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^gsat^^ .y EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 21 Â· 1937 u 1R HIGH SCHOOL SENIOR GIRLS. TO MAKE TRIP TO CAPITAL f , Â£ i j ' i 1 1 n j * February 1 Final Date for Entries . D. A. R. Sponsoring Annua Citizenship Contest in State. February 1 is the last day fo entries to be submitted in the D A. R. citizenship pilgrimage contest in which a high school senior girl will be chosen from each stale to visit Washington. Any person may nominate any girl who is a member of the senio: class in a high school in Iowa, regardless of D. A. R. connections The nominations should be tiled with the county superintendents who are to select the winner through a committee or other plan of their own choosing. Nominations must have the approval of all or part of the faculty of the high schSol which they represent Girls will be judged for dependability, service,'leadership a n c patriotism. No blanks arc neces- ary for the nominations, just letters of recommendation presenting candidates and their qualifications. The letters should he specific in detail showing how the candidates exemplify the qualities to be judged. The winner will be taken on a trip to Washington, D. C., along with winning high school senioi girls from other states. Two years ago 17 states were representec and last year, 42. Last year's winner from Iowa was Miss Fann; Foster of Cherokee. ' Mary PickfoS Will Wed Buddy Rogers in London in. March HOLLYWOOD, (IP)--Charles (Buddy) Rogers, the actor-musician, will make Mary Pickford his bride next March in London Hollywood was informed. Friends said the couple has decided on an English wedding though Rogers only admits that the ceremony will not take place before he sails from New York Feb. 27. The handsome Kansan has contracted for a role in a British- made film. Miss Pickford is scheduled to follow him eastvyard on March 15. FOR BUSINESS TRAINING N E E D S DR. GARRY C. MYERS, PH. D. Child Psychologist, A few months ago, just as I was about to leave Cleveland for an address before the Michigan Education association, in Detroit, I met my old friend, Robert A. Aurner, professor of business administration, University of Wisconsin, coming into Cleveland to speak before a similar group in that city. In the half hour we had together I snatched a few ideas from him to pass along to you. "Tell me what your notion is of a good business education program for our youths," I began That set him going. He talked so fast and interestingly that I did not get down very accurate and complete notes. But some I did get are in longer words than I am accustomed to use---hope I got the right ones, in the right places. Any- MRS. S P R A T WINS A NEW HAT with her husband's old one Â·f 3 AND so can you.Get one of your husband's old hats that looks "done up." Send it to us for a Zoric cleaning. Then show it to him. When he sees how bright the color is again, how crisp and perked- up the felt is ... he'll think you've bought him a NEW hat. And he'll probably offer to buy one for you. (That's how glad he'll be!) Send his suits and ties and overcoats, too -- Zoric ctry cleaning will revive them. And they come back without a trace of odor. Not expensive, either--no, indeed. ZORIC Ideal American Laundry AND Zoric Dry Gleaners IT'S PHONE 22 Bride of Former Mason Cityan Miss Katherine Pcckett. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Peckett of Franconia, N. H., became the bride of Dr. Delavan Holman of New York City, son of Dr. and Mrs. Henry D. Holman, 615 Second street southeast, Thursday morning at the Little Church Around the Corner in New York City. The Rev. Randolph Ray officiated at the ceremony. The bride was attended by her sister, Mrs. Jerry Coleman, Jr., of Plainfield N. ,T., and Frank Gledhill of New York acted as Dr. Holman's best man. A wedding luncheon was served at the Coleman home following the service and later Dr. Holman and his bride left for Connecticut on a wedding trip. They will make their home in New York City where Dr Holman is engaged in research on the heart at the Rockefeller Institute Â·for Medical Research. He is a graduate of the Mason City high school and the State University of Iowa where he was a member of Phi Gamma Delta, Nu Sigma Nu, Sigma Xi, A. F. I. and A. O A. Dr. Holman interned at McGill university in Toronto, Canada, and later did research work there before 'going to Rockefeller Institute. Miss Peckett was educated in schools in Switzerland and Paris According to "Ski Fever" by Norman Vaughn, "she has perhaps contributed more to skiing in the United Slates than any other girl. She started the first large ski school, bringing expert instructors from Europe." The school is "PeckeUs-on-Sugar-Hill" and Miss Peckett is a foreign buyer for Altmans. I Calendar THURSDAY Sub-Deb club-7:30 o'clock. Jeanne Sullivan, 1307 Pennsylvania a-v e n u e southeast. Baptist D. O. A.