The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 13, 1934 · Page 7
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March 13, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 13, 1934
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Page 7
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MARCH 13 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE SEVEN Anniversary Is Celebrated. PROTIVIN -- A surprise eighteenth anniversary party was held in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Kostka. Mr. and Mrs. Kostka are parents of two sons; Clarence and Leonard. A large crowd of friends and relatives were present. .. NIGHT OTllEVK COID5 WITHOUrDOSING" B.RW.Club Hears Talk on Travels Dr. T. A. Burke Speaker at Dinner in H. S. Cafeteria. Members of the Business and Professional Women's club gathered in the high school cafeteria Monday evening for a dinner and program in observance of National Business Women's week being sponsored by the National Federation of B. P. W PERMANENT WAVE $1.60 COMPLETE to $3.00 Shampoo Finger Wave, dried . . . Finger Wave, dried .. LE MODERNE ANNEX IN BALCONY 212 X. Fed. Phone 3011 m I Smart Gorgeous Creations For All Spring Events! DRESSES SPECIAL! See Our W I N D O W S N O W ! Jfew Jacket Styles! New Dainty Trims! "fashions Too Beautiful For Words! · Exquisite navy sheer jacket models! Gorgeous crepe jacket dresses in flattering rose and new blue; Smart navys and blacks with charming lini: gerie trims! All that is new for Easter! G l o r i o u s prints! Stunning combinations! Flattering windswept details! Unusual sleeve ideas! Splendid For Easter Wear! Swagger Suits 50 UNUSUAL! Featuring the foremost color for Spring-NAVY! Also new blue, shrimp, gold, green, tan. Splendid quality Tweeds or Matelasse with smart full-length coats! Exceptionally tailored semi-fitted models with clever tucked sleeves! New windblown effects- silk scarfs or self ties! You must have a swagger suit for Easter! lubs. Dr. T. A. Burke was tne peaker of the evening, giving an ccount of his trip abroad. Music vas furnished by the American Le;ion auxiliary sextet. Dr. Burke who made his trip with a group of American surgeons, de- cribed the itinerary which took him irst to Ireland where he visited in )ublin. From there the group went o Edinborough, Scotland, and then n to Norway, Sweden and Denmark.' These last three countries he spoke of as being completely Americanized. Of Finland, Dr. 3urke pointed out that it is one of he few countries of Europe which is friendly to the United States. Confiscate Films. Describing his reception in Russia, Dr. Burke said that all possessions were confiscated when he en- ured the country and returned to him at Leningrad. On leaving the country, rolls of films which he had :aken were confiscated with the promise that they would be developed and sent to him. When the iilms arrived here, they were unfit :or development. With the exception of Russia, the trains of Europe are better than those of the United States, the speaker said. He told of the unsanitary conditions of Leningrad and Moscow, the large armies, the hospitals, the lack of sex discrimination the freedom of marriage regulations, the care of children by the state, the absence of private enterprise in business, the worthtessness of the rouble, and,the fertility of the farm lands. Prepare for War. "In Warsaw, Berlin, Paris, Vienna and other cities of Europe we saw large armies," Dr. Burke said. The people have forgotten the last wa and are ready for another one as soon as tehir credit improves. Th United States should build a largi navy and army and be prepared s that we will not be in the difficul ties we were in 1917." Miss Lenore Gulbranson presid« at the dinner in the absence of Mrs Julia Potts, preident. Mrs. Lor Glanville was chairman of arrange ments. The guests were seated a long tables centered with bowls o jonquils and green tapers tied wit jonquils. --·:·-- Gar-field Visitation Night Draws Crowd of 130 for Program Visitation night was observed b Garfield Child Study circle Monda evening at the school with 130 pres ent for the program which opene with three acccrdion solos by Bill Coleman who played "Santa Lucia "Anchors Away" and "The Las Round-up." Mrs. B. Raymond Weston sang "Vespers" and "Corning Home." A recitation, "Children's Hour," was given by Dorothy Nelson .and a comic skit, "Going to the Fair," was staged by Lucile Byerly and Alice Kolar. . Oswald Mall gave a reading, 1 Ain't Got Nothin'." The lesson on "Leisure Activities" was led by Mrs. N. C. Kotchell. At the close of the evening refreshments were served. Youngest U President Sees Education's