The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 9, 1934 · Page 4
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March 9, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 9, 1934
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FOUR MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 9 1934 ROBERT M. HUTCHINS TO BE SPEAKER FOR WOMAN'S CLUB U President Will Speak at Armory March General Meeting of Club Scheduled for Tuesday. The March general meeting of the Woman's club will be held at the armory instead of the First Methodist church Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock in order to accommodate the guests and members of the club for the lecture by Robert M. Hutchins president of Chicago university. Doctor Hutchins on his election to the presidentcy of Chicago university had the distinction of being the youngest president of 'a university. He attended Oberlin college and received his B. A. degree from Tale ·university. He also has honorary degrees from Lafayette, Oberlin, Berea and Williams colleges. He taught in Lake Placid school- going from there to Yale where he lectured in the law college and later was acting dean and professor of law. During the war he was in the U. S. ambulance service with the Italian army. Doctor Hutchins is a member or the Connecticut Bar association, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Phi, Alpha Delta Phi, Sigma Rho, Torch, Order of the Coif, and an honorary member of the Chicago Bar association. Leonard C. Bouck Weds Luella Rose The marriage of Leonard C. Bouck and Miss Luella Rose which took place at Albert Lea Feb. 17, was announced at a party given by the bride's sister, Mrs. George Vogel, 25 Ohio avenue southeast. The time was spent in playing 500 and in dancing. --.*-_ HINTZ-CHISTIAlfSON KTESTER, Min., March 9.--Nor- fcert Hintz, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Hintz and Miss Evelyn Christianson of Freeborn were married Thursday at the bride's parents' home near Freeborn, with immediate relatives being present They left Friday morning for a short trip to Iowa City and will make their home; temporarily -with the bridegroom's-parents on the farm east of town. B e s t o s a C E R E A L Globe-Gazette's Quilt Pattern CORONATION Diamond shaped patches were employed in the medieval ages as decoration, and when this beautiful quilt pattern was first pieced in 1830 these same diamond patches were doubly popular. The original "Coronation" was pieced in tan and dull red set together with white. It was blessed with many names, such as "King's Crown," "Washington's Own," "Potomac Pride," and the "President's Quilt." "Coronation" seems to be most suitable, and by all odds the most popular. This pattern is from Quilt Book No. 17 which contains six other patterns. For your copy and 10 cents in stamps or coin not to Mason City but to Quilt Department, Mason City Globe-Gazette, 200 Fifth avenue, New York, N. Y. Be sure to ask for book No. 17. Miss Anita Gelhaus Weds Lawrence Mayne LEDYARD, March 9.--Miss Anita Gelhaus, daughter of Mrs. Ella Gelhaus, and Lawrence Mayne, son of Howard Mayne, both of Ledyard, were married Wednesday at the Evangelical parsonage at Fairmont, Minn. They were attended by Miss Luetta Gelhaus, sister of the bride, and Donald Mayne, cousin of the bridegroom. The Rev. E. J. Steck officiated. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Mayne will make their home in Ledyard, where Mr. Mayne will take charge of the produce station. Bits About'Em Best for COOKING IT'S eo convenient to keep a pact ige of Kellogg's Aix-Bluf in the kitchen. Serve it as a cereal. Use it also as a healthful ingredient in your cooking. For muffins, breadi, omelets, waffles, etc. ALL-BBAK brings your family the "balk" that is EO helpful in cor- reeling common constipation. Two tablespoonfnls daily are usually sufficient. In severe cases, with each meal. How much better than risking patent medicines! Laboratory tests show Kellogg's ALL-BEAK supplies "bulk" and vitamin B to .aid regular habits. This "bulk" is similar to that in leafy vegetables. ALL-BaAN is also rich in iron for lh_e blood. Special processes of cooking and flavoring make Kellogg's ALL-BRAN finer, softer, more palatable than ordinary raw bran. And became it is all bran-- trilh only flavoring added--it brings yon more "balk" than part- bran product!. Get the red-and-green package at your grocer's. Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek. Mrs. Archie Harroun, 306 Adams avenue northwest, has returned criHar Rapids where : she ac- companieV : hpr -BOn-in^Iaw···· and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. John Cooper who moved there last week. Mr. Cooper has a position in a refrigeration shop there. * * * Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Van Ness, 318 Carolina avenue southeast, have returned from Minneapolis where they visited their daughter, Marian, and atended the recital of the University of Minnesota concert band with which Miss Van Ness appeared as a harp soloist. * * * Mrs. Harry Wright, 321 Fourteenth street northwest, Mrs. Lewis Christiansen, 1018 Harrison avenue northwest, Mrs. J. Walter gopher, 110 Adams avenue northwest, and Mrs. W. A. Cage, 12 Sixteenth street northeast, drove to Sheffield Friday for the zone meeting of the Methodist Home Missionary society. * * # Mrs. Harvey J. Bryant, 109 Second street southeast, Mrs. W. H Hathorn, 654 East State street, and Mrs. Stuart N. Grummon, 303 Louisiana avenue southeast, have returned from Des Moines where they attended the spring council meeting of the Iowa Federation of Women's clubs. Mrs. L. R. Roberts. Eadmar hotel,' accompanied them to Des Moines. -^*-- BERGSTROME-UNDB-ELDT NEW HAMPTON, March 9.--A marriage license was issued to Joel N Bergstrome, legal, and Ella M. Lindfeldt, legal, both of Mankato, Minn. EDWABD SEARS NEW HEAD OF 85 CLUB Edward Sears is the newly elected president of the Presbyterian 85 club. Kay Rorick is vice president for the coming year and Mrs. Ho- [bert Duncan, secretary-treasurer. S.S.Westly Gives Talk at Harding Fathers' Night Observed at Meeting of P. T. A. at School. Harding P. T. A. met for fathers' night Thursday evening at the school with the main speaker, Dr. S. S. Westley who talked on "Our_ Democracy on Trial." He gave a political glance of his findings on his trip to Europe. "Finland is one of the finest republics in the world, clean and democratic. "Russia is worse than ever pictured." He spoke of the difference in conception of the word propaganda. Russia uses it as one branch of the government He contrasted our election with theirs. We have many tickets Irom'which to choose but when they have an election there is only one ticket and then it is a great victory. "Russians are taught that they have the best government in the world. They feel sorry for America. When asked how we could-better our condition they replied, 'Have a revolution and then you could have a. good government like Russia.' "They use the propaganda method in education, teaching the youth only what they want them to know and keeping from them any other ideas. We should teach our children to appreciate our type of government, where we have political and religious liberty which is not known in foreign governments; also that they should be loyal to home and to government and institutions which have made this country what it is today." Charles E. Cooper spoke on mental hygiene, laying special emphasis on securing a visiting teacher whose business it would be to work out any uncomfortable situations between the child and the home, home and school and child and school. Evron Karges spoke on the hobby show to be held in the Y. M. C. A. April 6 and 7. R. L. James spoke of the coming school election and explained the building program. Mrs. Joe Gashel was elected delegate and Mrs. Earl McGowan alternate to the district convention March 16 at Fort Dodge. Dennis Cross did several tap dances. There was music by a mixed quartet, including Madalynne- Powell, Roger Downing, Jean Barclay and Russe : Haracth. Rutli BueMer played .two selections on the marimba, "Mo ther Machree" and Chopin's "Etude in E Flat Major, Opus 42." Children Should Learn That Parties Are for Guests and Not Hosts By BROOKE PETERS CHURCH Molly was having her sixth birth day party and, dressed in her best was waiting for her guests to come As the little girls arrived, each hand her hostess a BLOUSE IS CHARMING HIP-LENGTH CUT CREATES PEPLUM EFFECT IN GARMENT WITH ATTRACTIVE JABOT FINISHING NECK aiotwU«i«tt« eetrlm la '*1 I'altem, 200 Fifth Avenue, New York tit? By DIANA DAY Play Presented for I. 0. 