The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 2, 1936 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 6

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, March 2, 1936
Page 6
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

SIX MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 2 1936 FIVE NEW OFFICERS TO BE ELECTED BY WOMAN'S CLUB Phoenician Club Meets for Tea, I ford for tea. Hours were from 4 to Phoenician club members met I 6 and the time was spent mfonnal- gunday afternoon at the Hotel Han-' ly. UiMELYi A T THE FIRST HINT OF SPRING --Men like to step into new footwear. This year Crosby Squares score : h i g h i n ( m a s culine favor, f o r their n e w brown and black ones a r e handsome a n c! likable in a man's way. Gildner's are proud of their new 'stock, for they are faithful reproductions of custom made shoes from authentic sources for town, sport and heavy weather. They can be had in a variety of leathers--a wide range of lasts for a surprisingly low cost. A STITCH IN TIME-Saves many a fur coat from utter destruction. A wee tiny rip can grow and grow--but before it d o e s -I take your coat into the Mason City F u r S h o p p e , and have it repaired. Perhaps the lining of your coat has suddenly gone the way of the "one boss shay." Don't wait until next year--take it in now, and let them put in a new one--you'll be delighted with the results and the speed with which it's accomplished. C AN YOU READ -- Your . , paper in comfort -- or ,;does a nasty draft go scam' perins UD and down your s p i n e or waft about your ankles every time y o u want to sit down __ and enjoy the day's news? If that's the case--then I know the very thing you need. And that's a Portable Radiant Heater from the People's Gas and Electric Co. Such an amazing heater--with its penetrating- rays will end all that discomfort. You can rest and relax in its warm glow --and all your troubles will disappear like magic. F OR THE EXTRAORDINARY--Just rush right down to W. H. Potts, Jeweler, where you'll find yourself in a veritable f a i r y l a n d of beautiful things. The whole store is filled with the most marvelous jewelry, silver, china and glass- w a r e -- lovely things that would make any woman happy to receive them. I was entranced before a case of silverware --platters, vegetable a n d bonbon dishes, pitchers and cocktail' sets. Why I can't begin to suggest all the things you'll find by going there yourselves. I T'S EXHAUSTING ON SUPERLATIVES -- To visit Lundberg's. I never can find enough words to express my enthusiasm over their smart clothes. Right now it's worth your while to see the advance Spring fashions so recently arrived. See the new trends first hand- see the new details that will make you crave to own just about every single thing you see there. You can certainly depend on Lundberg's for new things, for the right thing in coats, suits and frocks at prices that are within the reach of everyone. And also that dependable quality that the price ticket doesn't show is" offered ID every "De Kaye" garment. You'll find prices as low as S5.D5 and as high as $50.95, depending on the kind of a garment. I SAW THEM--And they're just too--too--too. I'm crazy about the new fabric and patent combinations in shoes -- so new, y o u know. So w h e n I s a w t h e u t t e r l y smart shoe --with the wide instep |4L_ s t r a p -- ·* sketched-I fell for it right on th% spot, and hurried into the B. B. Shoe Company to get fitted. It's even better looking on than off--so comfortable. To be in fashion, do combine fabric with patent for your · new shoes. F LORAL CENTERPIECES --Need not always be a profusion of posies to be charming or effective. Sometimes just a few of the r i g h t type I gives the der sired s m a r t effect. So for t h a t dinner party you're giving, have Johnston's Flower Shop arrange something new and different to grace your table. Small little flowers floating tightly together fo r a low bowl--or a cleverly arranged mixed assortment --consult them anyway. I F YOU'VE JUST FINISHED--A knit dress or sweater--I imagine you've been knitting all Winter like most of us --take it to the Lyons Laundry Dry Cleaning Co., to be blocked. They specialize in · t h i s work, you know --and are they ever good at' it. No matter how unshapely your w o r k appears w h e n finished, just give them t h e measurements you want, and they'll reshape it, making it look like the handwork of a professional. Perhaps last year's knit needs cleaning and re- blocking--send it to Lyons'. "It'll look like new when they're through" with it. ' · W OMEN ARE ALWAYS --Watching for wrinkles and always