: Pearl Bennett Broxam, Iowa City, cnairman; art division: Mrs. Louis Pelzer, Iowa City, chairman; Miss Frances B. Mason, Boone, vice chairman; Mrs. Anna L. Dixon, Eurling-ton, curator of exhibits; Mr*.' C. D. Rawhouser, New London, Mrs.' Austin Palmer, Cedar Rapids, Mrs. E. A. Whitcomb, Hampton, Mrs. Julius F. Tildon, Charles City, Mrs. Robert Larimer, Chariton, Mrs. Guy E. Logan, Des Moines, Mrs. B. B Griffiths, Harlan, Mrs. E. H. Johnson, Fort Dodge, and Miss Helen Grotewahl, Hartley. Junior Drum Corps to Benefit From Ice Cream Social Friday Dancing and music will be on the program to be presented at the ice cream social Friday evening at the Luke B. Miller rock garden, 824 First street northwest, for the benefit of the American Legion Junior drum corps. The social will start at 7 o'clock and the program will be given between 8 and 9 o'clock. There will be tap dancing by the Miller trio and by Beverly Deanne Billmn. Ethel Custer and Connie Manly will sing and Cora Mineart and Alice Guthrie will give Hawaiian guitar numbers. The junior drum corps will play and there will be a fife and drum number by Fred Tims and his son. Jrs. Vern Shinn will sing "Tali, )ark and Handsome. The affair is pen to the public. BITS ABOUT 'EM Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Case, 324 Vermont avenue southeast, left Thursday on a 4,000 mile motor rip through the south. The itinerary ncludes Salem and Springfield, HI., and Memphis and NasnyUle, Tenn. » » » I Mr. and Mrs. Orin Schreckengost Cotton Boll Green to Be Popularized Texas Women Seek to Place Color in Fashionable World. - LUBBOCK, Texas, (UP).--After 2,000 years in the background, one of the world's most common colors, cotton boll green, may take its place among fashionable shades. An organized group of West Texas women, "Texas Cotton Motifs, -Inc.," hopes to popularize cotton boll green as part of the state's centennial celebration of 1936. Eastern textile manufacturers already have received the idea favorably, iponsors hope to include also leather, cut glass, woodwork, and silver manufacturers in their plan. Cotton boll green is a color, usually mottled, ranging between emerald and apple green. Its closest rival s leaf green. Those who would make cotton boll green tne foremost color of 1936 also envision use of the plant in other ways--designs from iie boll, burr, flower and stalk. To support their campaign, the women Have arranged an early showing of fashions, with designs and colors chosen from the tradl- :ional southern crop. 'Cotton offers the greatest variety of artistic designs of any lant," Mrs. Edgar T. Neal, of Lub- lock, a leader in the organization, said. She originated the scheme while showing an eastern visitor .hrough a cotton patch, in 1932. Artists and designers at Texas Technological college are aiding the movement. A panaroma of cotton, a plant whose history dates to 800 B. C., will be presented to centennial vis- tors at the Dallas Exposition next Girl Scout Camp Head Sees Taste for Exercise Vanishing. More walking and less talking S one aid to national welfare sug gested by Miss Emella Toorsel head of the Girl Scout natlona camp department, who believes tha most Americans have lost thei taste for silence and simple exer else and with it some of their self confidence. "It is not the miles you cover bu ;he mood in which you come back that -shows whether you are an adept in the art of hiking," says Miss Thoorsell. "Hiking is a gooc old Cornish word for 'walking with ;ood will.' The man who sets out ;rimly to cover gr6und, is just another type of 'go-getter,' and all he ;ets in this instance is useless mileage and mental fatigue." Good Walker Rested. The good walker comes home rested, and the Girl Scout is a good walker, according to Miss Thoor- sell. "The motto of the Girl Scout in :his as in other things, is 'Be Pre- ared,' and her preparations for a like begin with her feet. She wears comfortable shoes woolen stockings in cotton underneath, always, winter, if the with KARRIAGE LICENSES SSUEDf TO COUPLES Marriage licenses have been issued to W. D. Boylan, 28 Bristow, and Miss A. Beth Ray, 21, Aredale, and to Peter 0. Peterson, 25, and ulla Kundert, 22, both of Clear ·ake. UBS. HENRY KUECK HOSTESS AT PARTY. Mrs. Henry Kueck, 506 Sixth treet southwest, entertained -a group of women at her home Werl- esday for Miss Pauline Faleo who rill be married Aug. 30 to Lowell loss. The time was spent infbrmal- SOCIAL CALENDAR THURSDAY Immanuel Brotherhood-8 o'clock, church, J. T., Haymonc and Richard Borup serving. Kwiktrfx club- Mrs. Ray Hofer. V. F. W. auxiliary-8 o'clock, V. F. W. clubrooms, 605 Delaware avenue northeast. R. N. A.