0. F. Residents "The Comical Country Cousins" was presented at the I. O. O. F. home Thursday evening to a large audience. The play was directed by Miss Elsie Morehouse and the casi was composed mostly of members of the Church of Christ. In the cast were C. K. Kinney, Mrs. Ethel Weichart, Mrs. H. Farrer, Mildred Hines, Madge Cordle, Ruth Kinney, Betty Koser, Mrs. M. Buckland, Mrs. R. Tilton, Mrs. C. Atkinson, Here's an attractive little blouse, all leminine with fluid lines and frills as Paris would have it. And a great point, it's exceedingly slenderizing. But of course you will have spotted this quality in the slim neck, jabot and pointed bodice seaming. It's fascinating in bisque colored satin crepe, should you want to carry it out as originally planned. Another attractive scheme for it would be tomato red crepe silk with the jabot and sleeve frills of red and white crepe print. Style No. 475 is designed for sizes 14, 16, 18, 20 years, 36, 38 and 40 inches bust. Size 16 requires 2% yards of 39 inch material. The Essence of Fashion! The whole fashion story for spring is to be found in this new and exciting Spring Fashion book. You certainly won't want to miss it. Contains new Hollywood photos and patterns that are styled perfectly and fit perfectly. Send for your copy today. Price o£ book 10 cents. _L Price of pattern 15 cents in stamps or coin (coin is preferred). Vrap coin carefully. Do not send to Mason city, but ddress Globe-Gazette Pattern artment, 200 Fifth avenue, New ork City. R. B. Irons Is Speaker at Garfield '.T.A. Hears Talk on Trends in Education; Musical · Solos Given. Garfield P. T. A. met Thursday evening at the school for a program of music and a talk by Supt. R. B. Irons. Mr. Irons spoke on the "Modern Trends in Education," describ- ng the work which is being carried on in the Mason City school system. The program opened with community singing. Homer Hockenberry played an oboe solo, accompanied by Adelia Woodward. Mrs. B. Raymond Weston sang a group of selections. Mrs. Edwin Koller announced the larfield Child Study circle meet- ng to be held Monday evening with Mrs. Cora'Kotchell as leader. The mothers of the second and ihird grade pupils served refreshments at the close of the meeting. The fifth grade won the attendance prize for having the largest representation of parents at the meeting. Mrs. P. Gottschalk and Cordle. Mrs. Ed HELPING THE HOMEMAKER By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE Quickly Made Delicacy Spread soft biscuit dough with cream cheese, preserved fruits, dates, figs, raisins or nuts. Cut out the biscuits and bake. This turns a plain biscuit into a tidbit. Dinner Serving Four Pork Casserole Baked Squash Bread Butter ....:., . - -perfection Salad'- " ' ; Apple Dumplings Cream Coffee Pork Casserole 1 pound pork shoulder 2 tablespoons fat 3 tablespoons flour 2 tablespoons chopped onions 2 tablespoons chopped green peppers 4 tablespoons chopped, celery 1 teaspoon salt 1% cups water 2-3 cup boiled rice. Cut pork into one inch pieces. a present, which Molly accepted and opened amid the Ohs and Ais of the assembled company. One little girl had not brought a gift Whether she did not know the custom, or whether she could not afford one, is neither here nor there. Her embarrassment was intense, and was not lessened by the openly expressed fistonishment and contempt of her fellow guests. At almost every child's party where there is present giving, some one of the children has to undergo tils ordeal. Some parents are opposed to the system of present giving on principle, and others cannot afford it, especially when birthday parties are frequent. One mother who felt that the system was wrong either gave her daughter's parties on some day other than a birthday, and told everyone that it was not an anniversary and so not an occasion for During Lent FLOWERS Mean So Much WHEN USED IN THE HOME, AS GIFTS TO SHUT- INS, AT THE CHURCH Strictly fresh, home-grown stock at fair prices always. Phone 55 Phone 55 Herman M.Knudson.IVop. 1205 So. Federal Ave. presents; or else made the special request that no presents be brought. Her reason was that she wished her chUd to learn that parties were given, not for the benefit of the hostess, but for the entertainment of the guests. When her own child attended a party, she carried a flower, which she presented to the mother of her hostess. In this way she was save3 the embarrassment of coming