The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 20, 1944 · Page 10
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January 20, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 20, 1944
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I: 10 Thmrrfay, J»n. £·, 1M4 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE iWa-Tan-Ye's Will Elect .New Officers Wa-Tan-Ye club made plans for its annual meeting to be held at the Adams home, Feb. 22, when officers will be elected and com- 'mittee reports given, at a meeting Wednesday evening at the Green Mill. " Miss June Dudgeon sang "Near The Walls of Seville" from "Carmen," "Oh Lovely Night" by Landon Ronald and."My Lover Is a Fisherman" by Lily Strickland, accompanied by Mrs. Mae Farrer. Alice Johnston and Mildred Kuhelemier, program committee, had charge of the evening's entertainment. Prizes were awarded to Bess Mudgett, Margaret Bagley, and Ardell? Stone, for having high scores in "Gifts," contest of the evening. ' i Next- Tuesday at the regular noon luncheon at the Hotel Hanford, Mrs. Ray E. Bugger will be the speaker. Her topic will be "The Need of an Active Spiritual Faith." , Maupin-Juhl Wadding . Performed at Nashua Nashua -- Miss Lorraine Juhl, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Juhl, and Lt. J}ale V: Maupin, son of Mr. and Mrs. D. I. Maupin of Bockford, were, married Jan. 16, at the home of the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. John Juhl, the Rev. James B. Bird officiating. The Misses Anna and Edna Kristiansen sang and Miss Pauline Juhl played the wedding march. A wedding dinner was served to the 20 guests present, immediately following the ceremony. The bride taught schools in But- ,'ler and Bremer counties for 5 ' years previous ' to her marriage and for the past 6 months has been employed at the Officers Club Presido of Monterey, Cal., as bookkeeper and hostess. The bridegroom enlisted in the Air corps in 1941, served 14 months over .seas. He received his .wings and commission Jan. 7, 1944, and will be stationed in Alabama for further training. ' ^ --o-Minnesota Couple ss Vows Here Miss Marie Jensen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ole Jensen of Albert Lea, Minn., and Robert L. Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold C. Johnson of Austin, were married Jan. 16-at-the First Methodist church by the Hev. M. B. Kober. The couple was attended by Mr. and Mrs. Frank Styx, uncle and aunt of the bride. The bride ^ wore a light blue street dress ..with rnatching ."accessories and a ~ corsage of pink^ rosesj-Mrs;-~Sty%4 was attired in a dark green dress with black accessories.-Her corsage was of yellow roses. _ A reception for immediate relatives was held at the home of the bride's parents -in Albert Lea. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson-are making their home in Austin where He at the Mier Wolf Class of Red Gross Nurse's Aides To Be Organizej PLANS WEDDING--Announcement is made of the approaching marriage of Miss Marline Arnt, daughter'of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Arnt, living southeast at Mason City, to Jake Eberhardt, 204 15th N. E. The wedding will take place on March ll. Speaks is employed store. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from jour Globe-Gazette carrier boy. *wt»»e»W...letaKttk time-tested VapoRub melt* 'mm fit mf *» · in your mouth^f · ^p ^\'^ .'