will--when they find 'em they'll always shudder despite the fact they may be eligible for a pension if the Townsend Biil is ' passed. With the many fine Anna Pavlowa Creams and astringents I saw at the Michael Drug Company, tnere's no need for wrinkles, sagging chins or crepey necks--or shuddering. Consistent, religious use of them will not only keep your skin weir nourished, but will pre- vent'new wrinkles and sal- lowness. Creams are priced at 60c and Sl.OO; rouge is 15c; face powder 51.00; and lipstick $1.00. D INNER AT EIGHT-Then after every party there's a prize. A wise hostess knows that instead of going quietly crazy trying to think of something different in the way of a prize, she hurries down to the Iowa Tea Company. It's so easy to poke about there, for you'll oh and ah at all the clever giftie things they have. Selecting your party prize is simple, for this shop is just rampant with ideas --and each idea would make a good prize, Author Will Be Speaker at Meeting Lewis Browne to Lecture Before Group Wednesday at M.E. Church. Nominees for the offices of first and second vice presidents, financial secretary, treasurer, and director will be presented to the Woman's club board at its meeting Tuesday morning- at 9:30 o'clock at the Administration building. The slate has been prepared by a committee including Mrs. Earl Hall, chairman, Mrs. R. E. Nyquist and Mrs. A. J. Feeney. Voting on the siate will be done at the March gen- oral meeting Wednsday afternoon at 2:15 o'clock in the First Methodist church. Lectured to Many. Lewis Browne, author and world traveler will be the speaker of the afternoon. Mr. Browne has lectured before several hundred groups during the last 4 years. Among his audiences are the Los Angeles Friday Morning club, the General Federation of Women's clubs, the American Association of University Women, the Community churches of Boston and New York, the Open Forum of Houston, Dallas, San Antonio and Beaumont, Texas, and the College Forum of Greensboro. N, Car., and the Universities of Michigan, Iowa and Utah, and the Brigham Young university. Mr. Browne is a brilliant and authoritative interpreter of social affairs. His several hooks have been accepted as some of the greatest contributions to be made in recent times to the study of comparative religions. His.treatment of the Jewish problem in his volume, "How Odd of God," has stimulated considerable discussion. Because of his knowledge and his objectivity, Mr. Browne is equipped as are few other men to discuss this highly perplexing problem. Frofounder Problems. Perhaps no other man in America today has Mr. Browne's power of presenting the profounder concerns of life in language at once clear, incisive, and brilliant with epigram. He possesses a rounded scholarship, a first-hand knowledge of most of the countries of the world, and faculty of probing to the human root of a problem. Mr. Browne is an intense and enthusiastic speaker, with a keen sense of humor, and a profound knowledge of his .subject. He brings an irresistible plea for tolerance and sincere Christianity. *** Fellowship Meets for Lenten Program St. John's Fellowship met Sunday evening at the parish hall for a supper and a program with the Rev. W. L. Dibble as a guest Dr. Dibble gave the invocation and told the parable of the rich young man. Betty Baxter, president of, the Fellowship, announced the that the one act play, "He Lives," which is based on the parable will be presented during Lent by the Fellowship. Miss Ellen Smith spoke on "Lenten Observation" and illustrated her talk with hymns. .;, MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED AT ALGONA ALGONA -- Only two marriage ·icenses were issued the past week in Kossuth county. They were Derwood L. McArthur, legal, Algona, and Luella Walker, legal, Whittemore; Harold A. Moon, legal, Hur»- eston, and Rose Irene Welder, legal, Corwith. Constipated 30 Years Aided by Old Remedy "For thirty years I had constipation. Souring food from stomach choked me. Since taking Adlerika I am a new person. Constipation is a thing of the past."