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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 16 Â· 1937 . SEVEft I E T Y Study Clubs Hear Topics at Meetings Officers Elected by Child Study Club Members for Season. Study clubs which conducted meetings Monday included Child Study club, Monday club, Twentieth Century club and Occident club. At the Child Study club meeting at th= home of Mrs. N. C. Slam, 122 President court, officers were elected for the coming year including Mrs. Frank Sheffler, president; Mrs. W. C. Evans, vice president; Mrs. R. E. Thompson, secretary- treasurer; and Mrs. George DeGroot, program chairman. Mrs.' C. E. Cooper, who had the devotions, sang a hymn and'Mrs. E. R. Bappe discussed "Signs of Adolescence." Current events at the meeting of the Twentieth Century club Monday at the home of Mrs. J. E. McDonald, 933 'Delaware avenue northeast, included a report of the flood situation in Louisville told by Mrs. McDonald's daughter, Mrs. Henry M. Miller, in a letter written from Louisville. Mrs. George Willis Hill had current events and Mrs. F. C. Goodman led the lesson on "Literature of the Middle West," reviewing, "Giants in the Earth" by Rolvaag. Monday club was entertained at the home of Mrs. Rob Roy Cerney, 510 Washington avenue northwest, with Mrs. Harold Johnson reviewing "Our Chemical Masters" from "The Next Hundred Years." Mrs. W. P. Butler, 1218 Jefferson avenue northwest, was the hostess to the Occident club at its meeting Monday afternoon. The lesson on "The South Pole" by Ronald Amundson and "Skyward" by Richard E.'Bvrd was given by Mrs. Ada Felt and Mrs. F. F. Potter. L. A. TO B. OF n. T. PLANS CARD PARTY L. A. to B. of R. T. will sponsor a benefit card party Wednesday evening at Moose hall. Con- Iracf, auction and 500 will be played and the proceeds will go to the Red Cross for flood relief. Mrs. O. T. Anderson and Mrs. W. H. Ross are in charge of the ticket sale. .TEFEEKSON P. T. A. PLANS MEETING Jefferson P. T. A. will meet Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the school for a founder's day program with Mrs. W. H. Hathorn as speaker. The meeting will be preceded by a .session of the board when plans for the annual pay night, Feb. 26, will be completed. --o-- Colonial Tea Will Be Held Saturday at Brisbine Home Mason City D. A. R. chapter will have its annual colonial tea Saturday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. R. E. Brisbine, 222 Sixth street northwest, instead of the home of Mrs. J. E. Blythe as originally planned. The Rev. C. E. Flynn will be the speaker of the afternoon and there will be a musical program. Members will .come in colonial costumes. . Tea will be served. Mrs. Frank :urrie, Mrs. H. N. Jacoby and Mrs. Brisbine are on -the committee in charge. --o-- Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hass, 1 Taylor avenue southwest, announce the marriage of their daughter, Carol, to R. C. Novak of Chicago which took place on Saturday afternoon, Feb. 13, at the First Presbyterian church in Chicago. The Rev. Mr. Bowman read, the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Novak are making their home in Chicago. Mrs. No- 'ak had been working there before her marriage. She is a graduate of the Mason City high school and attended Milwaukee-Downer college and Moser business college in Chicago. P. G. E. EMPLOYES CLUB WILL MEET P. .G. E. Employes club will meet Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock in the auditorium when program will be presented. --o-- HALE-KF.STON MclNTIRE--Miss Lillian Kesto of Mclntirc, became the bride ot Stewart Hale of Le .Roy, Minn., at the Presbyterian church in Lc Roy, Feb. 14. The bridesmaid was Miss Pearl Waldorf of Grundy Center and the best man was Murrell Layman of Le Roy. A wedding dinner was served at the hom.e of the 'bridegroom's parents in Le Roy. Mr. and Mrs. Hale will live on a f a r m north of Mclntire. KLim'DEK-CHES.N'UT ALLISON--Ernest Fred K l u n der, 20, Waterloo, and Lila Maunnc Chesnut, 18, Clarksville, have been licensed to wed. --o--- COUPLES GRANTED