-7:30 o'clock, Moose hall. FRIDAY Ben Hur Juniors-Postponed.- Degree of Honor-8 o'clock, Moose hall. Christian Workers-2:30 o'clock, Church of Christ group 1 entertaining Pleasant Ridge club- Mr, and Mrs. Herman Dlercks. I* A. P. M.-L 0. O. F. hall. If, as Representative Tinkham contends, the president is "domin ated and controlled by tie British foreign office," that does a lot to exonerate Drs. Tugwell and Moley --Indianapolis Star. Photographs OF LASTING QUALITY ARTISTIC LIGHTING R U S S E L L PHOTO STUDIO PHONE 2272 NEXT J. C. PENNEY CO. KNIT an Autumn Fashion Dress, Suit, Sweater, Coat . . . and if you want to' be exceedingly proud of the finished garment, come here for expert instruction. Knitting- is no hobby with us ... it is a business, and we will gladly show you, stitch by stitch, how to make a beautiful Autumn fashion. FINEST YARNS FOR SALE The Knitting Needle PHONE 1162 221-222 1st National Bank Bldg. Marjorle and Doreen Chnpman and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Barney have returned from a week's fish- ng trip at Cass and Long lakes, in Minnesota. * * * Mrs. Roger Ostby and sons, Roger, Jr., and John Gerald, have arrived or a week's visit with Mrs. Ostby's mother, Mra. Lena Lysne, 112% Ninth street northwest, and her sister, Mrs. John H. Stevens, 936% Pennsylvania avenue northeast. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Jones, 2S14 North Federal avenue, Mr. and Mrs. Vern Morphew and son, Clinton, and Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Morphew and granddaughter, Viola, 645 Eleventh street northeast, all of Mason City, Mrs. K. E. Billings and children, Junior and Shirley, Sioux City; Mr. and Mrs. Lester Hanson and children, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Magoon, Clear Lake, wer» guests at a picnic Wednesday night at the cottage of Mrs. Ida Dull on the north shore of Clear Lake. Miss Betty Duly, 5 Second street southwest, has returned from Clear Lake where she visited Miss Suzanne Senneff for the past week. * # * Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pearce and children have returned to their home, 22 Beaumont drive, after spending some time at their cottage on Dodge's point. Clear Lake. * » * Miss Verabelle Paul has arrived from La Crosse, Wis., where she has been directing the children's division of the Colt Summer painting colony for the past five weeks, to visit her mother, Mrs. Frank Paul, 1019 Fourth street southwest. She went to La Crosse from Mount Vernon, N. Y-, where she had been in charge of the art department of the public schools there. * * * Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Moe, 1002 First street southwest, have moved to Clear Lake for a summer outing. * * * Miss Catherine Curtiss* of Des Moines has been visiting friends in Mason City. MRS. W. H. MHR HONORED AT PAJRXT Mrs. W. H. Lohr, 411 Tenth street northeast, was honored at a surprise party given on the occasion of her seventy-fifth birthday by a group of neighbors who gathered at her home Wednesday afternoon. Gifts wer e presented to Mrs. Lohr and the time was spent informally. Refresmments were served by Mrs. Charles Taylor. Mrs. Charles Smith and Mrs. Paul Miller. U. S. W. V. AUXILIARY CONDUCTS MEETING. Members of the U. S. W. V. aux- liary met at the courthouse assem- ly Wednesday evening The veterans were guests for refreshments which were served by Mrs. Barbara ttelsh, Mra. Ella Maddy and Mrs. Anna Morris. MEETS AT FIELDS. Members of the Jolly Mothers' club met Wednesday with Mrs. Don Field, 2602 Washington avenue northwest. All the members were present and 500 was played during the evening. At the close of the meeting a lunch was served. TOHGERUD-FERDEN. NEW HAMPTON, Aug. 8.