-7:30 o'clock, Mrs. Harvey Adams, 325 Madison avenue northwest. Athenian club-7:45 o'clock, Mrs. E. S. Fleming, hostess, 5C8 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, current events, Mrs. L. C. Perkins, Mrs. J. A. Pasternak; lesson, Mrs. H. B. McLaughlin. High School P. T. A.-Postponed.' -v American Leffion Auxiliary-- ' 7:30 o'clock, 40 and 8 clubrooms. Â·Vomen of the Moose-7:30 o'clock, Moose hall. i. O. T. O.--B o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall. vay, I shall report as accurately s 'I am able. ' Business Educators. He said he believed (he future is bout to make demands on busi- less educators which many will je unprepared to meet. What are some of these demands?" I asked. His reply: "(1) We must teach more broadly and less technical- y. ... . Business is not an end in tself, but merely a means to an end. The end is the welfare of society, of which business is only ne of the servants . . . "(2) We must, therefore, teach more in the interests of society and orrect social adjustments, and ess in the interests of high pres- ure profit making. We must pro- luce educated students who can hink in terms of the needs of so- iety as these needs relate to busi- iess. . . "(3) We must train students, vho will be more at home in the ong perspective, and whose minds vill be pivoted less upon the hort-term operation. Resist Temptation. "(4) We must stand fast ng.ninst he recurrent temptation to tench pecinlized courses in the close acuum of a rigidly separated se- ies of unconnected technical ields. "(5) Students must, as a result f enlightened business training of he future, be given increasing nental flexibility, a far keener ense of the hnnge. need for constant "(6) We must make every student under our control more ar- iculate (some of my pedagogical riends will cuddle that last word) hrough a more capable and a far more effectively motivated train- ng in the English language--the English of business. Sense of Ethics. "(7) There is, finally, the need or the inculcation of a keener iense of ethics and honor in stu- 4 Purpose Rinse Gives Hair New .ife, Lustre and Color the Hair -- Tints Â«s it rinses linses away film -- Keeps Hair in place No matter what you use to wash your hair, a final rinse wiih Lovalon will ivc it a sparkling uty ic never had Lovalon L O V A L O N --tic 4 purpue vtgttab/t Hair'Rinse FRIDAY Christian Workers-Divisions ] and 2, 1 o'clock, Mrs. J. W. Hight, 320 Second street northwest; division 4, 2:30 o'clock, Mrs. L'. S. Atkinson, 802 Monroe avenue northwest, Mrs. J. Timmerman, assisting; division 5,1 o'clock, Mrs. Joel Hanes, 325 Delaware avenue northeast. Presbyterian Women-Church, evening group in charge. Methodist Ladies' aid-1 o'clock, division 1, Mrs. L. A. Aucken, 1418 Adams, avenue southwest; division 2, Mrs. Arleigh Marshall, 324 Seventh street northwest; division 3, Mrs C. A. Hanson, 14 Taylor avenue northwest; division 4, Mrs. H. B. Major ,20 Oak drive; division 5 Mrs. T. E. Davidson, 908 Second street southwest; division 6, Mrs. R. E. Pauley, 83 River Heights; division 7, Mrs. F. G. Carlson, S i t East Stale street, division 8. Mrs. Willis Bemis, 725 Eleventh street northeast; division 9, Mrs. Ray Oulman, 215 Seventh street northeast; division 10, Mrs. H K. Griffith, 25 Twentieth street southeast. Baptist Ladies' aid-2 o'clock, Mrs. G. A. Barnelt, 121 Sixth street northwest. Daughters of Veterans-7:45 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Women's Labor Bureau-7:30 o'clock, Labor temple, 3 fa Delaware avenue southeast. Congregational Women's Union-1 o'clock, church, group 1 serving. St. James Junior League-7:30 o'clock, church parlors, Ralph Wandrey, serving. Lucky Lindy club--Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Million. B. and