LICENSES AT GARNER GARNER--Paul Fuller, 23, and Florence Nelson, 17, both of Brill- LeRoy Johnson, 27, and Emma Goll, 23, both of Klemme, have been issued marriage licenses. BITS ABOUT 'EM ' M i s s Joan Gilmore, a student at Frances Shimer college. Mount .Carroll, 111., spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Gilmore, HOG First street southwest, coming here to attend the Hayes-Irons wedding. * * # Mrs. Louis E. Lipp of Omaha who has been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kropman, 325 Seventh street northwest, will return to Omaha Wednesday, accompanied by her mother. Guesls at the Kropman home over the weekend included Miss Edythe Kropman, Des Moines; Mrs. M. L. Robinson and son, Jerry, Sioux Falls, S. Dak., and Mr. and Mrs. Lipp of Omaha. * * + Mrs. Ray Halstead and son, Jimmy, St. Cloud, Minn.,' are guests of Mrs. Halstead's p a r e n t s , Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Lynch, .130 First street northeast. * Â» * Joe Kavaya and daughter, Dorothy, 517 Sixth street southwest, left Monday for Detroit, Mich., where they will spend two weeks with relatives. nrry laxatives ao not even reach. Or. f t . I. 5A*nf, Aw, J'^rfc, rtpnrttl "It adiHtton to Intrttinat rlcanitng. Aaltrlt* rA*tfc* ike grovth of Irttgnlnal bacteria nnd reten SÂ«rfJB." OivÂ» your bowel* ' rÂ»j| cleanilna wnt Aalerik* and ree how good VOL' fuel. JuÂ«t ana apoonful ralitvea GA *nd stubborn conitipatlon. Photographs Live Forever RUSSELL PHOTO STUDIO Phone 2272 Next J. C. Penney Co. MASON CITYAN IS MARRIED IN CHICAGO CHURCH MRS. J. BILLIGK SUCCUMBS HERE Funeral Services to Be Held at Oskaloosa Wednesday Afternoon. Josephine Elizabeth Billick, 75, died at the home of her son, J. W, Billick, 410 Second street southwest, Monday evening about 7:10 o'clock following a long illness. Mrs. Billick was born Sept., 23, 18G1, in Iowa. She is survived by four sons, J. C. Billick of Oskaloosa, J. W. Billick of Mason City, M. E. Billick ol Algona, and G. W. Billick of Kewanee, 111., and nine grandchildren and one great grandchild. Â· The body will be sent to Oskaloosa Wednesday afternoon and b u r i a l will be in the family lot there. Mrs. Billick was preceded in death by her husband; Aug. 12, 1927, and by one son in infancy. The body was taken to the Patterson funeral home. 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 BREAKFAST Orange or Tomato Juice Rice Omelet Coftce Milk DINNER C h i l i Con Came Mashed Potatoes Raw Carrot, Raisin, Apple Salad Maple Cream Tea The .fruit juice and rice omelet makes a substantial breakfast to start a hard day. Today's Recipes RICE OMELET.--Three cÂ»gs one-half teaspoon salt, tfvo tablespoon-; butter, one cup boiled rice one cup milk. Warm milk in double boiler. Add rice and half the butter. Stir and beat until well blended. Add well-beaten eggs and the seasoning. Melt rest of butter i n omelet pan. When hot, turn in nee m i x t u r e and let brown for one m i n u t e . Put in oven (o set about 20 m i n u t e s to h a l f an h o u r at 370 degrees. CHILE CON CATINE.--One pound ground beef, two tablespoons bacon fat, two cups tomalo puree, one can kidney beans, one leaspoon chili powder, one lable- spoon flour, salt and pepper to taste. Brown beet in bacon fat, stirring it while browning in order to brown all sides. Add tomato and beans. Cover and cook over a low heat 20 minutes. Add chili powder and flour, moistened to a smooth paste with a small amount of vinegar. Stir into meat and vegetable mixlure well. Add salt, one teaspoon, and pepper to laste. Cover and continue cooking over a low heat 40 minutes, or turn into a greased baking dish and bake in a moderate oven, 350 degrees, 30 to 40 minutes. This long, slow cooking develops the flavor. One sliced onion .may be browned with the meal. Mr. and Mrs. Carl V. Vasicck and children, Car] and Mary of Denver, Colo., who have been visiting Mr. arid Mrs. V. Vasicek of Van Buren avenue southwest and Mrs. Charles Terry, Sixth street southwest, left for Janesville, Wis., to visit Mrs. Vasicek's parents. S. L. Zea, local