The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 13, 1936 · Page 6
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March 13, 1936

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 13, 1936
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Page 6
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SIX MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 13 1936 PARENT-TEACHER SESSIONS CONDUCTED AT THREE SCHOOLS R. B. Irons Reports on Convention Delegate to District Meeting Elected by Garfield P.T.A. Garfield Parent-Teacher association held its last evening meeting of the year Thursday at the school with R. B. Irons as speaker. Mrs. Curtis Yelland, vice president, was in charge in the absence of the president, Mrs. Garfield Breese. It v/as voted to send Mrs. Yelland to the P. T. A. convention at Fort Dodge as delegate with Mrs. W. Earl Hall as alternate. Following the business session a program · was presented, arranged by A. L. Schmidt and H. C. Johnson. The fourth grade girls, directed by Miss Mary Short, presented a physical education demonstration WIFE PRESERVERS Tying playthings to the high chair tray where a baby can reach them saves constant washing of toys which otherwise would be flung to the floor. two folk dances. Diamonds" and which included "The Ace of "Eleking." The high school boys' glee club, under the direction of Miss Ellen Smith, sang several numbers. Entertainment was given by the Rusty Hinge quartet and assembly singing was led by Mr. Hall, accompanied by Floyd Fraser. Superintendent Irons reported on the national convention of school superintendents held recently in St. Louis, discussing the attitudes of modern educators and indicating the trend toward more vocational training school. the grades and high Dflmorrs With Genuine / xGoodyear j · Welts / TICK TOCK SHOES The regulation type that Kiddies like to w e a r . . . with sturdy well-wearing joles ... in thai reliable leather thai'i so easy to keep clean! It's most reasonably priced... and carries in Whtfe Calf tool Sizes Vi to 3. Free Souvenir to Every Child Refreshments were served by the third grade mothers, with Mrs. Max Rhode, chairman, and a social hour followed. Cousin Brides Wed Cousin Bridegrooms BBLMOND-- Miss Minnie Pals and Miss Grace Pals, cousins, 'were married to Carl Mennenga and Ben Leo Mennenga, also cousins, in the Immanuel Reformed church. Miss Minnie Pals is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Pals. Carl Mennenga is the son of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Mennenga. He was from the local high school. They will be at home on the Mennenga farm, three miles east. Miss Grace Pals is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Pals, and her bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Mennenga. They plan to make their home on a farm near Meservey. · The couples were attended by Mr. and Mrs. Henry Pastour and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Mennenga. The wedding was solemnized by the Rev. O. G. Poppen. BUEHLER-SCHNTJRSTEIN NEW HAMPTON-- Miss Rornona Schnurstein, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Schnurstein of Fredericksburg, exchanged nuptial vows I with Harvey Buehler, son of Mr and Mrs. John Buehler of Lawler, in the parsonage of the First Congre- g-ational church with the Rev. W. D. Spiker, pastor, officiating. They were attended by Mrs. Alvin Timm of New Hampton and Glen Buehler of Lawler. They will live on a farm near Lawler. Association Program Is Varied One Musical Selections; Talks Given a't Monroe- Washington. Monroe-Washington p. T. A. met in the Monroe auditorium on Thursday afternoon. The music chairman, Miss Mary Ellen Lyclon, introduced Mrs. C. E. Oilman who led group in singing. It was the first meeting of the year at which the membership had sun, A sextet from the high composed of Charlotte school, Storer, Peggy Heneman, Betty Baumgartner, Doris Reid, Ruth Jones and Jane Satter sang three selections. Brahm's "Lullaby," "Lift Thine Eyes" by Mendelssohn and "A-B-C" by Mozart. Four of the sextet had come from Monroe school. The Mother's sextet sang two selections. This sextet is composed of Mrs. Don Wells, Mrs. C. E. Oilman, Mrs. S. L. Haynes, Mrs. Russell Thompson, Mrs. A. C. Hagerman and Mrs. John Sloan. They were accompanied by Mrs. Mabel Taylor. Report on Meeting. During: the business meeting a re- Two Piece Suit Attractive GLOBE-GAZETTE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City by DIANA DAY Shirtwaist Frock Completed With Jacket Having Nipped in Waistline; Modish for Spring Wear. SARBER-MORRIS BELMOND-- Announcement is made of the marriage of Miss La Vonne Morris, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Morris of this place, to De Witt Sarber, son of Mr. and Mrs. 5. S. Sarber, which took place at :he Methodist parsonage home in Garner, the