..works finel W V A P O R U B Installation Ceremonies Conducted Women's Labor, auxiliary met Wednesday afternoon at the Labor hall when committee reports were presented and discussed and installation^ officers conducted. Mrs. Bernard Leath was in-! stalled as president; Mrs. Henry Kueck, vice president; Mrs. A. E. Lester, recording secretary; Mrs. E. A. Ward, financial secretary and treasurer; Mrs. Fritz Frid, trustee for 3 years; Mrs. Frank Jansen, trustee for 2 years, and Mrs. James Leake, trustee for 1 year. Appointive officers who were installed include Mrs. Harry Ellett, conductor; Mrs. Frid, associate conductor; Mrs. C. D. Herr, musician; Mrs. E. W. Lilley, guard; Mrs. C. W. Black, colorbearer; and Mrs. H. L. Leake, publicity chairman. Mrs. H. L. Leake is the retiring president of the auxiliary. --o-NAVY MOTHERS PLAN DRIVE At the Navy Mothers club meeting Wednesday at the P. G. E. auditorium, 2 teams were selected to carry out money-raising projects for the next 6 months. Mrs. John Ormsby- and Mrs. O. C. Creekmur will be captains. Mrs. A. G. Ausland, a former member, was a guest: The next meeting will be Feb. 1 at 7:30 in the Service Men's club. · ' · MONROE-WASHINGTON GROUP HAS MEETING Monroe-Washington Parent Education group met at the school Wednesday with Mrs. Wesley Murray in charge of the'session. After the business meeting, the lesson on "Sharing the Family Task" was led by Mrs. Virgil Price. Discussion followed and refreshments were served by Mrs. M. Schaper, Mrs. C. Woodhouse and Mrs. W. Gulbranson. FRIENDLY BIRTHDAY CLUB ENTERTAINED Friendly Birthday club met with Mrs. C. F. Clark, 424 24th S: W., Wednesday. After the business session, plans were made for quilting. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Clark to the 9 members and 2 guests- present. The- next meeting will be with Mrs. C. A. Buffington, 427 23rd S. W., on Feb. 16. Volunteers Prove Worth in Emergency Preparations for organizing a 3rd class of Red Cross Volunteer Nurse's Aides were discussed at a meeting of the nurse aide committee Wednesday afternoon at the Red Crabs office. Mason City has had 2 small classes of nurse aides and the 3rd is · planned so that there will be enough trained women to take care of the hospital work which the aides do without overburdening any one volunteer and so that the Nurse Aide corps will be able to meet an emergency should it arise. , In Minneapolis in December, more than 310 service men and 20 civilians were hospitalized in a few days for a condition described as' "upper respiratory infection." This added load on the hospitals caused an acute situation with respect to nurses. Already more than 100 nurse's aides were, working in the hospitals affected by the increased registration, but Minneapolis with a total of 1,052 nurse's aides with certificates, was equal to the emergency. A call went out for additional aides and 31 reported for service "over and above their regular assignment. Aides assigned to other hospitals in Minneapolis, came to the assistance of the one crowded by the emergency. Any Mason City woman who is interested in doing, this type of war service, meeting the emergencies in hospitals where the call for army and navy nurses has depleted the regular supply of nurses available, may call the Red Cross office, 1321, to arrange for an interview. After an intensive training course, the nurse's aide receives her cap and goes on duty in the hospitals, performing many of the J. L. Dalton to Address Organization J. L. Dalion of the FBI will be the speaker at the meeting of the High School Parent-Teacher association next Thursday evening, Jan. 27, at 8 o'clock in the high school auditorium. Mr. Dalton will discuss "Youth Delinquency," and because of the widespread interest in the topic, the P. T. A. officers have decided to open this meeting to the public. There will be no admission fee. Mr. Dalton has addressed groups in Mason City before and has a reputation of being a'good speaker. H THERE, LITTLE GIRL.JDON'T CRY! You're going to-have lots of pretty spring dresses this year. Like this oni, for instance, of crisp striped everfast chambray, with bias inset bands in the full, dirndl- type skirt. - -r- 4- tasks which the nurse ordinarily performs, and releasing the registered