agent for the M. St. L. railroad, received word Tuesday that his son, Sherman Lloyd Zea, has been promoted to the rank of major in the United States Marine corps. Major Zea is now stationed at the Navy yards at Portsmouth, N. H. He enlisted in August, 1910; served in France; worked hi? way up through the.ranks; was^.vvice in Nicaragua and three years in China, and was 41 on Feb. ^4. Richard Romey Gets Nomination for Iowa U Alumni Director Richard Romey ol Mason City and Lois Grimm of Waukon have been nominated for fourth district director of the University of Iowa Alumni association for the 193T election. Either Clyde B. Cluirlton of Des Moines or John M. Grimm of Cedar Rapids will be elected to the presidency. These two law graduates, Charlton of the class of 1923 and Grimm of 1890, have been nominated as presidential candidates. Fifteen new officers will be picked by mail ballot between Feb. 25 and April 1. The four nominees lor the two vice president posts are Virgil Hnneher of Chicago, 111.; Dr. B'rcd .Tarvis of Oskaloosa, Dr. John von Lackum of Cedar Rapids, and Karl Loos of Washington, D. C. For the three regional director jobs the nominees are H. C. Ho- raclc rf Durham, N. Car., Gordon Sicfkin of Princeton. N. J., Helei Downs of Lincoln, Ncbr., Mrs. R G. Price of Moorhcad, Minn.. Dr Hollin Trimble of Tucaon, Ariz, and V/illiam Larrabee of Los Angeles, Cal. Verne Mettler Speaks at Townsend Meeting Verne A, Mettler, vice president of the Townsend club No. 1, addressed the club at its vcgulai monthly meeting Monday nigh 1 at the P. G. and E. auditorium He discussed the convention plan: and the district organization. "I am glad to be a part of this movement," said Mr. Mettler, "because I believe in the near future this movement will go down in history as the greatest move menl of all time." Miss Marjorie Sith's class ii, stringed instruments furnished music for the evening. Class members are (violins) Lois Wilson, Betty Church, Don Wana maker, Millie Negomir, Bob TVTc- Clanahan, Joe Price - and May Bowen, (cello.) A luncheon was served follow i n g the meeting. At- the Hospitals William Brahm,- 318 Madison nvenue southwest, was admitted to he Park hospital Monday for .rcatment. Judge Henry Graven, Greene, was dismissed from the Mercy Hospital Tuesday following treatment. Ellen M. Haroldson, Joice, was admitted to the Park hospital Monday for a minor operation. Mrs. Tim .Forshce, Clear Lake, ivas admitted to the Mercy hospi- :al Monday for a major operation. Mrs. Walter Leslie, Manly, was admitted to the Park hospital Monday for treatment of a leg injury received when a car driven by Beal Stratton ran over her left leg. Mrs. Otto Menken, Greene,,.was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for treatment. Jeanette Barber, G43 , Fourth street northeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Monday following a minor operation. Mrs. Ara Albright, Clear Lake, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for treatment. V. F. Oehlert, Cerro Gordo hotel, was dismissed'from the Park hospital Monday following a Â· minor operation. A son weighing 7 pounds 9 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Marshall -Field, Swaledale, at the Mercy hospital Monday. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Orville. Cherry, 1G29 Washington avenue northwest, at the Mercy hospital Monday. Lowell Trainer, Clear Lake, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday for a minor operation. Mrs. Walter Doyle, 922 Madison avenue northwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following treatment. M.W.Rhodes Sued for $691 by Sioux Falls Novelty Firm H. A. Fenske, Sioux Falls, S. Dak., wholesaler doing business as the Tri-State Tobacco and Candy company, brought suit in district court here Tuesday against M. W. Rhodes for $591.54 on an account and ?100 allegedly-owed him under an assignment. According to -Fenske's petition, Rhodes obtained Oct. 7, 1935, a bill of goods priced at 5591.54, giving a check for that amount in payment and telling him that there were sufficient funds