The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 11, 1937 · Page 9
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February 11, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, February 11, 1937
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 11 · 1937 NINE : NjV^r 1 £s»»» if GREAT NEWS FROM HUGHS-EVERY WINTER COTTON ENTIRE STOCK MUST BE SOLD WITHIN TEN DAYS- Don't Miss It! These 3 Price Groups WilJ Do It-- Until you see for yourself the garments offered you simply can't imagine how tremendous the values are, They're fashion-right, they're madejof the season's loveliest fabrics, they're exquisitely tailored down to the least detail. In short, they're the sort of fashions inevitably-selected by the most fastidious women. Lack of space prevents us from presenting here all the marvelous values that are available. A GROUP OF OUR BEST COATS, $27 I E T Y R.. B. Irons Is Speaker at Madison "ounder's Day Observed at Meeting Held by P.T. A. Founder's day was observed at he meeting; of the Madison Par- nt-Teacher association Wednes- lay evening at the school when a program was presented opening vith music by the school orches- ra under the direction of \V, A. Storer. Mrs. .Bernard Leath read the ^resident's message and the or- Janization voted to buy new suits or the boys' basketball team. Mrs. Arnold Tilton acted as chairman of the program committee. Boys Who Failed. Supt. R. B. Irons spoke on "Why Sright Children Sometimes Fail," jointing out that everyone who ails in school is not lazy or indif- 'erent. He sajd that only only the slow child fails, but bright child- ·en as well, giving the Wright brothers, Lindbergh and Edison as examples of boys who did' not rank'very high in school but be- :ame successes in life. "Sometimes physical d e f e c t s may cause failure," he said. 'Some common handicaps are defective eyes, ears and adenoids. "Lately educators have become more aware of individual differences ·md the schools are trying to supply the opportunity of t a k i n g a number of courses so (hat each child may be. developed in whatever line he may have ability." · Play Presented. The f i f t h grade under the direction of Miss Miriam Marslon presented a piny, "Preparing a Lincoln Day Program." On the committee were Warren Tilton, Lcvon arrison, Ruth Davis, Douglas tCunzman, Edwin Anderson anc Billy Lee. The f i f t h grade chorus sang three numbers. Mrs. W. B. McClellan. assisted by her daughter, Phyllis, presented xylophone selections. Miss Louise Reynolds accompanied Mrs McClellan. Mrs. Neil Garrison gave a history of founder's day, A history of the Madison P. T. A., written by Mrs. J. W. Johnson, was reac by Mrs. Tilton. A founder's day penny march followed. Hostesses were Mrs. Joe Buck' land, Mrs. William Carson, Mrs F. B, Berneman, Mrs. Bert Howe Mrs. J. ,L. · Snyder, Mrs. F; C Hampton, Mrs;:TiIlon, Mrs. Fran! Perkins, Mrs. L. II. Lundahl, Mrs Glen Sherman and Mrs. R. R Reierson, H E L P I N G T H E H O M E M A K E R By MRS. MARY MORTON Menu Hint. Tomato Juice Cocktail or Tomato Soup Lamb Pot Pie Boiled Potatoes Cabbage, Carrot, Apple Salad Gelatin With Whipped Cream Coffee Lamb pot pie with dumplings i always a treat, but doubly so i, cold weather. Potatoes really are not needed when you serve dumplings, as the dumplings give the starchy accompaniment to the meal. WIFE PRESERVERS Pour off the fat from roasting :oose as soon as it collects. Do not use it for basting. Instead, )aste goose with hot water in .vhich a little butter has been melted. Miss Vallie Nelson Weds C. J. BracHtel at Moline Marriage Miss Vallie Nelson and Carl J. Brachtel, both formerly of Mason City, were married at Moline, 111., Feb. 3, according to announcements received Thursday. Miss Nelson who was'employed at the office of Beck Brothers is a sister of Mrs. Leighton Whipple, 707 Eleventh street northeast. Mr. .Brachtel was manager of the Walgreen Drug company here before being transferred to Davenport where they will make their home. PSYCHOLOGIST SEES PROBLEMS I OF PROSPERITY Today's Recipes. LAMB POT PIE--Two pounds of shoulder of lamb, cut into small pieces; flour for dredging, lard for browning, one onion, t\vo cups peas, four or five carrots, diced; salt n n d pepper, dumplings. Dredge Iamb with flour and brown in hot lard. Add sliced onion, season with salt and pepper, cover with hot water and .allow to cook slowly u n t i l done, about two hours. Long enough before serving that they will be done, add the diced carrots and peas. For the last 15 minutes of cooking, drop dumplings on top of lamb and vegetables, cover tightly, and let cook until, done, without