Needs Government S h o u l d Give Attention to School Problem. Rehabilitating: education ia going o prove just as difficult,- or more o, than straightening out the rall- oad tangle and getting the coun- ry's transportation system back on paying basis. Thus far the government has given much attention to railroada, armera and the unemployed. But what about the fact that less ban half of the children in the United States of school age are in egular attendance at school? What about the fact that half the ·chools in Alabama and some of the ither southern states are closed? What about it when the compensation for the great majority of eachers is only |40 a month? What about the many local school communities that are bankrupt and can't keep their institutions going? What about the education -of the many children released from factories with the abolition of child abor? , Wife Preservers Unless your family objects to the flavor, put a small onion in each end of the roasting pan when roasting meat. It adds a nice flavor to any kind of meat. MISS DOROTHY TANDY HONORED AT PAKT5T Miss Dorothy Tandy, daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. 'A. W. Tandy of Fulton, Mo., formerly, of Mason City, was honored at a party given Monday evening by Mrs. C. L. Marston at her home, 710 Carolina avemts northeast. Bridge was played at three tables with high score prizo going to Miss Jean Mickey. PRE-EASTER SPECIAL on Permanents IMPERIAL Reconditioning OIL WAVE ? Complete Regular *6 Wave Shampoo and Finger Wave 75c GILBERT'S 103 First St. S. E. Phone 8180 3 SOUTH FEDERAL AYE. Younjent XT. Head., These are the questions raised when-Dr. Robert M. Hutchins, president of the University of Chicago, talks about education. Sitting in his room at a local hotel, the youngest university president in America, who tor* out by the roots the traditional educational system of Chicago's university, stated the United- States was just beginning to realize what an educational system ought to be. "There isn't any question but what the federal government will have to come to the rescue of education," he stated. "So far the Roosevelt program on education has moved slowly and isn't exactly clear. The government IB figuring on giving some education to CCC members, worrying a little about providing some means of educating the unemployed. The rural schools are kept in mind. A .little is done to provide adult education, but it is a terribly slow process. None of the things is definite enough or large enough to meet the situation. Chicago Teachers. "If municipalities remain in the condition they are .in there is no question but. what the government will have to take hold. Chicago teachers have only been paid for the first two weeks of April, 1933. "Government participation in education is inevitable. The only argument is on the form this government participation shall take. Many people want a per capita distribution. My own opinion is that would be a very bad program for it perpetuates all the vices o£ the local communities. I should like to see it more oir the basis of 'the public works administration, making it discretionary." As was to be expected Doctor Hutchins impresses one with his height Dark, with almost piercing eyes and black hair cut rather close, he appeared devoid of too much academic dignity. When the conservation got under way he offered a cigaret. He did not appear eager to talk and yet when placed on the subject of education he kept up an almost uninterrupted ow of short crisp sentences. "Who's responsible for the fact hat education has been plunged Into the abyss?" he was asked. "In act we in Mason City haven t felt is depression particularly in our chool system." Divided Responsibility. "The responsibility is divided," he answered, gravely. In fact serious- ess appeared to be a part of his makeup. He rarely smiled and aid ot seek to produce laughs. When e took up a subject for discussion e seemed to throw his whole being nto it, speaking directly and earn- stlv "We are committed to the idea of ree education, but practically peaking we do not believe in it," he onttaued. "We do not like to pay or it. The whole educational struc- ure is built on the idea of being upported by the local community rily The economic depression has hown the idea was a fallacy for when a local community collapses it hrowE the school out of existence. "We may think it is no concern if the people of Iowa that the peo- jle in Alabama have no schools. But t should be of much concern. It is of concern In national elections and votes on constitutional amendments, for instance. I don't think, -however, hat the federal government