in the bank on which the check was drawn to cover the check. The bank refused to honor the cheek, however, Fenske alleges. R. J. Beckman of Sioux Falls on Dec. 1, 1934, assigned Rhode's note to the company for value received, Fenske charges, contending that neither interest nor part principal has been paid on either debt. He asks judgment for principal, interest and court costs. in One Fined; Three Forfeit Bonds Police Court Here Henry Dotson, 609 Jackson avenue southwest, was fined 525 and costs Tuesday by Police Judge Morris Laird on a charge of intoxication. Dotson was arrested at his home Monday evening. Steve Wilson, 30}i First street southeast, forfeited a $10 bond posted when he was arrested by police Monday night at a cafe on a charge of intoxication. Howard Deyo, Park Inn hotel, and U H. Allan, Forest City, each forfeited S10 bonds posted when arrested by police Monday night on charges of disorderly conduct. Deyo was arrested at a local cafe where he had been fighting, and Allan was arrested at Second street and South Federal avenue. DRY CLEANING and LAUNDRY SERVICE Marian Harklerode S e r v i c e s Held at Holy Family Church Funeral services for Marian Constance Harklerode, 29, who died Sunday following a long illness, were held at the Holy Family church Tuesday morning, with the Rev. R. P. Murphy .in charge of services. Burial was at St. Joseph's Catholic cemetery. Pallbearers were James Pheif- ter, Cecil Adams, Recce Adams and Charles Adams. Miss Harklerode is survived by her mother, Mrs. Agnes Adams, brother, George Harklerode, and aunt, Mrs. Mayrrtc Cook. MUSIC CONTEST WINNERS NAMED Will Participate in Sub- District Event Here on March 12. Results of the local piano and vocal contests held at the high school were announced Tuesday. Dick Zarling placed first in the piano; Hubert Cabell first as tenor vocalist; Ruth Dougull, as soprano; Helen Stoecker, also, and Clark Sweetser, baritone-bass. The live winners are eligible to appear in the sub-district contest to be held March'12. Odette Sloddard placed second in the piano contest while Lorraine Edwards, Jane Satter and Rosamond, Webster tied for third. Ted Thornblade and Dick Ufford rated second and third, respectively, in the tenor section. Â· Placed in Contest, In the baritone-bass section Robert Hampton placed second, and Harold Johnson, third. In the soprano section, Virginia Lee was second, and Jane Satter, Faythe Nolterieke, .leanette Pierce and Eileen Payne tied for third. In the alto section Virginia Farmakis and Veda Kimrey placed second and third, respectively. Instead of competing against all classes as heretofore, each vocal contest was required to first compete against separate groups and from these, by the process of elimination, only one winner ot each vocal division will represent M. C. H. S., at the sub-district contest to be held at Brill in March. Win as Sextet. The winning girls' sextet consists of F a y t h e Noltericke, R u t h Dougall, Barbara Scott, Phyllis Nee-lings, Enid Forbes and Rosemond Webster. The winning mixed group is composed of Ruth Dougall, Gi-etehen Weber, Veda Kimrey, Helen Stoecker, Dick Ufford and Clark Sweetser. Miss Alia Freeman, piano instructor in I. S.T.C., Cedar Falls, and a graduate ot Chicago musical college, and a former pupil of Hu- dolph Ganz, judged the piano contestants, while Miss Olive Barker, vocal instructor of I. S. T. C., judged the singing. Dean of College of Commerce at N. U. Dies at Age of 50 CHICAGO, W 3 )--Ralph E. Heilman, 50, dean of the Northwestern University college of commerce, died Tuesday in the suburban Evanston hospital. He had been critically i|t for the past 10 clays, following a general breakdown s u f - fered last year. Discuss Stamp Club at Y.M. C. A. Meeting Sixteen boys and six men met at the Y. M. C. A. Monday even i n g to discuss stamps. It was deckled by those present to form an adult stamp club and have a stamp club for boys at t h e association. Several slump clubs have been meeting in boys' homes and will continue to do so under this new plan. The first meeting oÂ£ the adult club wilt be Thursday at 8 p. m., in the class room number one a,t the Y. All adults who are interested in stamps have been invited to attend. The boys will meet every Monday at 7:30 at the Y. M. G. A. Both groups are planning to elect officers and hold meetings oÂ£ interest to those who are collecting stamps. The story of the Good Samaritan is unique. Curiosity seekers didn't crowd around to make his work harder.