--Alice Burns. Huxtable Drag Co. HOLMES EDWARDS Vz dozen Holmes Edwards teaspoons free with the purchase of Vz dozen-- FIRST LADY MASTERPIECE GUEST OF HONOR NAPOLEON for one dozen teas, regular price $8.50. WATCHES DIAMONDS 3 WEST STATE SPRING BURSTS INTO PRINT GLOBE-GAZETTE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160-Fifth Avenue, New York City by DIANA DAY A New Print Frock Will Help You to Express Your Exuberance Over the Arrival of Spring. Is it another little dress to wear 'neath your winter coat you're needing or just something fresh and charming.for spring? Well, here's your model in crepe print silk. You will see here are modish short sleeves, cuffed to match the pointed band that catches the neck bow. The bias cut panel lends animation to the skirt and slimness, too. Style No. 3471 is designed for sizes 14, 16, IS years, 36, 38 and 40-inches bust. Size 16 requires 3% yards of 39-inch material. Send fifteen cents (15c), (coin is preferred) for pattern. Write plainly .your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size you wish. New spring 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. 3471 Croquettes Good No Matter What Their Shape Is By ANN KINGSLEV. It is fun to go into a dining room and order croquettes for there is always the question of whether they wil! appear as little balls, cones, barrels, cutlets or some other interesting shape. Have you ever surprised your family by . originating some new shape for the same old croquette recipe? It's as good as giving them an entirely different kind of food! One of the most important steps in serving croquettes is the preparation. The mixture should be very soft--almost too soft to handle for this kind of a mixture makes delightfully tender croquettes. If you think the mixture too soft to shape, chill it instead of adding more thickening. When cold enough form the croquettes, dip lightly in cracker crumbs, in egg diluted with milk or water, then in cracker crumbs again. During the deep fat frying this outer coating forms a crisp brown covering which does not allow absorption of fat. You may make and form the croquettes several hours, even a day before you expect to fry them if you wish. Lard Best for Frying. No matter how careful your preparation may be, you cannot be sure of a perfect product unless your fat for frying is correct in kind and temperature. I'm going to recommend the good old standbye, lard, for your deepfat frying medium. Lard reaches the temperature necessary for any kind of deep fat frying before it reaches the smokinsr DOint; it has a delightful flavor; and lard still remains the most economical fat. In any deep-fat frying it is important that you watch the temperature of the fat. Use a deep fat thermometer and you'll always be sure. If you haven't one the next best test is the bread cube test. If :he cubes brown in from 50 to. 60 seconds the temperature is approximately 350 degrees F.. if they brown in 40 to 50 seconds the temperature is between 375 degrees and 400 degrees F. Never allow your fat :o reach the smoking point. Smoke indicates the breaking down of the fat. Perhaps the most important 'don't" in the actual deep-fat frying is this--never overload the deep- fat kettle. Crowding will lower the temperature of the fat as well as press the food together and spoil 'is shape and attractiveness. For delicacy, flavor and appetiz- ng appearance try some of these methods of using leftover meats. Meat Croquettes. 4 tablespoons fat. 5 tablespoons flour. 1 cup milk. '» teaspoon salt. Vs teaspoon paprika. Few grains pepper. 2 cups chopped cold meat. Fine bread crumbs or cracker crumbs. 1 egg. 2 tablespoons water or milk. Melt fat, add flour and mix well. Add milk gradually, and cook until mixture is thick and smooth, stirring constantly. Add salt, paprika and pepper. Add meat and mix well. Turn out on flat dish and chili Jioroughly. Shape, dip in crumbs, then in egg diluted with milk Or water, and again in crumbs. Fry in deep hot lard until a golden brown. Drain on absorbent paper until thoroughly dry and firm, keeping hot. Finely chopped parsley or on- ion may be added for flavoring, if desired. Sausage Croquettes. ] ,2 pound summer sausage. 1 cup rice, cooked. 1 cup thick white sauce. 2 eggs. Bread crumbs. Salt and pepper. Mix finely chopped or ground summer sausage and cooked rice, and moisten with enough white sauce to make it the right consistency to handle. Season with salt and pepper and shape into balls. Dip in fine dry bread crumbs, slightly beaten eggs, and again in bread crumbs. Fry in deep hot lard until nicly browned. Drain on brown paper. Serve on hot platter garnished with bacon curls and creamed peas. Lamb Croquettes. 2 cups finely chopped lamb. 1 cup cooked rice. 1 tablespoon minced parsley. 1 tablespoon lemon juice. 2 tablespoons flour. 1 tablespoon butter. 1 cup milk. Salt and pepper. Make a white sauce by combining butter and flour, and gradually adding milk. Mix the other ingredients thoroughly and then combine with 4he hot white sauce. Chill, and when cold, shape into croquettes.. Roll in beaten egg, and cracker crumbs, and fry in. hot deep lard. Liver Croquettes. 2 cups liver, cooked. 1 cup thick white sauce. 