should take away the initiative that is natural with local system. Educators to Blame. "Educators, themselves are partly to blame for the situation. They have not developed a program intelligible to the ordinary citizen. They aaveu't done a good job of exposition." The necessity of paralleling cultural education witn technical training was pointed out by Doctor Hutchins, who was scheduled to speak at the March general meeting of the Woman's club to be held at the armory at 8 o'clock Tuesday evening "The ordinary technical high schools in our larger cities are a big mess," he added. "But we havr got to find a course-of study foi those who will not profit by a gen eral cultural education, but wi haven't begun to find out how to di it. Tne Junior college is an institu tion bound to grow." _*_ Mrs. Jeffords Hostess. STILSON--The Woman's Mission ary society of the U. B. church me at Mrs. Anna Jeffords' home Tuea day afternoon. Ill In Deo Moines. POPEJOY--Mrs. Myrta McMurr is caring for her daughter, Mrs. D Ransom at DCS Moines. who is i with flu. 35 Members Attend LO.T.O. Meeting; Plan for April 19 Thirty-five members attended the meeting of Zelotes Zuanna, No. 30, Ladies of the Orient, Monday night in the I. O. O. F. hall.with Mrs. Nels Nelson of Ventura, great ashayhi, presiding. Plans were made to entertain the Supreme Great Ashayhi, Mrs. Anna Jarvis of Niagara Falls on April 19. She will be accompanied by Mrs. Alice Bird, supreme syndic, from St. Catharines, Ontario. After a program of dancing a birthday party was given in the dining room, in honor of Mrs. Nelson whose birthday is March 13, and Mrs. C. C. Whitney whose birthday was March 12. The tables were decorated in pink and green mith a large birthday cake as a centerpiece. . , A shower of gifts wa* presented to the guests of honor. Mrs. A. L. Ready and Mrs. Frances Skene were in charge of refreshments. English Idiom Is Topic for Speech Class Idioms of speech were discussed by Mrs. Leonard J. Titus at the meeting: of the Woman's club better speech class Monday evening at the Y. W. C. A. "No one knows a language until he is familiar with its idiom," Mrs. Titus said. "The Idiom does not fully conform to the rules of grammer but is accepted through common usage. It ia the tendency of our feeling for the language and the queer thing about the idiom is that its usage is universal." Mrs. Titus named a number of types of idioms including the pro- positional forms, the Indirect object, the group possessive, the demonstrative pronoun, the expletives, there and it, and others. "Ring Lardner made use of the idiom to humorous effect," Mrs Titus said. Idiomatic uses discussed included the correctness of saying "she or I am coming," "he escapee uninjured," "she feels bad," -the day's work," "there it is," "were I you," "news is good" and "the Reverend Mr. Jones." Mrs. Titus pointed out that although pronouncing "cither" and "neither" »s "eyether" and "ney- ther" is historically correct, consistency demands that the person also say "reccyved" for "received." on lettuce, top with French dressing. French Dressing One teaspoon salt, 1 teaspoon sugar, ] ,i teaspoon mustard, % teaspoon paprika, % teaspoon celery seed, 2 tablespoons vinegar, 4 tablespoons salad oil. Mix ingredients in small bowl. Beat 2 minutes. Chill. Beat and serve. Chocolate Nut Cookie*. One-half cup fat, 1 cup sugar, !Vz squares chocolate, melted, 1 teaspoon vanilla, 2 tablespoons cream, 2 eggs, 3 cups flour, 1 teaspoon baking powder, % teaspoon soda, 1-3 cup nuts. Cream fat and sugar. Add rest of ingredients. Drop portions from tip of spoon on to greased baking sheets. Bake 12 minutes in moderate oven. Creamy Fronting. Three tablespoons cream, 2 tablespoons butter, 1 teaspoon vanilla, % teaspoon salt, 1% cup» sifted confectioner's sugar. Mix Ingredients. Beat 2 minutes. Let stand 5 minutes. Beat well, frost cookies. Entertain* »t 500. PROTIVIN--Miss Clara Bader entertained a group of young women Saturday evening. In 500 prizes were awarded to: First, Misa Wilma Kalishek; low, Miss Gladys Za- hasky. HELPING THE HOMEMAKER Surprise Farewell Party Held in Honor of Paul Suverkrups A surprise farewell party was held Monday night for Mr. and Mrs. Paul Suverkrup, at their home at 1717 South Federal avenue. Mr. Suver- krup, local manager of the Nichols Wire company, has been transferred to Kansas City to take the position of assistant general manager. Those present at the affair included Bud Suter, Ruth Swanson, Ted Cordele, Hazel Grossman, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Votava, Mr. and Mrs. Merle Peters, Bill Born, H. W. Allen, Myrtle Haukedahl, Dr. and