removing the cover. Serve at once on a large platter with the dumplings arranged on top of lamb and vegetables. Thicken the liquid and serve this in a separate dish. · 3 South Federal Avenue Doorbell Ltghl. If you are hard of hearing, have the electrician connect a very small light bulb above the door, inside. When the bell is pushed the light flashes. Such an arrangement costs about $1.75, and is worth many times t h a t in safety and convenience. When alone at. nipht, it is a protection to be able to know someone is at the door. Delirious T)isli. Veal baked in sour cream makes a delicious meat dish. The veal is first browned in hot lard, then the sour cream is added and the meat baked in a moderate oven (350 degrees F.) u n l i l done. --o-- DR. GARRY C. MYERS, PH. D. Child Psychologist. Thanks to measures of relief, some families of the United States have enjoyed better living conditions than tiiey had ever known before. But tor a larger number of other families long accustomed to marginal, fair, comfortable standards of living before they were crushed by the depression, many of them too self- depcndenl in spirit to accept relief, or to accept it as early as they should, the physical, mental and emotiona hardships have been almost or entirely unbearable. And not- nea ly. all have recovered, .from the strain; some never will, alas Those'of us who were more fortu nate will never know the heartaches which thousands upon thousands of parents and their- children have suffered on account o the depression. N'cw Human Problems, Now that we are m a r c h i n g toward .prosperity, already in the grasp of many persons, some new human problems are arising. Inevitably our country is returning (o the sordid money-yardstick for measuring success. During the depths of the depression thousands of very able person gained the satisfaction, previously denied, of admitting without apology, even with pride, their interest and engagement in walks o life that never could bring large returns financially. They couk ay proudly to themselves, "Life does not consist of the abundance of things which we possess." One could have very little income and keep his social caste; nearly everybody was poor. Some Will Suffer. But now, with so many on thi up-grade, others who once hac average or above-average incomes but were crushed by the depression and still are unable to find normal employment or to earn an income at all commensurate with what they feel they should, are.go ng to suffer, they and their chil dren, more keenly, because of the inevitable contrast. Some f a t h e r will condemn themselves, somi will be condemned by their wives even their children, for not mak ing good when others do! A fe\\ will pity themselves and curse th world for treating them so cruelly For very mnny, indeed, the adjust ment will be very difficult,, if i can be made at all. On the othe hand, many youths with job available will be saved from th human scrap heap. Then those who will prospc may find themselves leading more excited life, dissipating seeking tomnorary r a t h e r than th more enduring pleasures. We en expect more drunkenness, rn o r divorce. Church attendance prob ably will decrease as prosper!! increases. --n-- PA«""V D upils Give Program for Association flcKmley P. T. A. Conducts Observance of 40th Birthday. Musical selections were fea- .irert on the program presented t the -meeting of the McKinlcy 'arent-Toacher association Wed- esdny afternoon at the school. The first grade rhythm band, nder the direction of Miss Laila Ickholm, opened the program laying "Le Secret." The McKiney orchestra played several se- ections and Miss Eckholrn pre- enled her first graders in a folk ante, "Kinder Polka.' The fifth grade of Miss Cora lurray sang " L o n g i n g for spring," "A Pledge" and "Minet." Sixth grade pupils, directed y Miss Mary Helen Prehm, anced a minuet. The fortieth birthday of the as- ociation was observed in a can- lelight ceremony planned by Vlrs. Irvin Repp. Mrs, Grant Brewer, Mrs. J. F. Brunslein, Mrs. "·rank Odcll, Mrs. Albert Finer, ·Irs. Adam Geist, Mrs, Harold "ermilya, Mrs. Fred Kent and Irs. Louis Amling took part. The 'IcKinley teachers chorus sang nd a birthday offering was aken. Mrs. Paul Grennan, vice president, had charge in the absence if _ Mrs. M. J. Caponi. Mrs. Vcr- nilya read the national prcsi- lent/s message; Reports were nade by the officers. The Drama lub announced a slcighride parly or Friday at 7:30 o'clock. Mrs. Amling spoke of the boys' | nd girls' hobby shows to be held n April. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Wilson Parsons and her committee and Mrs. Grennan and Miss Marie Kober poured. 