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MARCH 6 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE F. ' MARCH 6 H 1931 M ASUN CITY ULUUU-UAZtfITU ,__ ; :_^ I PUBLIC RELATIONS BANQUET TO BE HELD BY B. P. W. CLUB t . , ,Â» . : : : '- Â· -- " ' -- -- f : 1 TM Â« Â» r _ . j t A * Â» . . Â« I X M M P M J * i 1 A t : :. C~~i. he had escaped from the insane asy- E. Kneubuhl Will Lecture Before Group National Executive Head to Be Heard at Hotel Hanford. ' Miss Emily R. Kneubuhl of New York, executive secretary of the National Federation of Business and Professional Women's clubs, who will address the local club at a public relations dinner Wednesday evening at 6:30 o'clock at the Hotel Hanford, came to the organization after a successful career as organizer and director. Miss Dorothy Latta, public relations chairman, is in charge' of the arrangements for ths affair which will be in observance of nationa' business women's week. Members or the service clubs have been invitee to the affair as well as members of the B. P. W. clubs in this district. Miss Kneubuhl's professional career began in the teaching field, following her graduation frorn the University of Minnesota, and she was for several years' principal of one of Minnesota's largest schools. In 1918 she headed the call to war work and became organizer with I the War Camp community service remaining ' in that capacity . until, 1920. She then joined the staff of the Minnesota League of Women Voters as organizer and lecturer, Â£o!ng from that position to a similar position with the National League of Women Voters and thence to the Cincinnati League of Women Voters. During her residence in 'Cin_ jinnati she became deeply interested ..--". in the movement for city manager, government and conducted Cincinnati's campaign for a city manager Quarter in 1924. Her success was so conspicuous i that she was invited to conduct a similar campaign for Rochester, N. Y., in 1925. Just prior to joining- the national federation staff, Miss Kneubuhl tvy! connected with the faculty of the school of citizenship and-public affairs of Syracuse university. She is a woman or dynamic personality and is widely sought as a speaker and lecturer. During the past 12 years she has spoken in 44 states before representatives of all the larger women's national organizations. MRS. BARNEY SWEENEY HOSTESS AT SHOWER Mrs. Barney Sweeney i '835' East Stat?,. street,, entertained 12 guests "Vt 'Vf shower,;: Thursday tevenirigsin f c J.----1 MÂ»-' '. Â« ' L ' ' Â·^^^^^^Â·Â·J' P^ I I ' l ' l l ' ' i TO APPEAR IN CONCERT . was played during- the'evening'_wl.tl: high score prize going to Miss Pearl Roger. St. Patrick's day decorations v/ere used. The wedding of Miss Carney to Clarence Patterson of Clear Lake will take place soon. Dangerous to let a COLD hang on Stop it in a hurry with HILL'S CASCARA QUININE. Take tw? tiny tablets now, follow"directions and IN A DAY the four medicina agents compounded into each HILL'S tablet will break up thai cold, make you feel fine . . . 01 druggist, will refund your money Avoid substitutes. DEMAND THE RED BOX HILL'S 200 Are Present at Nora Springs Mother and Daughter Banquet NORA SPRINGS, March 6--About 200 attended the mother-daughter Banquet in the Lions hall Wednesday evening-. Miss Esther Brockway acted as toastmistress. Mrs. Selby Russel spoke for the mothers and Miss Shirley Sherman responded for the daughters. , A reading was given by Miss Madge Clifton and a duet by Dorothy Baughey and Miss Meyers. The Rev. Carrie Lucas gave the address, using items from a scrapbook in which events in her life pertained to mothers and daughters. Columnist Tells G i r l to Avoid Married Lover Barre-Hill, young Civic opera company baritone, will be heard in concert Monday evening at 8:15 o'clock at the high school auditorium. His appearance will be the last of the series of artists' recitals presented by the Civil Music association this season. DOUBLE SIX CLUB Â·WEETS FOR BUIDGE Members of the Double Six club met Thursday evening at the homy of Mr. and Mrs. J. Bailey, 663 First street southeast. Earthquake bridge ivas played during- the first part of he evening and later, auction ridge. High score prizes went to vlrs. D. Schollian and second, to Mrs.