--Miss Mabel Ferden, daughter of Mr., and Mrs. Eden Ferden, was married to Earl Torgerud, son of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Torgerud, by the Rev. William Engelke, pastor of St. Paul Lutheran church, here Wednesday. LOYAX, 10 CLUB IS ENXERTAINJBD. Mrs. Ted Olson, 811 Jefferson avenue northwest, entertained the Loyal 10 club at her home Wednesday. Bridge was played at two tables with high score prizes going to Mrs. Donald Watt$ and Mrs. Mae Spuhler and low to Mrs. J. W. Johnson. Mrs. Charles LaRoe was a guest. Lunch was served at the close of the afternoon and plans were made for a picnic to be held Wednesday, Aug. 14 at State park, tches. If she wants a long day in .he open, she takes a "nosebag 1 uncheon along. For the rest she akes the pleasures the country cro- rides." In hiking, as in science, says Miss Thoorsell, the saying of Pasteur holds true that chance favors the mind that is prepared. Taught to Freeze. "The walkers who get most enjoyment are those who, in the words of Smerson, cultivate the manners of trees and animals and make themselves part of the world through which they pass. They are prepared to be interested in what they hear or see. That is way the Girl Scout nature student is taught to 'freeze' at sight of an animal crossing her path, if she is still enough, she can study it. That is why Girl Scout music students have their attention directed to the bird notes heard in a wood. They can learn where many masters got their inspiration. A nice game for walkers who want to rest a bit, is a contest in who hears the most noises. It is interesting to note how little amateur walkers hear at first and what an infinite variety of wood sounds they catch after a little training." Tiere js another attraction in the art of walking for women. Miss Thoorsell points out, and that is the aid this exercise gives in preserving one's figure. Gives Stream-Line. "Nothing so quickly produces :hat popular stream-line," she says, ! 'than walking in the right posture with a sense of poise and balance, weight evenly distributed on the : eet, toes gripping the ground; with :hat sensation of 'standing' tall;' with one's gaze on the horizon rather than on the ground. 'Anyone who cultivates a habit of such aimple exercise and enjoyment, cannot fail to be well-balanced mentally as well as physically. A good walker is always a quiet and tolerant person, the kind of person that, it 'seem s to me, America now acutely needs." .j, Plant Is Best Barometer for It's Own Needs AMES, Aug. 8. Iff)--The plan itself is the gardener's most accur barometer of the need f6r waterin the garden, says A. T. Erwin, chle of vegetable crops at Iowa Stat college. If a plant wilts but soon recovers that is not an indication of moistur deficiency, says Erwin. But if plant remains wilted until earl morning it is time to restore it wit water, he says. Erwin saya light and frequent wa tering is inadvisable. Not less thai one-fourth of an irtch of water i considered a minimum applicatio for vegetable production. The vegetable crops specialls declares that the ground should b leaked thoroughly for the most ben efit to growing crops. Erwin says it is not injurious t water plants when the sun is shin ing, and there need be no hesitation in watering any time the plant need it. WIFE PRESERVERS H E L P I N G T H E H O M E M A K E R By MRS. MARY MORTON Menu Hint Baked Veal and Rice Sliced Cucumbers Monroe Apple Charlotte Today's Recipes Baked Veal and Rice--Two cups joiled rice, one small can asparagus ips; two cups cubed cooked veal or ihicken, one cup milk, four green inions chopped fine including tops alt and pepper to taste. Mix ingredients and hake in a moderate tven about 35 minutes. Serves six Monroe Apple Charlotte -- One quart milk, two to three squares hocolate, three-fourths cup sugar * x egg yolks, two egg whites, four medium sized apples, one teaspoon innamoh, one-fourth cup sugar. cald milk and combine melted hocolate with half a cup of it. Stir mooth and add slowly to first amount of sugar and remaining hot ·nilk. Blend well. Beat egg yolks and whites separately, add to