empty handed. It is a good thing for a child to learn early how to entertain, anc the essence of good entertaining is to put the guests at ease and give them a good time. The hostess should learn to give out, cot to take in. MISS FANNY KITSIS HOSTESS AT PARTY Miss Fanny Kitsis entertained a1 a kitchen shower honoring Mis. Florence Bloom Thursday evening a her home. 1111 First street south west. Bridge was played at fotr tables with high prizes going to Miss Marjorie Chapman and Mrs Joe Robinson. O. N. O. CLUB MEETS WITH MRS McGEE Mrs. Everett McGee entertained the O. N. O. club Thursday at he- home, 1641 Washington avenue northwest. There were four tables of 500 and high score prize went ti Mrs. Veno Crawford. Mrs. Jaki Nagel won low score prize. The nex meeting will be with Mrs. Melvin Christian, northeast. 1514 Carolina avenu add and quickly brown pork. Adc mions, peppers and celery. Cook 2 minutes. Add remaining ingredients Boil 2 minutes. Pour into casserole .over and bake one hour in moder ately slow oven. Remove lid ana brown 10 minutes. Apple Dumplings. 1% cups flour 2 teaspoons baking powder % teaspoon salt 4 tablespoons lard 14 cup milk Mix flour, baking powder i salt. Cut in lard. Mixing with knife add milk. When soft dough forms divide into 5 pieces. Roll or pat ou ( each piece and add apples. · Apples 3 apples 2 cups water 1% cups sugar 1 teaspoon cinnamon 2 tablespoons butter 1 tablespoon lemon juice Peel and core apples. Cut intc quarters. Add water, sugar and boi 4 minutes. Remove apples. Add re maining ingredients to syrup mix ture. Boil 3 minutes. When apple are a little cool, place portions o soft dough. Pinch dough up aroun apples. Fit dumplings in buttere shallow pan in which syrup mixtur has been poured. Bake 30 minutes. BARTH-BENDER DECORAH, March 9.--Anounce ment has been made of the marriag of Miss Myrtle Bender, daughte of Mr. and Mrs. Adam Bender o Hesper township, and Raymond Earth, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Earth of Hesper township, by the Rev. Carl Losen at the home of the bride's parents. Attendants were Miss Julia Young, Walter Bender, Miss Lelia litse and Howard Barth. The wedding march was played by Miss Phyllis Losen, and the Misses Lois and Evelyn Lois sang "I Love You Truly." Mr, and Mrs. Barth will make their home with the former's father'in Hesper township. .;. OEHLER-AMUNDSON DECORAH, March 9.--Tuesday evening at Waukon was held the marriage of Miss Alvera Amundson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Amundson of Decorah, and Lester Oshler, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ferdinand Oehler, Decorah, the Rev. Mr. Van Nice officiating at the Presbyterian parsonage. Attendants were Miss Evelyn Glaus, cousin of the bride, and Raymond Hjerleid. Mr. Oehler is employed at the Decorah Bottling Works. They will make their home in Decorah. 'lay Day Planned for Upper Grade School Girls at Y. Play for play's sake will be the heme of the play day to be held or all girls of the sixth, seventh nd eighth grades of the city Satur- ay afternoon from 1:30 to 4:45 'clock at the Y. W. C. A. Each girl will have a choice of hree activities for the afternoon rom a selection including- basket- all, ping pong, rope jumping, jacks and swimming. In charge of the program are 'hyllls Neelings, Maxine Chapin 'era Kerr, Jean Isabel!, Dorothy iickey, Viola Morphew, Patricia Farrer and Marilyn Blaise. The play ay was planned by the Inter-Triangle council and Girl Reserve ad- isors will be in charge. Mrs. McGrane Named Athenian President Mrs. W. B. McGrane was electei resident of the Athenian club ti succeed Mrs. J. W. Macket at i meeting Thursday afternoon at th lome of Mrs. E. M. Nangel, 40; Fourth street southeast. Mrs. Macket was elected vice president, Mrs. J. F. Hayes, secre- ary, arid Mrs. E. J. Kelly, treasurer. Mrs. T. H. Jacobs and Mrs. Kelly gave current events and the major esson on "Foreign Trade" was presented by Mrs. W. B. Casey, assisted by Mrs. F. C. Deyoe. BETTY MAE CURTIS HONORED AT PARTY Betty Mae Curtis, 734 Carolina avenue northeast, entertained 14 juests at a party on the occasion of her thirteenth birthday Thursday. A birthday cake centered the table and decorations were in pink and green. Games were played during the afternoon. Mrs. F. E. Carroll assisted Mrs. Curtis. Social Calendar FRIDAY City Progressive club-6:30 o'clock, Arthur Pickford, 204 Seventh street northeast. Pleasant Ridge club- Mr, and Mrs. J. W. Heinselman. Daughters of Union Veterans-7:45 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. --·:·-- SEGMS-KRirU. DUMONT, March 9.