Rev. J. S. Hoon officiating. Miss Frances Trees and Parley Henn were the attendants. . and Mrs. Sarber have not announced their plans for the future. MERRY 8 CLUB' IS ENTERTAINED Merry 8 club met with Margery Simkins, 724 Ninth stwet northeast, Thursday. Five hundred was played with prizes going to Betty Mellott and Opal Smith. Refreshments were served at the close of meeting. the S m a r t W o m e n A r e Choosing GUARANTEED BY GOOD HOUSEKEEPING « advartised therein $2-95 to $3.95 Everything from a sports oxford to a sandal...of GABARDINE ... PATENT LEATHER... KID...SWAGGER BUCK... in Black, Navy, Mahogany, London Tan...we could go on indefinitely...but sec them first hand! Every pair is just $2.99! port was given of the P. T. A. council meeting which was held Feb. 25 by Mrs. W. H. Patterson, acting council delegate. Announcement was made of the spring conference at Fort Dodge March 20. Mrs. J. H. Woolworth plans to attend as representative of the child study circle. Announcement was made of the summer round-up committee work to be assumed by the welfare committee which is chairmancd by Mrs. Ted Veeder and with Mrs. Waldo Peterson, Mrs. Virgil Hicks and Mrs. Harold King' acting on the committee. The president named the nominating committee consisting of Mrs. byle Pickford, chairman, Mrs. W. H. Patterson and Mrs. Arthur Brogue. Announcement was made of both girl's and boy's hobby shows to be held the first four days ol April. Money was voted to send a girl to the girl reserve camp during the summer. Miss Ethel Ehler's kin. dergarten room won the attendance prize but since they had won it the previous time waived rights to it in favor of the next highest which was Miss Rosalie Greenwalt's room at Washington. Tribute to Founders. Mrs. Lester Milligan gave a trib ute to the founders of P. T. A., in which she spoke of the home, school, jommunity and church as educational influences and the interest that the P. T. A. has in all four. Special tribute was paid to Mrs. ilary Grinnell Mears who died Sept. ', 1935. Mrs. Mears was one of the ounders who attended the original meeting in 1897. The idea of Found. ;rs day was hers. She is specially nteresting to Iowa people since her ather was one of the founders of he town and college at Grinnell, T owa. She was one of those rare jeopie who are measured, not for vhat they have done so much as what they have been. P. T. A. work was second only to her religion to Mary Grinnell Mears and for 40 ·ears she gave herself to the work of the national congress. Mrs. C. R. Marsh gave a talk on 'The Home as a Cultural and Spirit- - ual Center." She opened her talk with a quotation from Phillips Brooks, "the future of the race marches forward on the feet of little children." "The nation is, what the home has thought before," she said, "and a true home gives a child a sense of security. There should also be understanding sympathy, harmony, courtesy and appreciation. Parents :hemselves should be completely ad- usted personalities." She spoke of the stimulus of in- eresting visitors in the home. Cb.il- 1 dren should be taught early that j happiness depends on obedience to law and there is only one real rule for conduct and that is the golden rule. , Anti-Social Acts. "Every child at some time in his life commits acts that are anti-social. He is fortunate if this time occurs while he is still in the shelter of the home where the adjustment can be made and he can learn his ;rror while the punishment is slight. ie must learn to "graduate from sense of security in his home to Such a smart little lightweight woolen suit is patterned for today. Grey is the color because it's so important this season. Its nipped in waistline jacket, reflects the spirit of the gay nineties and accents the mannish shirt blouse of the dress. You'll be surprised at how simple it is to make at home--and so inexpensive. Style No. 2663 is designed for sizes 14, 16, IS years, 36, 38 and 40- inches bust. Size 16 requires 5'A yards of 39-inch material with 1-ls yards of 39 inch for jacket lining and 4 yards of 1 inch ribbon for trimming. Send 15 cents (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 10 cents. Send for your copy 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. 