nurse for more technical jobs fon,which she is trained. PHOENICIAN CLUB MEETING IS HELD Mrs. C. E. Schneider entertained the Phoenician club at the Adams home, 680 East State, Wednesday evening. Mrs. Harlan Girton was in charge of the lesson, reading a group of war poems and presenting Mrs. Robert Ferguson, Mrs. Curtis Friesner and Mrs. Schneider who talked on the war service of their. husbands. U. S. W. MADISON UNIT HAS PARTY Madison unit of the United Service Women sponsored a card party Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs. Frank Maillard, 1525 Jefferson N. W. Prizes in 500 went to Mrs. Harold Kennedy, Mrs. Ruth Larner, George Gettman and Mr. Kennedy and in bridge to Mrs.- Willis Bemiss, Mr. Bemiss and E. W. Lilley. BITS ABOUT 'EM Mrs. Guy Wold and Mrs. Hetty Buell of Austin, Minn., have been spending a few days visiting in Mason City. * * * Anastasia Pappas of the WAVES who has been stationed in Washington, D. C., is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs Tony Pappas, 512 6th 'S. W. 3 COUPLES GRANTED MARRIAGE LICENSES Marriage licenses have been issued by the clerk of the Cerro Gordo county district court to Marvin Griffin, 26, Osceola, and June S. Boss, 24, Minneapolis; Russell Lee, 23, and Wilma Barta, 27, both of .Mason City, and to J. P. Gilmore, 49, and Toy L. Wanger, 32, both of Mason Ci^y. ir LOOK FOK THIS SEAL wton fvm b*j cracker* M* «·*)«». It Is Hi* r«4 N«*fic« M*I . . . UM sign of MM Hunt Ml»tj tm Miner r»J»tU. IISCIIT Mew Cream Deodorant Safcfy helps Stop Perspiration 1. Docs not rot dresses or men's shirts. Docs not irtititc skin. 2. Nowairingtodry.Onbctiscd right afrer shzvin£. 3. Prevents undcr-arm odor. Helps stop jerspirarion sifc!?. 4r A pure, white, antiseptic, stainless ·vanishing cream. 5. Awdcd Approval Seal of American Institute of Laundering -- harmless to fabric. Use Arrid regularly. *\f\ '- *·""-'-.?.**. THURSDAY Holy Family circle 8-6:30, Mrs. G. T. Weimold, 121 llth ,N. E. Harding Parent Education group Postponed. Bethlehem Wallher league-- \ Harriet and Joyce Garms. Bundles for Britain-7:30, 814 Foresters building. 1 Boosevelt Elementary P. T. A.-7:30, school. St. Teresa circle-8, Mrs. W. E. Fitzgerald, 512 17th S. E. Baptist Hilton division-8, Mrs. A. P. Craig, 207 East State. St. Lucy's circle-8, Mrs. J. E. Lynch, 253 6th S. E. Women of the Moose-8, Moose hall. Monroe Junior High P. T. A.-8, school,-board at 7:30. L. O. T. O.-8, I. p. O. F. hall. \ Central' Heights P. T. A.-8, school. FRIDAY General Congregational Guild-1, church. Red Cross Volunteers^- . 1:15 to 4:15, surgical dressings workroom, 211 North Federal, room 219 Roosevelt junior high* Dorcas Sewing Bee-1:30, church. Wilson P. T. A.-- 2:15, school. Progressive club- Postponed. City Progressive club-6:30, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Johnson, 24 Virginia S. E. United Hearts 4-H club-Joan Cawley, 1114 Delaware E. E. Trinity Garfield circle-7:30, Mrs. J. A. Gravelie, 614 6th S. E. Queen Rebekah lodge-8, I. O. O. F. hall. . B. A. R. E. auxiliary-8,.Moose hall. ·--o-- Nylon Thread Seen Solving Hosiery Runs Chicago, CU.R)--The nylon stockings the ladies gave up to the war are keeping army transport gliders in the air, says Hilton Ira Jones, president of the American Institute of Chemjsts. Since the war began, the inventors of nylon have worked out a new wrinkle that threatens to put the stocking run menders out of business. Nylon threads, knitted into a stocking and stretched slightly over a hot cheesecake form, Jones said, will weld themselves together wherever they cross. It's^ the perfect answer to the runny stocking problem, said Jones. But while nylon may enhance American women's legs in a postwar future, it's doing, a strictly utilitarian job now. \ "Twisted together in a rope, it is the one substance that, hooked to the business end