Mrs. O. D. Walrath, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Wilson of Dea Moines and Mr and Mrs. Burt Ballard, Clear By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE v LENTEN MEND FOR TWO Dinner Italian Casserole Buttered Beets \ Biscuits Plum Jam Fruit Salad French Dressing Chocolate Nut Cookies Creamy Frosting Coffee Italian Casserole, Serving- X Three tablespoons fat, 2 tablespoons onions, 2 tablespoons chopped celery, 2 tablespoons green peppers, 2 cups cooked macaroni, 1 cup tomatoes, *4 cup diced cheese, % teaspoon salt, % teaspoon paprika. Heat fat in frying pan. Add and brown onions and celery. Add rest of ingredients. Cook slowly 15 minutes. Stir frequently. One cup diced pineapple, Vj cup peaches, 1-3 cup red cherries. Mix and chill ingredients. Serve Awake for Hours with Itching, 1 Burning Pimples. Cuticura Healed. "For over two years I suffered with itching burning pimples. * at . b "*« out over tny face and arms. They were very large, red and hard and came They itched and burned so much that I could not refrain from andthepimplei turned into white scales. At night I would lie l for Cuticura Soap and Ointment and Matte* free sample. When the samples gave out the pimp « ,TM« f^gS? sol bought more and two weeks later I was healed." (Spied) Miss Edith E,ngHtz,34« Dove St, Cantab, Wis., Sept. 2, 1933. top EC. Ointment 25 and We. TitomMc. SoM «mj "Jut*. 5««n'Jle«Mh n iitc. ,r«ji« «-«-· ~~'", D«pt- D, M.H.n. Mm. YOU WILL ENJOY THE LENTEN SEASON In a more serene way if you come out to the Greenhouse and associate with the beauties of floral nature. You are welcome at any time. KEMBLE'S GREENHOUSE Phone 55 1205 SOUTH FEDERAL The guests presented a gift to the couple. A lunch was served at midnight. --*-MISS ELSA. TRULSOIf HONORED AT SHOWER Miss Elsa Trulson, who will be married this month, was honored at a kitchen shower given by Mrs. W. R Webster at her home, 87 River Heights Monday evening. The time was spent informally. Miss Trulson has been the honoree at a number of affairs the past few days, including a parcel shower given by Mrs. E R Dunlop and Miss Theresa Holt, a breakfast by Miss Kate Dedina of Plymouth, and a shower by the Mcnroe eighth grade Girl Reserves f which Miss Natalie Wilson is .ader. Improving at Rochester. HUTCHINS--Mr. and Mrs. J. "V. WcMulln returned from Rochester, Hnn., Monday where they had visit- d Mrs. B. O. Hoard. They reported le is able to be up and was removed rom the hospital to the Kaler otel Sunday. Shows Little Improvement. FERTILE--W. R. Carr, who is a atient at the Mercy hospital at lason City, is not improving much. Monday Mrs. Carr and children were ailed to his bedside. 6-TUBE ZENITH Table Model ^ ^ SUPERHET.^ $P $ 19-» S X^O i ^r .*· »^' #!%?' ^e? EASY TERMS! Small Down Payment---Balance Monthly Why Hospitals Use a Liquid Laxative Act Promptly! These prices available for a few days only Hospitals and doctors havs always used liquid laxatives. And the public is fast returning to laxatives in liquid form. Do you know the reasons? The dose of a liquid laxative can be measured. The action can thus be regulated to suit individual need. It forms no habit; you need not take a "double dose" a day or two later. Nor will a mild liquid laxative irritate the kidneys. The right dose of a liquid laxalive brings a perfect movement, and there is no discomfort al the time, or after. The wrong cathartic may often do more harm than good. A properly prepared liquid laxative like Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin brings safe relief from constipation. It gently helps the average person's bowels back to regularity. Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is an approved liquid laxative whicb all druggists keep ready for use. It makes an ideal family laxative; effective for all ages, and may be given the youngest child. Member N, R. A. 1934 ZENITH CONSOLE 6-Tube Superhet Beautiful cabinet trimmed with carved wood designs, Shadowgraph tuning, Automatic volume control, priced complete with tubes. WAS $59.95 Latest Model 12-Tube Zenith One of the Best Radio Buys to Be Had! Attractive "moderns" cabinet; twin speakers; automobile (dash type) escutcheon; Shadowgraph tuning; visual tone control; visual volume control; between station noise suppressor. Priced complete with tubes. FORMERLY SOLD FOR *1*0--NOW You Can't Go Wrong On This One! 9-Tube Console Type 1934 Zenith Radio Superheterodyne circuit in a beautiful cabinet. Twin speakers; automobile (dash type) escutcheon; Shadowgraph Tuning; visual volume and tone control. Complete with tubes. WAS S84.95--NOW CURRIE-VAN NESS CO.

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