2663 ents must learn that because a child is surrounded by cultural background he does not necessarily acquire spiritual qualities, A child must not only be surrounded by beauty, he must be made aware of it. "Certain things must be striven for by parents in making a true home. To attain this end some tools have been especially worth while. Among these is frank, worthwhile conversation, praise where praise is due, not to use our tongues as paddles. If it is necessary to scold, keep voice low. Try to use suggestions instead of don'ts." In discussing good reading, Mrs. Marsh stressed the value of read- Jig out loud in the family, good pictures, not only the old masters and what is usually termed art with a capital A but the artists of the magazine covers as well. Music and the care of a garden also came among those things to be encouraged. She closed her talk with several extracts from the poems of Edgar Guest appropriate to her subject. The next meeting in April will be election of officers and social. K. N. A. DRILL TE-\ii; GIVES CARD FARTV R. N. A. drill team sponsored a benefit card party Thursday evening at Moose hall with Mrs. Sid Higley, chairman, assisted by Mrs Edith Kipp, Mrs. Bert Winters, Mrs. George Tatum, Mrs. Joe Mon Plasure, Miss Laura Faktor, Mrs. Robert Grant, Mrs. Barbara Melsh ai:d Mrs. Barrel! Jones. There were 13 tables with bridge prizes going to Mrs. Kate Moran and George Powell, high, and to Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Eemis. low. Mrs. Mary Milnes and Maynard Fessenden ivon high and Mrs. G. P. Hodges and Joe Mon '·· Plasure. low in 500. Mrs. Higley and I Mrs. Ed Decny arc leaders of the drill ' Women Arrange for Program at St. Joseph's Hall Women of the Tabernacle society of St. Joseph's parish, assisted by the sisters will-sponsor an entertainment Sunday evening in,. St. Joseph hall, in honor of St. Patrick, Sunday evening at 8:15 o'clock, follow- dcvotions. Dr. Jay Houlahan will be the speaker of the evening and the program which will be introduced by Tim Ph'alcn, master of ceremonies, will include a vocal selection by Grace Marie Ryan, an Irish waltz clog by 10 school girls and a reading, "Rosary Time in Ireland," by Virginia Kelley. Mary Ellen and Peggy Lee Hayes will perform an Irish reel and there will be a violin solo by Evelyn Cheesman. "Green as rass" will be the skit' put on by Reardou and Ryan. Pat Berry will do some Irish fiddling and Joe Ebel- mg and Eddie Hughes will sing. There will be vocal numbers by Larry Reardon. MARCELLA BISTLEVE HONORED AT PARTY Miss Marcella Bistline who will be married Saturday to Joseph Gulickson was honored at a party given by the children of the fourth, ifth and sixth grades at Jefferson school Thursday. A program was staged and refreshments were served. Joanne Andrick presented i gift to Miss Bistline from the classes and Mrs. M. O. Dalvey presented the P, T. A. gift. iOMMITTJGE MEETING TO BE HELD THURSDAY The committee for St. Katherine's guild post Lenten dance will meet Thursday with Mrs. A. B. Connelly, 744 Birch drive, to make costumes and plan decorations for the party. The dance will be held April 1-1 at Hotel Hanfnrd and tickets are available at Michaels drug store and the Hanford. f*hest Colds % f c -- Best treated without "dosing" sense of confidence in himself. par- SKILLFUL SHOE REPAIRING Pick-up and Delivery Phone 788 or 789 Diamond Value !4 carat, fine quality, in yellow gold settings. Wedding rings to match. WATCHES DIAMONDS 3 WEST STATE team and Mrs. Dccny's side will sponsor another benefit after Easter. MRS. W. R. FISCHER HOSTESS TO CLUB Mrs. W. R. Fischer entertained the Triple T club at a 1 o'clock luncheon Thursday at the Park Inn. Bridge was played at three tables with high score prizes going to Mrs. Chauncey Hall and Mrs. G. G. Weida. Mrs. Dallas Van Home was a guest. The next meeting will be with Miss Dorathea Diercks. JOLLY CIRCLE MEETS WITH MRS. COOKMAN Jolly circle club met with Mrs. Vic Cookman, 41 Twenty-fourth street southwest, Thursday afternoon. The time was spent informally and refreshments were served. Guests were Mrs. H. H. Kennedy, Mrs. Edwin Koller, Mrs. William Stearns and Mrs. Marie Kannerbur of Wild House, Wyo. The next meeting will be March 26 with Mrs. Frank Bahr, 41* Quincy avenue southwest. ATHENIAN CLUB HEARS ADDRESS Monsignor p. s. O'Connor, pastor of St. Joseph church, spoke on "Catholicity in England From the Fifteenth Century to the Present" at a meeting of the Athenian club Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. J. Hickey. 210 Sixth place southeast. Mrs. W. Martin, Mrs. T. H. Jacobs and Mrs. J. Frank Hayes gave the current events. GARNER -- A marriage license was issued to William H. Sheriff, 39. Belmonrl. and Dorothy Neuh- ring. 21, Klemme st yle State and Federal For Saturday Sale! Straws and Fes is. Brims, Hombergs, Bandeaux, Sailors and Turbans. Smart hats trimmed with veils and flowers. Big values. New Recipes Promised to Homemakers Four Day Cooking School Will Open Tuesday at High School. Tempting and unusual dishes will be offered in "Foods on Parade," the four-day cooking school which the Globe-Gazette is offering, free, to the housewives of Mason City beginning next Tuesday at the high school auditorium, he four programs bear the interest stirring titles of "Symphonies in Foods," "The Daily Road to Romance," "Adventures in Kitchen Land," and "Happy Endings." On the first day's program, "Symphonies in Foods," the following dishes wil