of a glider, will stretch just the right amount and then succeed in lifting the glider into the air behind its pilot plane," Jones said. "After the war you'll be using nylon for screens on your home." Wylon screens, Jones believes, will not rust, and when the baby pokes a pencil through it, the Women Okay as Drivers of Taxicabs ! St. Louis, (U.F9--Don't talk to the cab driver like that--she may be somebody's grandmother! . In fact, 2 grandmothers head the parade of a small company of women who have taken over the driver's seat in this war's cabbie shortage. Their performance offers some illuminating angles to that greatly maligned phenomenon -- t h e woman driver. It also, needless to say, adds another s c o r e to woman's record as a pinch-hitter in war's emergencies. There has been much talk--a lot of it with' smirks--about the idea of a woman taking over a cab driver's seat, of all things. A drill press operator, a stretcar motorwoman, a riveter--yes. But a taxi driver--the general idea is that it's a jo.b for men. , One operator of a fleet of 50 cabs had this to say: "At one time we had 12 women driving for us. The whole day shift, in fact. I'd say they're every bit as good and careful a driver as men--if not better." This man, the principal operator in this city's far-flung county territory, said that he ha'd always felt taxi-driving was a man's job but had to hire women more than a year ago as the only alternative w h e n his men began exchanging their gray uniforms for service ones. "But I soon changed my mind," he said. "Of course," he emphasized, : we took this 'woman driver* notion out of their heads from the start." He referred to a prerogative many women drivers popularly are said to exercise by making right turns from the middle of the stret and other, such vehicular unorthodoxies. "And now--why we have two grandmpthesr doing as bang-up a job for us as any men we ever had." He gave assurance that he was not speaking with a figure of speech either. The grandmothers are among 5 women who are all that remain of the dozen originally hired. Half of-them were mothers, and some had dropped out because of pressing family duties or to take other jobs. " The operator explained t h a t , after an initial test run with a supervisor, given to all prospective employes regardless of sex, he put the women on a permanent basis for as l o n g as they wanted to remain. As they did drop out, however, he said, they were replaced by men. The latter lately have become more available through medical discharges from t h e armed 'forces ' and through reclassification o£ 3-A's working in defense plants to elping the omemaker By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE Enticing Dessert Recipe Point Rationed Items, Starred Tuna Escallop Browned Potatoes Bran Prune Squares Tossed Green Salad Tapioca Pudding Coffee Recipes Serve Four Tuna Escallop 1 » (Other Fish Can Be Used) 1 '/i cups c r e a m vegetable sauce · 2/3 cup boiled rice % cup cooked fish % teaspoon salt % teaspoon pepper / ·1/3 cup buttered crumbs Mix together sauce, rice, fish, salt and gepper. Pour into greased shallow pan/ Cover with crumbs and bake 20 minutes in moderate oven. Bran Prune Squares 1 cup flour 2/3 cup bran Vt cup sugar 1/3 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon soda '% teaspoon baking powder 1 egg, beaten (or 2 yolks) ; Vi cup chopped cooked prunes % cup buttermilk or sour milk \ % cup prune juice *2 tablespoons s h o r t e n i n g , melted Lightly mix ingredients and pour into greased shallow pan. Bake 20 minutes in moderate oven. Whether you dash across campus or race for the bus, 'you'll be botrTpractical and pretty in this trim, fitted jumper, with the frosty sparkle of'an' attractive blouse. No. 2086 in size 36 requires 2% yards 39 inch fabric for jumper; 2^4 yards 39 inch fabric for long sleeved blouse. · Send 16c for PATTERN, which includes complete sewing guide. Print your Name, Address and Style Number plainly. Be sure to state size you wish. 