--Announce^ ments are out for the marriage of Miss Jennie Krull, daughter of Mar tin Krull,' to Heinie Siems, son of Mrs. Ben Siems, which took plac June 29, 1933, at Owatonna, Minn. at the Presbyterian parsonage with the Rev. M. O. Wolfe officiating The couple has located in the Heirin residence. WELSON-FREESE EAGLE GROVE, March 9.-- Mrs Bangs Freese of Ames, formerly of Eagle Grove, was 'married at Ames to Dr. Lyle Clifford Wilson, Feb. 24 The bride, the daughter of Mrs. H P. Stipp of this city, has made her home in Ames for several years Dr. Wilson is. a dentist in Ames where the couple will make its home. Wife Preservers A can of evaporated milk added to the canned tomato soup just before serving, and allowed to come iust to the boiling point, will give :he soup a delicious flavor. MRS. VERN HOWARD HOSTESS TO CLUB Mrs. Vern Howard entertained the Idl-R's bridge club at a 1 o'clock .uncheon Thursday at the Ford-Hop- tins tearoom. Bridge was played with high score prizes going to Mrs. Charles Dominy and Mrs. Melvin Kraus and low to Mrs. Forbes Frick. Miss Estella Deach Weds Edwin Byerly at M. E. Parsonage Miss Estella Deach, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Deach, 23 Fifth street northwest, became the bride of Edwin E. Byerly, son of Mrs. Stella Byerly, 322 Third street southwest, Thursday afternoon at the Northwood Methodist parsonage. The Rev. William Crossley performed the ceremony. Miss Lucille Byerly, sister of the bridegroom, was maid of honor and Archie Lackore acted as best man. The bride and her attendant were dressed in blue with gray accessories. The couple will be at home at 112 Fifth street northwest after March 10. FORMER CRESCO GIRL WEDS AT SIOUX FALLS CRESCO, March 9.--Word has been received of the marriage of Miss Gertrude Lent, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lent of Worthington, Minn., former residents of Cresco, to Hugh H. Swanson of Worthington. The marriage took place at Sioux Falls, S. Dak. KATHERINE DOOLAN CELEBRATES BIRTHDAY Katherine Doolan, 230 Fifteenth street southeast, celebrated her eighth birthday at a party Thursday at her home. Guests included Isabel Martinson, Shirley Ann Vesterby, Geraldine Fairer, Renee Reed, Junior Reed, Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Reed and Mrs. Fred Nelson. Refreshments were served and games played. __ BBNNING-NIEVENHOVEN FAULKNER, March 9.--The marriage of Edward Benning, son of Mr. and Mrs. David Benning ot Faulkner, and Miss Christina Nie- venhoven of Aplington was solem^ nized at Aplington. They have be gun housekeeping on the George Thompson farm northeast of Geneva. Maturity Maternity... Middle Age At these three erring periods A woman needs Lydia £. Pinkhara's Vegetable Compound. Gire it to your daughter when she comes to womanhood. Take it for streng^i before and after childbirth. Take it to tide you over Change of Life. Take it whenever you ire nervous, ·weak and rundown. A medicine which has the written endorsement of ocarly 800,000 women joust be good. Give it a chance to help Ton, too. Take it regularly for best results. LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S VEGETABLE COMPOUND 98 out of 100 vmacn report tmefit Fa mo LIT GOTHflfll GOLD STRIPE Stockings ore 9S T. s 'I'. 1 Stna.l6 J ABEL SON icvtu 3ovfx Smarter Styles, Better Quality For Less--Since 1920 tOUjrrUY AMD SAT1KPACT10* WITH IVEKY PURCHASE A Tweed Coat Steps Over to the Dressy Side of Fashion These new tweed coats have accepted fashion's new standard for tweeds and refuses to stay in the strictly sports class. They show smart new collars, revers, ties, cuffs and trimmings in favored fabrics and new colorings. Sizes from 12 to 54. Priced from New Tweed Suits- priced at $10.5/3 and up Smart Spring Hats to wear with your coat or suit Quaint styles, for the miss or matron, in new col- tf»l TQ "SEE YOU TOMORROW" Need a New Floor Lamp? We Offer Real Savings On REFLECTOR LAMPS The new reflector type lamp eliminates shadows, banishes glare, assures » soft mellow-light that is ideal for every purpose. 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