- Harold Johnson. Mrs. Leonard ,undburg won guest prize. Refreshments were served. THURSDAY BRIDGE CLUK MEETS WITH MRS BURKE.. Mr* T. A. Burke, 328 Pennsylvania southeast, entertained members of the Thursday bridge club at her home when high score prize was won by Mrs. C. C. Carrick. Mrs. E. E. Hunter and Mrs. Horace Beemer were guests and Mrs. Beem- 1 won the guest prize. MRS-BEN GOMEN HONORED AT PARTY Mrs. Ben Golieri, 10 Second street northw HELPING THE HOMEMAKER By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE Ilice as a Bleat Substitute. Dinner Menu. Mexican Rice Escalloped Turnips Bread Grape Jam Head Lettuce and French Dressing Fig Cookies, Frosted Pear Sauc". Coffee By VIRGINIA L.EE "DEAR VIRGINIA LEE: I'm a constant reader of your column anc have come to the conclusion that only you can help me In my problem. I've known two men for almost five years. One lives in a nearby town, is 41, married, still living with his wife, and has a son 22 She is continually nagging him, ap predating nothing he does. "In our^ five years of friendship he has shown in every way that h loves me, saying he does, not believ he ought to be unhappy all his life and asks me to marry him. I Hk him as a friend and pal, and beg him not to divorce his wife; tha I wouldn't consider marriage ever then. "The other man .is 26 (I'm 25) hann't near the position in life a the older man, but loves me trul (have been going with him fou years steady). I should like to hav 'him succeed in something In life. H has what one might call 'graveyar love, 1 and I'm afraid should some thing break our friendship he woul do something dreadful. "He wants to marry me, but as am in ill health, and as he is no SCOUT LEADERS GIVEN TRAINING Third Meeting in Archery and First-Aid Held in Mason City. The third meeting of the first aid raining course being conducted by he Boy Scouts of America, with the o-operation of the Cerro Gordo hapter of the American Red Cross, vas held at the Lincoln school Thursday night with an attendance of 54 men. Six new members were enrolled in the course, which brings he total enrolment to 60 men. At the meeting Thursday night Tom Connor gave instruction on in- uries in which the skin is not lierced or broken. Following this :alk, the men divided into patrols where a discussion group was held, ii these discussions the men, under the leadership of their patrol leaders, discussed various phases of first aid work. In this way they received different ideas on proper treatment for various injuries. Gave Demonstration. Mr. Connor also -gave a demonstration on how to diagnose a treatment for fracture, dislocation, sprain and bruises. The members of the group divided into teams to practice the treatment. The group then were divided into twos for practice of artificial respiration. At each meeting of the course these men will receive instruction and practice on seven very important phases of first aid work. With each practice the men become more and more efficient in the administration of artificial respiration. The course was closed by repeating the scout oath together. The third meeting of the archery training course was held Thursday night at the manual arts building with an attendance of 22 men. Chet Stevens instructed the men in how to make their bow and arrows and will also instruct them in how to use them. Progress Rapidly. The men are progressing in an excellent manner and some of them have their bows practically com- Questionnaires Sent to Superintendents by Miss Samuelson Kevcaling many details oÂ£ the glamorous past of Vivian Gordon, slain New York vice witness, Miss Cussle Clayton, above, her former chum, testified before Referee Samuel Sca- liury in an effort to help solve the mysterious Gordon murder. Miss Clayton went from her homo in JSrle, Pa., to New York to aid authorities. . jfef Â¥ sllower gvverrlFThursday evening at'her home .on the occasion of her birthday anniversary. The time was spent informally and refreshments were served. . H; "L,. CAMPBELL HOSTESS TO SANS SOUCI Members of the Sans Souci club met Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. H. L. Campbell, 234 Ninth street northwest. Chinese decorations were used and the. same note was accented in the food and in the costumes of the serving committee. MILLER-'BOLLES CRESCO, March 6.