11AKRIAGE LICENSE SSUEI) TO COUPLES Marriage licenses have been 1s- juert here to Marion Carberry, 23, Weltonville, and Margaret Kay, 22, Mason City; and Thomas tnowlton Sewall, 25, and Elizabeth Bcmice Johnson, 22, both of White Fish, Mont. BIRTHDAY PARTY FOR BETTY WESTWICK Betty Jane Westwick, 212 Fifth street northwest, celebrated her birthday with a party at her home Wednesday afternoon, Guests were Barbara and" Jack Freudenberg, Phyllis and Howard Myli, Marlcne Chinn, Arlis Westwick, Audrey and Leln Hanawalt and George and Arlene Mathiason. Coll ege During Last 50 Years DECORAH, (/P)--Richard Roberg, at 62, has enrolled at Luther college here for a 14 semester hour course that will include the study of economics, political science and the Th^en course in Noiw. TSobrrff first onrnllorl nl Ilic collffre in Irtflfi but v.'ns fnivorl to drop out after a few months. Since his o r i g i n a l matriculation Roberg has been city mail, carrier, - - V »"T.n JIV Mrs Chester Williams. 424 Pol place southwest, was honored at narty given by a group of friends Wednesday afternoon a her home. Valentine decoratio were used and the time spent in formally. Mrs. Williams and he daughter, Patsy, planned to leav Thursday night for Baltimore, Md to visit her brother. They will b gone six weeks and plan to snen some time in various points of in terest in the east. WOODMAN CIRCLE MEETS AT BUCKS Woodman Circle, Beryl Grov No. 135 social circle met at th home of Mrs. William Buck, Monroe avenue northwest, Wee ncsday. Material donated by Mr rtuck was innrie i n l n garments t hn given the Red Crops for f!on relief. Refreshment,"; were serve at the close of the afternoon b the hostess, assisted by herdaugh ter, Mrs. Ruth Eckburg. Styles Sketched In Gabardine, Calf and Patent. Select from many m o r e a t t h i s price. Colors are m a n y ; B l a c k , B r o w n , G r e y , Rust, Kelly. iV OF iuoosr: CONDUCT MEETING At the meeling of the child care and training and social service departments of the Women of the Moose Wednesday afternoon at Moose hall, a quilt was completed to be given to a member, a food "hower was held for a needy family and clothing was cleaned, repaired and pressed to b« given to the Salvation Army. ·--o-- MRS. BERT LIEUWEN HOSTESS AT PARTY Mrs. Bert Lieuwen was hostess at a parly Wednesday at her home, 245 Twenty-first stre'et southeast. The time was spent in sewing and refreshments were served, carrying out a patriotic theme. Guests were Mrs. Mae Carmichael, Mrs. Levy Willey, Mrs. Elizabeth Corey, Mrs. Frank Eldridge, Mrs. Mary E. Glanville, Mrs. Emma Lloyd, Mrs. Earl K. Howe, Mrs. Roscoe Patton and Mrs. Charles Gunderson. ·--o-- KNOX-WICKS BECORAH--Announcement has been made of the marriage of Miss Frances Wicks, daughter oC Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Wicks of Prosper, and Thomas Knox, son of Mrs. Marie Knox, near Burr Oak, read on Feb. 2, by the Hcv. Father Hendrichs in the Plymouth Rock Catholic church. Mr. and Mrs. Emmelt Drew of Decorah, were the atlendanls. Following a wedding trip through various parts of Iowa, they will make their home on a farm near Burr Oak. Cause and Kffcicf. Mussolini has ordered every girl to marry and every man to learn to f i g i i l . Cause and e f f e c t as it were.--Cnrvallf.s Gazelle-Times. CHECK THAT COUGH BEFORE IT GETS O RSE Check it hfitoro it (tctfi you down. Cherk it before othrrfl. mavh« (hti children, ratcli It. Check it with.I'OLEY'H HONEY £ TAIL This doiihlc-actiiiH compound RIVM quick rr Lief And speeds recovery, Sootlita raw,' irritated ILviiies; quicVly allnyjt ticfcljDjr, hackine. fipo/m- Mi 1 rm retiring mat oaf or a couijh-trefl Bleep. No habit-forming, stomach-upsetting drugs. Ideal for children, too. Don't let that cough duo to a , . cold hnn(t on! For ]utck relief and ittottiy insut on FOLEY'S HONEY TAR. THE OUTSTANDING VALENTINE YOUR PHOTOGRAPH PHOTO STUDIO Thonc 2Z72 Next J. C. Penney Co. Casual Coat THE STYLE SKETCHED A delightfully soft feather- light fleece. Cozily warm for early springwear.Fitted,and with swing skirt. The four pockets, wide leather belt, and a new development of the raglan shoulder add much to the smartness of this sporty serviceable coat. Sizes 12 to 2O. 18°-° Others $12,00 ts $28,00 Choose the Favorite! Navy or Black, Brighten it with Splotches of gay print and what a smart dress you have. Select this lovely Romaine Sheer with c o m f o r t a b l e pufl sleeves and a del i g h t f u l swing skirt. Sizea to 40 Others $5.00 to $18.04

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