hot holocate carefully. Pour this gently ver a thick layer of apples, peeled, ored and sliced thin into a deep aking dish and seasoned with the uarter cup sugar and cinnamon, et dish in pan containing an inch f hot \vater and bake in moderate ven about 30 minutes or until ream is firm. The water in tie pan ,ust not boil. Sift powdered sugar HI-BO FRAMES for-. . . Comfort . . . Service . . . Style EYE SERVICE 'PHONE 1 3 2 6 .OPTQIyi ETR iSTS. IlllOi M FEDERAL-MASON CITY] Lowest Prices Apple's, peeled and cored and then baked in pineapple juice have a new flavor. over top and glaze under broiler. Serve cold. Sugary Molasses If the molasses in the pitcher has turned to sugar, set the pitcher in a bowl of hot watei 1 for a few minutes and the molasses will soon be returned to its former consistency. Melon Rind Preserves Two pounds prepared melon finds, four cups sugar, two cups water, two cups vinegar, one tablespoon cinnamon, one teaspoon whole cloves, one teaspoon allspice, one lemon, sliced. Prepare the rind as in the above recipe, removing the tough outer green coating and leaving some of the pink on the rittd. Cut in cubes or strips. Soak overnight in salt water, using one tablespoon salt to the quart of water. The next morning drain, rinse, and cook in the above syrup until transparent, pack into clean jars and seal with paraffin. --.;._ DEGREE OF HONOR LODGE TO MEET Degree of Honor Protective association will meet Friday evening at 8 o'clock at Moose hall when Mrs. Etta Branson of Spirit Lake, district inspector, will be present to inspect the work. The Juveniles will meet Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the MoosS hall. Auxiliary Plans Orphans' Picnic to Be Saturday Plans for the orphans picnic to be held Saturday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at East park were made at the meeting of the American Legion auxiliary Wednesday afternoon at the P. G. and E. auditorium. The picnic is an annual affair for the orphans and half orphans of World war veterans. Mrs. J. J. Sheldon will have charge of arrangements and will be assisted by Mrs. J. E. McDonald, Mrs. Earl Leaman and Miss Eleanor McDonald. The time was spent in sewing carpet rags for the veterans hospital at Knoxville and three balls of rag-s were completed. At the close of the afternoon, refreshments were served by Mrs. F, R. Mahaffey and Mrs. R. C. Patrick. . . -- *-MISS RtJTH GRUPP HONORED AT PARTY The Misses Sylvia and Stella Snyder, 303 Twenty-first street southeast, and Mrs. Henry Neshiem entertained 18 guests at a miscellaneous shower in honor of Miss Ruth Grupp who is to be married Aug. 18 to Jerry Snyder. Games were played during the evening with prizes going to Mrs. Lloyd Spencer, Miss Lillie Lucas and Miss Grupp. The bride-to-be received a number of gifts which were hidden throughout the house. A color scheme of yellow and white was carried out in the refreshments. Mrs. Ralph Bowen of Forest City was the only out of town guest. _«_ MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES NEW HAMPTON, Aug. 8.--Licenses to wed were issued to Donald W. Adams and Phyllis Joy Gunder, both of Mason City; Glen Burrows and Frances Struve, both of La- Forte City. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS -- SINCE 1920 COURTMY AKD SATISFACTIOH WITH IVICT Jacket Dresses For Fall Puf them on now-wear them all fall For summer-into-autumn dresses, there's nothing smarter than a dark sheer. Cool enough to wear now . . . dark enough to be suit- oble in November. Black, Brown, Green and Wine. Sires from 12 to 44. "SEE YOU TOMORROW" LOOK AT THIS, MARY - BETTER TAKE IT EASY TOMORROW HOW CAN i TAKE IT EASY ON WASHDAY? HELLO, GRACE. WE WERE ^JUST TALKING ABOUT THE HEA" WAVE THAT'S DUE TOMORROV -ON WASHDAY OF ALL DAYS r 00 WHAT I 00,MARY. USE RINSO! i IT SOAKS OUT DIRT-SAVES SCRl S AND BOILING-KEEPS YOUR \jmeHEN NICE AND COOL WHEW! WASN'T THIS^ HAD THE EASIEST A SCORCHER! I HOPE )! WASHDAY EVER AND YOU DIDN'T SCRUB / CLOTHES TODAY A » -^ THE CLOTHES WERE 4 OR 5 SHADES WHITER RINSO SAVES US MONEY Ton IU TELL YOlHOW ' THEY'RE NO JOB IN SUDS-DONE IN HALF THE TIME

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