2 tablespoons cooked rice or mashed potatoes. % teaspoon paprika. V» teaspoon onion juice. % teaspoon pepper. ?i teaspoon salt. Vz teaspoon lemon juice. 1 e- Bread crumbs for rolling. Cook liver in salted water until tender, then grind. Add to it white sauce, rice or mashed potatoes and seasonings. Chill thoroughly. Shape with the fingers or croquette molds into the desired shape. Roll each croquette in beaten egg and bread crumbs. Fry to a golden brown in deep hot lard. Drain and serve with currant or grape jelly. .;. MRS. MIEK WOLF HOSTESS AT PAKTY Mrs. Mier Wolf, 811 Adams avenue northwest, entertained Sunday evening at her home, complimenting- Mrs. Sol Rosenbaum of Centerville, mother of Mrs. Harry R. Wolf. Bridge was played at three tables and refreshments were served at the close of the party. EVENING PASTBIE CLUB ENTERTAINED Members of the Evening Pastime club met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Heddens. The time was spent in playing 500 with high score prizes going to Mrs. Ray Coe and Max Romey a,nd low to Emil Jass and Mrs. Jack Fisher. Lunch was served by the hostess. The next meeting will be with Mr. and Mrs. Fisher. __*-- HAKMON-LOUX POPEJOY--Paul Harmon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Harmon, and Miss Sadie Loux, daughter of Mrs. Louise Loux of Woolstock. were married Saturday afternoon at Eldora by the Rev. R. E. Rake. Mrs. Isa Humes and Bert Petrie accompanied them. Mr. and Mrs. Harmon will start housekeeping on a farm southeast of town, March 3. Jay E. Houlahan, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Off ice 773 Phones Res. 3131 426-28 FORESTERS' BLDG. Federation Convention Is Planned Council Meeting Will Be Held in Miami, Fla., April 27 to May 1. WASHINGTON -- Preparations for the council meeting of the General Federation of Women's clubs, to be held in Miami, April 27-May 1, are being perfected rapidly, with a full program of speakers and activities which will feature "Education for Living," the keynote announced by Mrs. Roberta Campbell Lawson, president, when she assumed office last June. What has been accomplished by organized women in this field of human endeavor, and what are their plans for an intensification of the campaign, will be discussed. The clubwomen, through their representatives at Miami, wil! vote on a resolution approving the principle and general purpose of the bill introduced by United States Representative Wesley E. Disney of Oklahoma to establish a National Academy of public Affairs. Such approval was voted by the board of directors of the general federation in January, with a recommendation that the state federations study the purposes of the bill and take informed action at Miami. Several other resolutions on important national matters will be presented. State Presidents. A special speaker, not yet announced, will discuss an educational subject of national interest on "State Presidents' Night," April 29. The session of the following evening, "National President's Night" will probaby feature a symposium by women in different walks of life on the subject, "What Patriotism Means to Me." Music will be furnished by -Miami's premier musician, Mana-Zucca, who will interpret her own compositions. The first evening of the council, April 27, has been designated as "Miami Night" when, in addition to the addresses of welcome and other speeches, there will be a dinner given by the Florida women for the board of directors and distinguished guests. The junior clubwomen will entertain on the following evening, termed "Tropical Night," staging their program on an island in the pool of the Miami-Biltniore Hotel, the headquarters of the council meeting. Mrs. Grace Morrison Poole, former president of the general federation, will speak on this occasion. "Play Day," coming after the three steady days, of business and serious discussion, will fall on May 1 and will be spent on famous Miami Beach. Cars will be placed at the disposal of the visitors for sightseeing and visiting. Following the council, there will be a cruise to the West Indies, of approximately 100 clubwomen. The party will be entertained in Havana and Panama by member clubs of the General Federation. Large Attendance. The attractiveness of the locale, the fact that this is the first Council meeting in Mrs. Lawson's administration, and the excellent transportation facilities provided in the way of trains, buses and planes, ail support the conviction that this will be one of the best attended council meetings of the organization. Mrs. R. H. Latham of Asheville, N. Car., a member of the executive committee of the General Federation, is contact chairman