--Curtis Miller has brot his bride to his farm home seven miles east of Cresco. He and Helen Bolles were married in Minneapolis. Killed While Cleaning Gun. WATERLOO, March 6. (/P)--Joseph E. Chizek, farmer near Clutier, died Thursday in a hospital here from gunshot wounds in the chest. Relatives say he was cleaning the gun. New Price on Blue Ribbon No clinkers, no slate or stone, Â£A *"?jg clean burning, ignites readily, V^* Â·/J holds fire well * PER TON CONSOLIDATED COAL COKE 111-115 SEVENTH ST. S. E. PHONE 117G Mexican Rice, Serving (i. Three cups boiled rice, 1 teaspoon salt, Vi teaspoon paprika, 3 tablespoons chopped onions, 4 tablespoons chopped green peppers, 4 tablespoons chopped celery, 2 cups tomatoes, 2-3 cup pimento cheese, cut fine, 2 tablespoons butter, melted, 1 egg, well beaten. With a fork, lightly mix ingredients. Pour into buttered ;bakin;j dish and make 25 minutes In moderate oven. Spaghetti or macaroni can be used in place of the rice, if- desired. Four tablespoons of catsup and four tablespoons of chili sauce can be added to the mixture if a more highly seasoned food Is desired. FiÂ£ Cookies. One cup fat (half butter, half lard), 2 cups light brown sugar, :i eggs, 3 tablespoons cream, 1 teaspoon vanilla, 1 teaspoon lemon extract, % teaspoon salt, 1 teaspoon cinnamon, 1 teaspoon cloves, 1 teaspoon nutmeg, 1 cup chopped figs. % cup chopped nuts, 4 1-3 cups flour, 1 teaspoon soda. Cream fat and sugar. Add eggs and cream. Beat three minutes. Add rest of ingredients and shape into two rolls, two inches in diamete-. Wrap in waxed paper and chill 24. hours. Use sharp knife and cut off thin slices. Bake 12 minutes in moderate oven. Cool and frost. Frosting. Three tablespoons butter, 5 tablespoons hot coffee, 1 teaspoon vanilla, % teaspoon salt, 2 tablespoons otange juice, 2 cups sifted confectioner's augar. Mix all ingredients. Let stand several minutes. Beat vigorously anil let stand'a few minutes. Beat until very creamy. Carefully spread on top cookies. An effective sandwich for afternoon tea is made by cutting thin slices of white bread and spreading with cheese filling. Roll up and wrap in waxed paper. When ready to serve, cut each roll into ] A inch slices. Arrange flat on a serving platter. .Other fillinga can be used in place of the cheese. yet financially fit, it has been an excuse for putting both men off. "Now, for an excuse, I have told this older man that I was engaged to the other, as 1 am beginning to dread his visits and dislike bsing with him; also my letters to him have been few and far between. That only makes him. write sweeter letters and send more tokens of his love. My excuse about being engaged didn't hit, as he only says, 'As long as you're not married it's I do, what should I say, so as to still be friends, as he is anxious to visit again soon? Virginia, would it be wise to say I'm married ? SHEILA." O. K.' "What should pleted. It is planned to devote some time at the next meeting of this course to the making of bow strings. The next meeting of these two courses will be held Thursday, March 12, starting at 7:15 p. m. 10,000 Soldiers Mutiny and Join Communists in Northern China War HANKOW, China, March 6. (/PI-Ten thousand Chinese government soldiers mutinied Wednesday at Sinyang, 100 miles north of here, and joined forces with 10,000 communists, said delayed advices reaching here tonight. Military authorities here are preparing to dispatch eight trainloada of troops to subdue the rebellious soldiers; DES MOINES, March 6. School teachers over the state have been asked by Agnes Samuelson, superintendent of public instruction, to co-operate in a national teachei training survey being conducted by William John Cooper, United States commissioner of education. Miss Samuelson's office has been advised that questionnaires have been sent to superintendents ot schools in the following Iowa cities: Des Molnes, Cedar Rapids, Council Bluffs, Davenport, Dubuque, Sioux City, Waterloo, Boone, Burlington, Clinton, Fort Dodge, Fort Madison, Iowa