--Davenport Times. r Ae COMES TO CLEANERS Â· and Hoover introduces the new Hoover One Fifty Cleaning Ensemble . . . an instantly adaptable orpet-and- furnicurc cleaning equipment. It's weedy n:w . . . entirely different . . . in looks . .,. in lightness (new wonder-metal, magnesium) . .. in work-saving conveniences (15 thrillingimprovemems). We wanr you to try this sensational new Cleaning Ensem- S T I t n ble. No obligation * | Â«." --just telephone. D O V E R C L E A N I N G E N S E M B L E PEOPLES GAS AND ELECTRIC COMBW I Full dttnili cji!it Plan in each Vickf Pttkasc ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS Special C l e a r a n c e Prices to Make Room For New Models. 6-Foot Models, f Â» 4 Â« d % ' F * A Low Price ........................ $1.1900 I n c l u d i n g Delivery and Service G u a r a n t e e . Payable in Monthly Installments of Â§4.50 Other Models from to SEE THESE REMARKABLE VALUES TODAY APPLIANCE CO, 7 South Delaware Next to Western Union ROMANCE FtED 1 ?Â» A SINGLE CUP OF COFFEE BROUGHT IT BACK. y^^SSS^f^^S^^S: WHY, FRANK, IT'S ONLY 7:3O! YOU'RE NOT GOING TO RUSH AWAY WITHOUT BREAKFAST AGAIN, ARE YOU ? CAN'T WAIT, HONEY--GOT TO GET DOWN EARLY/ CAUGHT IN THfACT BY AUNT BESS WHY THERE'S FRANK.' CAN'T THAT NIECE OF MINE GET UP IN TIME TO MAKE HIS BREAKFAST? .R.1ESTAILJ1R.N WEU-,I CftN'T IMAGINE WHAT'S THE MATTER.' HMMM...ISTHISTHE COFFEE YOU'VE MAOE FOR HIM ? YES, THAT'S THE COFFEE I'VE BE6N USING.' IT'S TERRIBLY REASONABLE.' \ WELL, ITS PRETTY \ TERRIBLE COFFEE,TOO.' I TRV^OtCÂ»?*"ANl / 5EE IF FRANK OOESNT I GET HIS BREAKFAST / APPETITE BACK? S SAY--THEY COULONY DRAG ME AWAY TILL 1 FINISH THIS CUP OF COFFEE/ HONEY,.THAT'S THE BEST BREAKFAST / X I EVER ATE / _^ff ' YOUVL HAVE TO HURRY, DEAR OR YOU V BE LATE. HOW FOLGER'S FLAVOR' WENS Folger's lias a keen, bracing tang and rare wine-y flavor--that's really satisfying to a man's taste! It's different--because Folger's is mountain grown! Most of the world's coffee is lowland grown. But this unique flavor in Folger's comes from a tiny region in Central America--known to coffee experts as the world's "coffee paradise"! Up there, the soil's different--a volcanic ash! The rainfall's different--tropical downpours! The air's different--fresh, brncinsj mountain air! And ivhat a dillercncc t h a t makes in rof- ^ fee! The beans literally swell with flavor lo LATER THE SAMt PAY I fOLGfRS? ISNT THAT THE MOUNTAIN GROWN COFFEE , EVERYBODY SAYS IS SO DIFFERENT? I THOUGHT ITWAS I TOO EXPENSIVE .' CON'T WORRY/ MOUNTAIN CROWING GIVES foioea'f MUCH EXTRA FLAVOR, YOU SAVE ON COFFEE. 'A- LESS OF fOLGER'S. OH, SO YOU'VE DISCOVERED IT, TOO. FOLKS ARE CERTAINLY GOING FOR. FOLGER'S MOUNTAIN GROWN FLAVOR,.' DRIP COFFEE. LOVERS --NOTE: the bursting point! And Folger's scientific roasting and vacuum-packing--bring it to you fresh! That's why Folger's is served on 15 great railroad systems, modern planes--and in famous restaurants and hotels! So if you want to thrill a man--just try serving him Folger's, and hear him cheer! Qiiaiili/alicauspaui! Folder's mountain flavor is EO much richer, home-makers tell us t h a t they use J-f less of Kolgcr's llian of ordinary brands! So it's real economy in enjoy this world's finest coffee in your home! Folder Coffee Company, Kansas City-San Francisco. To Rrl rirtmr d r i p rnlfcc IIFK r'a D;i] (irind --lc- cspcci.lH/ tor drip- m;ihcrs,SiIct niul othcrslnss codec - m i i k c r K. N c x - p r crusfied. or notified -- but cut by scicnlilic processes lo assure pcrfccL rcsuha. T u n e l n J U D V AND JANE --1:13 P.M. Jnlly eiccpt SnluriUy a n d .Snnil.iy -- PrMÂ«nlc] bt Foljcr'n Cof. fee orcr Station M'HO.