'The SPRING F A'S H I O N BOOK is now ready. Illustrates 150 pattern styles in beautiful colors. Limited supply, so order early. 15c a copy, "or only Itic. with a pattern. Include 2c extra for handling and mailing. Address P A T T E R N DEPARTMENT, Globe - Gazette, 121 W. 19th St., New^York n N. Y. threads place. will spring back into Jones predicted that the kinds of nylon will be greatly increased after the war. Already it has appeared in tooth and hair brush bristles, as well as wearing apparel, but there is practically no limit to the variety of fibers it I can be made into, he said. 4-F's. He admitted women drivers were handicapped when it came to night work, explaining; that he felt such night work might subject them to unnecessary hazards. This, in fact, is the reason large operators in St. Louis proper have not hired any women to date. "But," the county man summed up the situation, "the women definitely solved a serious help problem when they were needed. "After all," he concluded philosophically, "wet let them drive our family autos. So why not our taxis?' r And how do the men drivers feel about their co-workers? "Oh," said the operator, "they have names for t h e m--but we won't go into that" The impression left was that the names might correspond to those any male driver might bestow upon his isster driver under duress. Buy War SivingSv Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette I carrier twy. New Indian Pudding, Victory Model Rationed Items are Starred Parsnip Puff. Scrambled Eggs and 'Cheese . Whole Wheat Bread . - · ' . .Grapefruit S a l a d - - , Baked. Victory Indian Pudding Cream Coffee Recipes Serve Four Parsnip Puff 2 cups mashed cooked parsnips 1/3 teaspoon salt V\ teaspoon paprika % teaspoon nutmeg 2 tablespoons, hot cream 1 egg yolk 1 egg white, beaten Mix together parsnips, seasonings, cream and yolk. Beat a minute. Lightly fold in white and bake 25 minutes in a greased baking dish in slow oven. Baked Victory Indian Pnddinc 1 cup corn meal 4 cups boiling water 1 teaspoon salt % cup molasses ·1/3 cup chopped suet ' 1 teaspoon ginger ·-.. 1 teaspoon cinnamon Vi teaspoon cloves % cup raisins or prunes or currants 3 tablespoons dark b r o w n sugar 3 tablespoons flour 2 eggs, Beaten · Slowly add meal to boiling water. Boil directly over heat for 5 minutes. Stir constantly.' Add salt, molasses, suet and spices. Cook 25 minutes in covered double boiler. Stir frequently. Add raisins, blended with sugar and flour and cook 6 minutes. Stir 'n eggs. Pour into greased baking dish and bake 2 hours in a slow oven--about 250 degrees. Serve warm with lemon sauce or vanilla ice cream. An Appetizing Oven Meal Point-rationed items are starred Sausage-Beef Loaf Escalloped Sweets Buttered Spinach Enriched Bread Grape Jelly Molded Gelatin Coffee Recipes Serves Four Sausage Beef Loaf *1 pound pork sausage meat *% cup chopped lean beef or veal cup dried bread or cracker crumbs % teaspoon salt V* teaspoon pepper % teaspoon celery salt Speck pouMry seasoning or thyme I egg or 2 yolks 1/3 cup milk Mix ingredients thoroughly. Pour; into greased baking, pan. Cover and bake 30 minutes in moderate oven. Uncover and bake 20 minutes to.brown. Escalloped Sweets 3 cups sliced raw sweet potatoes % teaspoon salt ',4 teaspoon paprika 3 tablespoons flour 2 tablespoons honey or molasses or brown sugar y tablespoons margarine or butter, melted - '···· :. : %:cup boiling water :.·; '--.