City, Keokuk, Marshalltown, Mason Cl'tyi Muscatine and Ottumwa. Questionnaires for other cities are being distributed by the state superintendent directly to the coun ty superintendents. M. B. A. Directors Hold Meeting Here The directors of the M. B. A were expected to conclude a two clay meeting in Mason City Friday The board convened in the offices of the lodge Thursday. Man Arrested After Officials Make Raid Chris Peterson, Mason City, 1 being held in the county jail on state charge of illegal possession o intoxicating liquor, following his arrest Thursday night. Officials raided his home Wednesday night and seized a half gallon and four half j e had escaped from the Insane asy- um at Hastings, Minn. Asylum of- icials will come here for him. If he merely cooks a slice of meat ,e's a cook. If he adds so much spice you can't tell what it la, he's a chef. --Fountain Inn Tribune. CRITICS MARVEL AT AROMA AND FLAVOR OF FAMOUS COFFEE Patented Roasting Process is the Reason for Distinctive Goodness pints of liquor and his arrest was based on this evidence. He will be arraigned later. Recovers JTrqm Operation D U M O N T -- M r s . J. F. Pfaltzgraff, who was operated oil for gallstones at the Lutheran hospital, Hampton, is recovering and is expected home Sunday. Morris Held by Police for Hastings Officials Lloyd Morris was arrested by police Thursday night for investigation. Local authorities then learned Of all coffees being sold today, there is one that is winning countless new friends wherever it is introduced because of its distinctive, rich flavor. As a matter of fact, more of this coffee is sold west of the Mississippi than any other brand of fine coffee. Hills Bros. Coffee owes its matchless flavor to the patented process by which it is roasted. Instead of the rare blend being roasted in bulk, only a few pounds at a time pass continuously through roasters in -which the heat and speed of operation are accurately controlled. This process--Controlled Roasting--proves its superiority over any other method, because it roasts every berry evenly. None are overdone and none are underdone. Naturally a flavor is developed which is the last word in uniform goodness and one that no other coffee can equal. 'Hills Bros. Coffee is sold everywhere by grocers. It cornea to you Eerfectly fresh because it is packed \ vacuum- This process extracts air, which destroys the flavor of coffee, from the can- and keeps it out. Ordinary cans, even if airtight, do not keep coffee fresh. Ask for Hills Bros. Coffee by name and look for tho Arab--the trade-mark --on the can. Hills Bros. Coffee, Inc., Minneapolis, Minnesota. AT THE HOSPITALS TELLS HOW TO GET RID OF RHEUMATISM IN 48 HOURS BIG S OUNCE BOTTLE FOR ONLY 85 CENTS It Is Guaranteed 1 Thousands of well meaning people are taking the chance of being crippled for life with rheumatism. When a rheumatic attack occurs they seek to deaden the pain with handy relievers--a method that usually ends with disastrous results. Every rheumatic sufferer knows that painful, swollen, Inflamed joints and muscles are caused by an excess of uric acid in the blood. When you drive this troublesome uric acid from the blood you arc getting rid of the cause of rheumatism--relievers won't do this. While you are taking the nerve deadening relievers the uric acid continues to penetrate further and further into the joints and. tendons Why not stop writing to the married man and tell him frankly that you do not care for him and prefer not to have anything more to do with him? Then if he persists In writing, ignore his letters, and if he comes to see you, be out. No use telling a lie which he could ea"sily find out. From wliat you say he, prefers the type of girl whom he cannot .have. If he did divorce his wife -- and I would be wiling to bet that if you said you'd marry him he never would, in spite of his faultfinding--and marry you, he probably would cease to care for you and be on the lookout for another girl. As to the younger man and his "graveyard love" -- whatever that may be. "Men have died and worms have eaten them-- but not for love," says Shakespeare. It is generally true, so don't dramatize the affair with him. If you love him, stick