O. circle--Â· 2:30 o'clock,-Mrs. J. O. Gilbertson, 930 Jefferson avenue northeast, Mrs. O. Eliason, Mrs, H. Bammen, hostesses. Lucky Lindy club-Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Million. dents of business at every level in our educational scheme." It is Professor Aurner's Insl item which appeals most, perhaps. to you and me. W h a t often distresses us parents and teachers is that so many of our youths who leave high school or college with lofty ideals of honesty, find that the employer they had looked up to falls far short ot what they supposed was right or wrong morally, in business dealings; and in dealings with them as employes. --o--L. A. TO B. OF R. T MEETS AT MOOSE HALL L. A. to B. of R. T. met Wednesday evening at Moose hall with Mrs. Roy Lang, the president, in charge. Carter Thoma was installed as councilor by the past president, Mrs. J. E. Dennis. Following the meeting, bingo was played with the prize going to Mrs. Elizabeth Stanton. A birthday gift was presented to Mrs. Stanton and lunch was served at the close of the meeting by Mrs. Alex Anderson and Mrs. W H Ross. The next meeting will be --o-.TUST RITE CLUB HEARS BOOK TALK Mrs. Virgil Cabbel, 222 Madison avenue southwest, was hostess to the Just Rite club Wednesday afternoon when Mrs. S. W. Stratton gave a review of "Gone With the Wind" -by Margaret Mitchell. Mrs. J. C. McGinty, the president, presided during the meeting. CENTRAL HEIGHTS CLUB ENTERTAINED Central Heights club was entertained by Mrs. L. Vermedal Wednesday at her home. The time was spent in sewing and refreshments vere served. The next meeting will be in two weeks with Mrs. L. Vars. if. Tax Reform . Asked From Legislature Iowa Groups Ally Selves to Seek Shift of School Support. DES MOINES--"Iowa's next fax reform job is to shift some of the burden of school support from local property, and place it on indirect state revenues," Mrs. E. A. Hunt, president of the Iowa League of Women Voters told a luncheon meeting here Wednesday noon, urging the school reform law now before the legislature. "This shift, however, must not be to the sales tax, the liquor tax, the cigarct tax, or any other special tax," she said. "The property tax replacement revenues should come from the state general fund, withdut being tied to the shifting ups and downs of different special taxes. "It is unjust to Iowa home owners to require them to carry 98 per cent of the entire school tax burden, which they are doing today--while at the same time only 63 per cent of city and county revenues are derived from property taxes, and only 16 per cent of present state revenues. The present system also results in vast inequalities in educational opportunities afforded Iowa children, Mrs. Hunt asserted. "The richest 'districts have 200 times the taxable property valuations of the poorest districts. Which means that some rural districts are on a "starvation" basis, with the meagrest kind oÂ£ education, while in other areas the schools have literally everything. By deriving more of our school revenues from the general fund, and less from local property taxes, .we would wipe out this inequality, and give every boy and girl an equal chance for a good education." State groups already supporting the reform, Mrs. Hunt announced, include the Iowa Farm Bureau Federation, Iowa Department of the American Legion, and the Legion Auxiliary, Federation of Women's clubs, League of Women Voters, State Federation of Labor, Iowa Grange, State Teachers association, W. C. T. U., Iowa Congress of Parents and Teachers, Veterans of Foreign Wars, Association of State School Boards, American Association of University Women, Business and Profe's- sional Women's clubs. BITS ABOUT 'EM Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Moore, 871 East State street, have left for New York to embark on a cruise which will t a k e them through the Panama canal to California. * * A Miss Jean Lovell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Lovell, 212 Second- street southeast, has arrived home from Chicago where she has been spending some time. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Maytham, Hotel Hnnford, have ve- trip south where various points in turned from n they visited at Florida, Havana, Cuba, and New Orleans. Returning they spent some time with relatives in Chicago. * t * Miss Pearl Roberts has returned to Long Beach, Cal., after spending the holidays with Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Ikenberry, 1002 Pennsylvania avenu,e northeast. * * * Mr. an'd Mrs. G. Kolb, 1528 Jefferson avenue northwest, have returned from a two weeks' vaca- Princess Style Frock GLOBE-GAZETEE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City By DIANA DAY Either Slim or Mature Figure Will Gai nGrace by Wearing This Frock; Easy to Make at Home. Wide shoulders and slim waist emphasized by the "laced" bodice closing, makes this princess dress different from anything you've seen. It reveals interesting fabric texture in sleek lustrous black satin crepe. The tricky collar and lacing form such effective trim of the dull surface oÂ£ the crepe. The slender skirt has a grand swinging hem. Or how about making it of a gay print crepe in navy blue ground with red grosgrain ribbon lacing? You'll wear it right through the spring. To sew it! Just straight scams from shoulder to hem to join and stitch the sleeves and the collar. Style No. 2574. is designed for sizes 14, 16, 18, 20 years, 32, 34, 36, 38, 40 and 42-inches bust. Size 36 requires 3% yards of 39-inch material. Send 15 cents (15c), (coin is preferred) for pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size you wish. The spring fashion magazine is full of fashions for you and your family. The price is only 10 cents a copy. You will find it of tremendous help in selecting your new cruise clothes, your sprin_ outfit, and your early summer cottons. You have only to study yourself and take your choice, for there is a flattering silhouette for every type and figure among the new models. Book costs 10 cents. Send for it. today. Book and pattern together 25 cents. Do not send to Mason City, but address Globe-Gazette" Pattern Department, 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City. tion spent at Excelsior Springs, | it comes out clean, without cus- Mo. Enroute they stopped in Des Moines where they guests of friends for p were the few days. H E L P I N G T H E H O M E M A K E R By MRS. MARY MORTON y Menu Hint. Baked Fish French Fried Potatoes Scalloped Tomatoes Shredded Cabbage Lemon Cake Pie Coffee This lemon cake pie recipe is one I lost and have just found printed. Hope no one minds that I take it for this column. It makes a delicious pic. Today's Recipes. LEMON CAKE PfE--Eight-inch pie shell (unbaked), one tablespoon soft butter, one cup sugar, two tablespoons flour, two egg yolks, one-fourth teaspoon salt, one-third cup lemon juice, one teaspoon grated lemon rind, one cup milk, two egg whites. Line pie pan with pastry. Cover and place in refrigerator while preparing filling. Measure butter and turn into, mixing bowl. Add sugar to it gradually, stirring it in. Add flour and mix it in. Stir in egg yolks beaten with salt. Add lemon juice and rind, mix well. Stir in milk. Beat egg whites stiff and fold them in. Turn into pastry shell. Bake in a hot oven, 450 degrees, for ten minutes then reduce heat to 325 degrees and bake until the mixture is firm in the center, from 20 to 30 minutes. To test, insert a clean silver knife in the center. If tard adhering to it, it is done. Butter Rolls. One pound butter, one pound flour, one pound cottage cheese, one teaspoon salt. Filling--one- fourth pound raisins, one cup black walnut meats, one cup brown sugar, two unbeaten egg whites. Cream butter, add sieved cheese, then flour and salt and mix. Make balls size of a walnut, chill for half an hour. Roll out thin, put in filling (mix all ingredients) and make into horn shape. Bake as you would a pie. This is an unusual recipe. Blends Colors. A housewife who had a rose- colored bath set given her when her bathroom color scheme was green and yellow, stitched six rows ot rickrack braid on her plain marquisette bathroom curtains, alternating- green, yellow and rose, and stitching each row one and one-half inches apart above the hem. This, she slates, produced a very pleasant blending of colors, as well as n very decorative bathroom color scheme. Â·--o--Â· HARDING C. S. C. CONDUCTS MEETING Harding Child Study circle met Wednesday evening at the school with 20 present to hear the lesson on "The Family's Part in Community Recreation" which was led by Mrs. C: E. Cagley. Mrs. W. J. Vasbinder read a story and a report was made on the Christmas basket. Refreshments were served by Mrs. John Sherman, Mrs. L. A. Anderson and Mrs. A. D. Conley. North Iowa Brides Mrs. Vernon left, and Mrs. Gilles Osage, Marian Langham of Belmond, right, are among the recent North Iowa brides. Dorothy Cordes, daughter of Mrs. Ellen Cordes and the late Albert Cordes, and Vernon Gilles, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Gilles, were married Jan. 13 at St. Joseph's church in Waterloo by the Rev. Father Martin. Miss ^Huth Cordes attended her sister as bridesmaid and Dale Gilles, brother of the bridegroom, was best man. Miss Cleo Weber, the bridegroom's cousin, played the "Lohengrin" wedding march. Breakfast was served at Black's Tea room. Mr. and Mrs. Gilles have left on a wedding trip to Mexico City and in two weeks will be at home in Osage where Mr. Gilles has a position in the Gilles Food market. Mrs. Maude Catlin of Vinton announces the marriage of her daughter, Arlene, to Marian Langham of Belmond, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Langham of Vinton, which took place at the home of the bride's sister, Mrs. Thclma Ilobson, in Belmond, Jan. 17. Mrs. Wilson Ervin played "The Bridal Chorus" for the processional and the Rev. E. A. Sabin officiated. Mr. and Mrs. Keith Chandler of Cedar Rapids attended the couple. They are at home in Belmond. Both are graduates o[ the Vinlon high school and Mr. Langham attended Iowa State college. February 8 Is Date Set for Wedding Pauline Brown of Chariton to Be Bride of John Moen, Mr. and Mrs. William Harold Minaker of Detroit, Mich., announce the engagement and approaching marriage oÂ£ their daughter, Pauline Brown, to JchP. Moen, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Moen, 603 Adams avenue northwest, which will take place in the First Congregational church in Detroit, Mich., on Feb. 8 at 4:30 o'clock in the afternoon. Miss Brown has visited in Mason City a number of times. She is a graduate of Iowa State Teachers college and has been teaching in Chariton. Mr. Moen is a graduate, of Mason City high school and Iowa State college at Ames and is a member of Sigma Chi .fraternity. A number of parlies have been given for Miss Brown at Chariton including a bridge party and shower given by Mrs. Robert Lar-" imer, Mrs. Clayton Stewart and Mrs. Harold Leonard on WedneS7 day, a bridge and shower given by Mrs. Howard Copeland and Mrs. Jerome Oppenheimer Tuesday, a bridge party and shower given by Miss Alice Hobb and Miss Jane Everett on Jan. 16 and a tea and shower given by Miss Sue Holland for all the teachers in the Alma Clny building at Chariton. Miss Brown and Mr. Moen will share honors at a dinner party to be given Friday at Chariton by Mrs. Albert Hass. Mrs. Hass and Mrs. Gerald Johnson were hostesses at a tea and shower on Friday for Miss Brown. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS -- SINCE COURTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERY PURCHASE Every Coat in $95 to $5995 Tailored Sport Coats . Fur-Collored Dress Coats It's an unprecedented selling of coats that are famous for smart styling, quality fabrics, excellent tailoring and beautiful furs -- definitely a value that you should take advantage of .during this pre-inventory clearance. Sizes 12 to 50. "SEE YOU TOMORROW" ^igf^^fcjr^Tiil--(__"_. J""h_Â«f--tti__^ri, _ft,. *Tfc -'^^;Â£^^'^ -GIVES 25 TO SQ7.MOR I WANT A PACKAGE OR' THE MEW 1937 RINSO I WANT A BOX.. TOO IHEAR IT GIVES 25 TO 50% MORE SUDS --EVEN IN ( OUR HARD WATER YES.MRS.BILLINGS^THE NEW 1937 RINSO IS GOING LIKE WILDFIRE: WOMEM -TELL ME- ITS SUDS ARE MUCH FASTER ACTING AND LONGER-LASTING IT'S HARD TO BELIEVE'THEY COULD IMPROVE fflNSO, IT ALWAYS WAS SO GRAND. GIVE ME A BOX.I'M ANXIOUS TO TRY IT MY, THERE CERTAINLY SEEMS TO BE A BIG RUSH ON RINSO MY WIFE SAYS YOU CANT BEAT THE NEW RINSO FOR ECONOMY FOLLOWING WASHDAY AND THE NEW EXTRA-RICH RINSO SUDS ARE JUST AS WONDERFUL FOR DISHWASHING AND ALL CLEANING, TOO LOOK AT THESE RINSO SUDS. NO WONDER WOMEN SAY THE NEW 1937 RINSO GIVES 25 TO 50% MORE SUDS I TRIED IT LAST MOMDAY AND IT SOAKED MYCLOTHES CLEAN IN 10 MINUTES--YET RINSO IS SAFE EVEN FOR OVERNIGHT SOAKING ITS TRUElTHE NEW WNSO SOAKS CLOTHES S OR MORE SHADES WHITER THAN ORDINARY SOAPS WITH NO HARD SCRUBBING w*xtK^^ - __ \ a r^lr!r~r^^^ w "