- K· -, Blend - potatoes with. seasoning's and flour. Add rest of ingredients and pour into a greased casserole. Cover and bake 30 minutes. Uncover' a'nd bake 20 minutes to brown. / 2 Meetings on Schedule for Jan. 25 Two Woman's club departmd have meetings scheduled for Ti[ day in the library assembly, · current events department all o'clock in the morning and the " erature department at 2 o'cli the afternoon. The Rev. Wilbur F. Dierkil pastor of the First PresbyterJ church will address the curr events department, speaking "Reviews and Previews," w special attention to the labor si| alien. ··*,. .· The literature department presents Woman's club membl who will give 15 minute review Mrs. G. E. Harrison, Mrs. L. I Oldham, Mrs. Jay Houlahan Mrs. Draper Long. - ~ Mrs. Harrison will review tween Tears and Laughter" Lin Yutang, Mrs. Oldham, ' Big Rock Candy Mountain" Wallace Stegner; Mrs. Houla "American Reasons" by Bonar Overstreet; and Mrs. "Winged Victory" by Moss : Both meetings are open members of the Woman's-club speciallrffiliation with any dep ment being required. Mabel Rochford Is Bride of C. Owens at Pittsfield, Cal. New H a m p t o n--Miss Rochford and Charles Oww5 were married Jan. 8 at Sto," man's chapel at Pittsfield, Cal.,8 the Rev. Michael J. Collins, chaplain. . The couple was attended Pfc. and Mrs. Leland D. Mo. of Pittsfield, Cal., brother-in-| and sister of the bridegroom. The bride is the daughter of 5 late Mr. and Mrs. William Ro ford of New Hampton. She graduated from the New. .Han. ton high school and'has been ej ployed by Olmsted and Card drug store here. The bridegroom is a son: of and Mrs. A. J. Owens of CresjL where he was graduated from t' Assumption high school. He w?j in the army for 3 years, beij! with the invasion army in Africa, where he was Recently he was given a medic" V$jl discharge from the army. Th'j will, make their home in, Phoenil" Ariz. ' - UNKINDEST FIRE Latham, Kans., (IP) -- Latham's fire truck caught fire and the only thing that the firemen could salvage was a large, whistle. . . -- m DO-A-LOT CLUB ?·*« HOLDS SESSION Do-A-Lot club was entertain! Wednesday by Mrs. John Hof and }he time was spent sewing, si gift was presented to Mrs. Charijfl Wood and a box mailed to Seam:/! William Huffman, Jr., at Lakes naval training station. H was voted to donate $2 to the Cal3 teen and $2 to the March of Dirndl Lunch was served by the hosle;! The next meeting will be, wi| Mrs. Walter Davis. ' -;v| Charles Carroll of Carrolllt ji jj Md., was the last of the-.sign«!,j io£ the Declaration of Indepenfl" lence to die, succumbing "m" 183 Bad Coughs Yield QuickC To This Home Mixture Surprisingly Quick Relief. No Cooking. Saves Money. Here's a medicine for coughs due to colds, that you mix in your own kitchen. It's so easy to prepare that a child could do it. but once tried, youTl never again be without it. · Make a syrup by stirrinjr 2 cups of granulated sugar and one cup of watera few moments, until dissolved. No cooking needed--no trouble at all. Or you can .use corn syrup or. liquid boney, instead of sugar syrup. Then gst 2',4 ounces of Finer from any druggist, put it into a pint bottle, and add your syrup.This gives you a full pint--a family supply--ot vi wonderful cough syrup. It's thrift I too--about four times as much fit your money. And children take a willingly, because it tastes so good) This home mixture takes right ho oC a cough in a tray that's surprisl It loosens the phlegm, soothes' irritated membranes, and helps def the air passages. Eases the sorene. and lets you rest at night. ,.- Pinex Is a special compound' proven ingredients, in concentrate? form, a most reliable agent for sootln ing throat and bronchial membranen Money refunded it It doesn't plea:| you in every way. t'J WATCHES lUonchorcfo DIAMONDS 12 EAST STATE Real "investment.sav- ings" for smart, thrifty women! We offer. remarkable savings on quality coats. . . . . Many-season investments in beauty, warmth and wear. Very Special Group .00 formerly $45.00 "See T»« Tcmwrow 3SS m

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