be prepared, and the printed recipe for each, given to women attending: Cushion style pork roast with apple dressing, homemade biscuit mixture, peach short cake, individual swiss steaks, refrigerator gingerbread, butterfly chops with rice stuffing, piquant fruit salad, veal rosettes, lattice cherry pie, "red hot" crown roast, stylish neck slices with julienne vegetables, banana bran muffins, pin bone steak de luxe, tasty loaf with mushroom sauce, French fried onion rings, Chinese salad medley, frozen tomato cocktail, braised beef heart. The second day's program entitled "The Daily Road to Romance," contains the following delicious dishes: King of roasts, jiffy cake with self icing, sauerbraten, savory roast, cinnamon pin wheels, upside down ham loaf, jellied vegetable loaf, lamb riblets and green beans, boiled rice method 1, Chinese chop suey, luncheon ring, chocolate robins, corned beef hash with 'bananas, frozen fruit supreme, liver cones, molded sponge, Spanish casserole, pirjocks, rolled shoulder lamb chops. The dishes demonstrated the third day, under the title "Adventures in Kitchen Land," are these: High hat beef . plate, braised shanks and dumplings, sovereign loin roast of pork, barbecued spare ribs, lamb trotters, aristocratic grill, molded drumsticks, sausage jumbles, chow mein, Creole rice and kidneys, apple dumplings with hard sauce,, cherry rings, old fashioned spice cake, butterscotch pie, frozen triumph, green gage salad, boiled rice method 2. "Happy Endings," which concludes the school, . contains these. choice offerings: Penny-wise Porterhouse, chuck pot roast, pork steaks en casserole, majestic baked ham, American style leg of lamb, lamb en brochettc, Sunday night salad, ham and corn fritters, hot smoked tongue with spinach and rice, jellied meat loaf, apple streudle, chocolate mint layer cake, coffee malobet, ruby bananas, southern rice cakes, chipped beef baskets, paradise pudding, deviled eggs in tomato aspic, presidential meat loaf, egg foo young 1 . Mason City merchants co-operating in putting on the cooking school include American Crystal Sugar company, Blanchards' Jewelry, Currie-Van Ness company, D. K. Lundberg company, Damon's Inc., Hermanson Bros. Dairy, Iowa State Brand Creameries, Inc., Iowa Tea company, J. c. Puth company, Jaques Manufacturing-company, (K. C. Baking Powder), John Gallagher, Inc.. Kemble's Greenhouse, Klipto Loose Leaf company, Lever Brothers (Rinso, Lux, Lux Toilet Soap), Letts Spencer Smith company, Lyons Cleaners-Launderers-Furriers, Michael Drug company, Mier Wolf and Sons, Northwest Savings bank, Omaha Flour Mills (Omar Flour), People's Gas and Electric company, Pfaff Baking company, Ralph S. Shepherd, Paints and Wallpaper, Vance Music company and The Merkel company. MK. AND MRS. HERZOQ ARE HOSTS TO CLUB Mr. and Mrs. Jack Herzog entertained the Jolly 8 club at their home, 712 Jersey avenue southeast. F"ive Hundred was played with high score prizes going to Mr. and Mrs. Herzog. Refreshments were served. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS--SINCE 1920 COURTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH IVEJtY PURCHASE Sailors for SPRING '2.95 And Better Be a good sailor--whether you choose the "Gibson Girl Sailor," "The Bicycle Sailor" or the "Merry Widow Sailor." and Better Fresh from our makers these new Knitted Dresses bring the last word in knitted fashions -- color, £f A OJJ an ^ style, fabric and fit. Sizes 12 to 44. Only y Ille" J up "SEE YOU TOMORROW" This Famous Butter Guaranteed by the Greatest Agricultural State Now you can give your family the finest sweet cream butter with a warranty of quality from the State of Iowa What Does The IOWA STATE BRAND Mean? · It means that every pound of butter bearing that seal has been prepared under the detailed supervision of the Iowa State College and the State Department of Agriculture. It means that the dairy herds have been tested and found free from tuberculosis--and that only the finest 'sweet cream, properly pasteurized, can be used. The butter is regularly inspected and is required to score 93 as a minimum. Full Flavor of Fresh Cream This butter is prepared in individual creameries. This eliminates the necessity of transporting the cream long distances to a central churning plant, and it enables immediate churning. That is why Iowa State Brand Butter has the full rich flavor of absolutely fresh cream. Every Creamery State Inspected Iowa State Brand Butter is made under the most sanitary conditions. Rigid state inspection protects every pound, not only as to quality and flavor, but in every step of its preparation from the inspected dairy herd to the sanitary packages in which it comes to you. The Only Butter Guaranteed by the Slate of Iowa SWEET CREAM Distributed by the IOWA STATE BRAND CREAMERIES, INC.

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