for th council meeting: Mrs. T. V. Moore of Miami, president and general federation director for Florida, is chairman of the local council hoard, and Mrs. John C. Pearson of Marshall, Okla., is chairman of the program committee. The chairmen of the nine major departments of work of the federation, who will present programs and report on their accomplishments and future plans, are: American citizenship. Mrs. J. D. Atwood of Roswell. N. Mex.; American home, Mrs. Norman Hastings of .Roslin- 5ale, Mass.; education. Mrs. John L. Whitehurst oE Baltimore; fine arts, Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On No matter how many medicines you have tried for your cough, chest cold or bronchial irritation, you can get relief now with Creomulsion. Serious trouble may be brewing and you cannot afford to take a chance ·with, anything less than Creomul- .sion, which goes right to the seat of the trouble to aid nature to soothe and heal the inflamed membranes as the germ-laden phlegm is loosened and expelled. Even if other remedies have failed, don't be discouraged, your druggist is authorized to guarantee Creomulsion and to refund your money if you are not satisfied with, results from the very first bottle. Get Creomulsion right now. (Adv.) Beauty Special Continued Bad weather in February prompts us to continue this big special through March 15. Come in early before the Spring rush. Our regular 53.75 Duart permanents . . . No guesswork n ... a test curl taken on every head Unusualness of this offers necessitates that another woman must accompany you at the same time. Jefferson Beauty Shop Mynnie Brancr - Rachel Thiel Jefferson Bus Depot Phone 267 FOR $5 Our Regular $4.75 Velzer-Duart Waves Don't delay! These offers $ \ J . 5 0 end on Feb. 29. Mrs. H. S. Godfrey of Minneapolis; international relations, Miss Alves Long of St. .Louis; legislation, Mrs. William Dick Sporborg of Port Chester, New York; junior club women, Mrs. E. W. Shirk of Redlands, Cal.; press and publicity, Mrs. J. Henry Highsmith of Raleigh, N. Car.; and public welfare, Mrs. Clarence Frairn of Wilmington. Del. The officers in addition to Mrs. Lawson, who will give reports and will assist the president, are: Mrs. Sadie Orr Dunbar of Portland, Ore., first vice president; Mrs. Walter W. Seymour of Chicago, second vice president; Mrs. John S. Harvey of Huntington, W. Va., recording secretary, and Mrs. LaFell Dickinson of Keene, N. H., treasurer. Motor vehicle taxes rose more than one hundred million dollars last year, totaling one billion, three hundred million dollars.--United States News. Devotional Program Held by St. James League at Meeting Members of St. James Lutheran league met for their devotional program in the church parlors Sunday with Robert Wetterling, president, and Helen Buehler, secretary, in charge. Marieta Broera led the first Lenten discussion on "Father Forgive Them for They Know Not What They Do." Mrs. O. Mall sang "Prayer Perfect," accompanied by Miss Wetterling, and Ruby Weitzel read a poem, "0 Blessed Hour." Leonard Easley and Evelyn Jensen became associate members of the league. The revising o£ the constitution was discussed. It was decided to give an entertainment in April to raise funds for foreign missions. SMARTER STYLES. BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS--SINCE 1920 Blouses Laces Silks Linens Cottons Piques to $5 .95 Your wardrobe now demands blouses of every kind and color to go with the ever popular suit now in fashion. Dainty touches on collars, sleeves and fronts are new and different. Smart colorings in sizes from 12 to 44. See These New Arrivals in Collars and Sets. Offered at, each, only , 59Con d $1.00 "SEE YOU TOMORROW" $3, Clean-Up Sale All Our Winter Stock of Supplies . . . While They Last! Imperial Reconditioning Oil Wave Regular £-| £5 Includes Haircut, B.50 Value J.' Push-up Wave or Rir Ringlets Must be two together, and wash your own hair. Single waves 50c additional. Just a few FREDERICS and REALISTIC Regular $7 Waves--While $^|.50 Complete they last--fully guaranteed Ts Any Style These sensationally reduced prices will last only a very few days, dont be disappointed--get yours now! CHARLES GILBERT P Iftftfi BARBER AND BEAUTY SHOP *D0ne * V V V Across From Chapman Furniture Store Nationally Known HAMMOND Electric Kitchen CLOCKS Your Choice -- Ivory or Green . . . $3.95 Value. Do not be misled by this low price . . . these are high quality, quiet running, accurate time keepers. Synchronous type motor, built throughout to Hammond quality specifications. While They Last RE0PLES GAS AND ELECTRIC COMMNY

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page