to him. You could hardly expect a man of 26 to be in as good financial position ns one of 41, even with the same ability. If you don't love him, don't let him think you are going to marry him. That wouldn't be fair. As to your health, is there anything organically wrong? If not, learn the rules of health and try to Joe Peters, 530 Fifteenth street southeast, was admitted to Park hospital for a minor operation Thursday. Mrs. C. F. Nolte, Belmond, was admitted to Mercy hospital for ireatment Thursday. Dorothy Scace, Corwith, was admitted to Mercy hospital for a ma- or operation Thursday. C. H. Crowell, Rockford, was admitted to Park hospital for treatment Thursday. Margaret Oilman, 1020 Ninth street northeast, underwent a minor operation at Park hospital Thurs- VOLIVA, OVERLORD AT ZION CITY, ILL., PROVES EARTH FLAT leaving deposits so deep seated that they cannot be reached---this often means that the Â· takers of drugs for relief only are,disabled for life. If every person who. is afflicted with rheumatic manifestations would start at once to get the uric acid out of the blood--it would perhaps mean the avoidance of crippled joints'in years to come. This can be done by taking one tablespoonful of Allenru three times a day--Allenru acts on the blood and drives from it the uric acid that causes your rheumatic agony, and does it in 48 hours. You can get a generous bottle of Allenru at Huxtable Drug Co., or any progressive druggist for, 85 cents--take it with every assurance that it is a real enemy of uric acid --and of rheumatic conditions--and bear in mind, if it doesn't do as advertised--money back. Allenru is just as good^for sciatica. NEW YORK, March 6. (/T)--Wilbur Glenn Voliva, owner and over- iord of the religious Zion City, TIL, presented "proof" today that the earth is flat. Here it is: "If the earth were a globe, there would have to be 8 inches curvature in the first mile from any given point, 32 inches curvature in- two miles, ten and a half feet curvature in four miles. The curvature increases as a square of the distance. In 400 miles the curvature would amount to 20.2 miles. "A ship or train might be able to slide down such a hill, but can you imagine how you would ever get up the other side." Voliva is on his way back to Zion City after a. trip around the earth. improve yours, makes things ALL-BRAN BROUGHT WELCOME RELIEF NURSERY STOCK The best in fruit trees, shade,'evergreens, windbreak and ornamentals. Flowering, hedge and ornamental shrubs. Roses, vines, perennials, ferns, roots, gladiolus bulbs, etc. Best varieties raspberries, blackberries, grapes, all heavy two-year transplants. Dunlap, Premier, Washington, Mastodon strawberries. Call at nursery . . . get your wants fresh dug-. Prices low to compare with times. Why buy Southern'^grown light and second.grade stock as sold by many agents and merchants? Buy our heavy, northern grown stock which gives satisfaction. Landscape service. Price lists on request. MAPLE HILL NURSERY Nora Sprins5Â«, Iowa Physical disability look much more tragic than they really are. Better Brakes Needed for Pedestrians, Says Cress at Conference CHICAGO, March 6. (M--Many pedestrians need better brakes. This opinion was expressed before a safety conference by G. E. Cress of Mason City, who has made a scientific study of pedestrians and their reactions to danger. "If a man is walking at the rate of four miles an hour," he said, "and a manhole suddenly opens at a distance of three feet in front of him, he'll probably fall in. Ninety-nine out of a hundred would." His muscles could stop him short, he said, if they got the order from his brain. But after the brain has told the legs to walk it takes too long to countermand the order. "The safety of a pedestrian," ho added, "depends on three factors, his rate of speed, the danger zone's extent, and the reaction time. My find- Ing is that for a man walking four miles an hour, the danger zone is six feet if his reaction time is normal." The white race dominates. The colored people merely provide the land's music, dominate literature, the stage and night life, and select Lois Pettit, 421 Washington avenue northwest, underwent a minor operation at Park hospital Thursay. Miss Neva McGown, Clear Lake, was admitted to Mercy hospital for treatment Thursday. A nine pound and one-half ounce son was born to Mr. and Mrs. George Huff, 506 Tyler avenue southwest, at Mercy hospital Friday. Mrs. C. W. Hubbard, 101 Linden drive, who underwent a major operation at Park hospital, was dismissed Thursday. T. A. Iiiisk, Algona, was dismissed from Park hospital Thursday following treatment. C. W. Saundcrs, Northwood, was dismissed from Park hospital Thursday following treatment. Mrs. H. C. Hutchins, New Rochelle, N. Y., was dismissed from Park hospital Thursday following treatment. An eight pound 12 ounce daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur R. Smith, 214 Madison avenue southwest, at Park hospital Thursday. ^ 16 Year Old Daughter of Vivian Gordon Who Killed Herself Buried PHILADELPHIA, March 6. UFl-- Benita Bischoff, whose mother was slain in New York more than a week ago, was buried today. The 16 year old girl ended her own life when the career of her mother, Vivian Gordon, and her tragic end were revealed to her. Benita, a high school girl, fearing to face the world, turned on the gas in the kitchen stove of her home in Audubon, N. .T., last Tuesday. THOUSANDS of letters attest to the efficiency of Kollogg's ALL- BRAN in overcoming constipa-* Won. For instance, Mr. James T. McEnery, Alto, Texas, relates his experience: "For fifteen years I was constantly bothered with constipation. . . . Some eighteen months ago, I began using Kellogg's Al,L-BnAN. From the first week to this good day, I have never had to take a dose of laxative medicine of any description." Kellogg's ALL-BRAN is the largest-selling all-bran cereal in the world. Two tablespoonfuls daily are guaranteed to give relief. How much safer than using habit-forming laxatives. ALL-BRAN also adds needed iron to build the blood. In the rcil-and-grecn package at your grocer's. Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek. A L L - B R A N EMODELING Wo ure remodeling our store, inuk- ing changes for the convenience of our customers and .while the carpenters are working away we are busy soiling shocÂ«. We're cutting shoe prices during this remodeling sulfl. Saturday Special We are (rolnj* to sell 150 pairs of fine slippers and pumps, Velvets, Patents, Kid, suede at Ono Dollar a pair. Wo advise you to bo hci-o curly, as this lot will not last long at tho price. So hurry, pair BOYS' DRESS OXFORDS $1.98 Baby Soft Sole SLIPPERS 25c GirlH* Finu Sport OXFORDS Crcpo Soles '$1.98 to Â§2.98 ROBINSON'S SHOE MARKET 212 SOUTH FEDERAL. FROM ROOMMATE.' Attention has been called to the fact that evidence in the case of Clarence Ward, who is serving a 30 day sentence in jail for larceny, showed Ward did not steal from a clothing store, as stated in a recent edition of the Globe-Gazette, but I judges.--Kewanee Star-Courier. I from his roommate. Bullet Thrown Against Rock Explodes to Kill Child, 5, at Dubuque DUBUQUE, March 6. UP)--Richard Roskop, 5, was dead today from a wound received when a bullet, thrown against a rock by a companion, exploded and struck him in the head. "" Dale Slinker, the companion, yesterday told Coroner Al Dideach of the accident which occurred' Tuesday. The Roskop boy died yesterday. Officials said no legal action would be taken. ; EXTRA PRIVILEGES FOR YOU!! Civic Music Ticket Holders Bring your checks Monday night to tho Barre-Hill concert for your nexb year's memberships! With each adult membership paid Monday night, there will be given a complimentary single admission guest ticket for one concert next year--any one you choose. Also--Anyone wishing to join the association for next year may do so by paying for the membership Monday night and may have the Barre-Hill concert free. Adult members will also be entitled to the extra guest ticket for next season; Adult Memberships $5.00 Junior Memberships $2.50 The Civic Music Association is a non-profit, association of Mason City folk banded together to bring fine music to Mason City. A minimum of three concerts is guaranteed for next season and as many more as an enlarged membership will justify. Bring Your Friends Who May Want to Join and Your Check Monday Evening!