The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 25, 1936 · Page 7
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March 25, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 25, 1936
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Page 7
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 25 1936 ETY NEWS Music Mothers Arrange Coming Events of Club Members of the High School Music Mothers club met Tuesday afternoon at the P. G- and E., with Mrs. H. E. Kennedy presiding during the business session when plans were made for the last cookie sale to be held Friday, March 27. Arrangemnts for a spring tea to be at the Music hall Saturday, April 11, were discussed. The program included a trombone solo by Lloyd Nichols, a bass solo by Bob Collen and a cornet number by Bob Runyan, accompanied by Dorothy Evans. Mrs. George Collen's division served refreshments at the close of the afternoon. Yellow tulips and Easter decorations were arranged on the tea table. Visitor From Ames. BRITT--Frances Mullin of Ames visited his parents here over the ·week-end. F R E E Hair Cuts -- Marcels Every Morning Supervised Advanced Senior Work Finger Wave, dry 20c Shampoo and Finger Wave 35c Hair Cut 20c Hair Bleach 50c Manicure 25c Permanents $1 up Scalp Treatment 50c Facials oOc-Sl Hair Dye $1.50 Inecto or Clairol LA' JAMES COLLEGE OF BEAUTY CULTURE 13-16 First St. N. \V. Phone 974 WIFE PRESERVERS A cake of lavender scented soap placed in the linen drawer lends a delicate odor to sheets and pillow slips which many persons find pleasing. 23 Delegates Named From Iowa to Attend Library Convention DES MOINES. (/P-- Gov. Clyde L. Herring- Wednesday announced the appointment of 23" delegates to the fifty-eighth annual American Library Association convention at Richmond, Va., Ma y 11 to 15. The associatioon asked governors of each state to name delegates, Governor Herring said. Those appointed were: Miss Mildred H. Pike, Sioux City; State Senator Carolyn C. Pendray, Maquoketa; Arthur E. Thompson, Sioux City; Johnson Brigham, Des Moincs; Herbert Adams, Dubuque; Miss Julia Robinson, Des Moincs; Dr. John W. Billingsley, Newton; Mrs. N. E. Marey, Spirit Lake; A. J. Small. Des Moines; Don L. Berry. Indianola. Mrs. D. S. Humeston, Albia; D. N. Loose, Maquoketa: A. M. Devoe, Des Moines; E. J. Murtagh. Algona; A. C. Petersmeyer, Odebolt; William F. Riley, Des Moines; Mrs. Forest Spaulding, Des Moines; Mrs. J. C. Pryor, Burlington; Miss Edna Gie.sler, Davenport; Mrs. Fred Woitz, DCS Moines; Charles H. Brown, Ames; and Miss Grace Van Wormer, Iowa City. Etta Gets New Wardrobe * « « « * « « * * Famous Comic Strip Heroine Shows You Some of Her Latest Togs Even Better Than When It Sold for A Lot More Money World's Finest Washer No extra charge for the Maytag Balloon Wringer (Extra Safe). All cast aluminum tub. Quiet, all steel power drive. Don'f be satisfied with a cheap washer when you can own a Maytag with all of its outstanding features. CONVENIENT PAYMENTS Over 28 carloads sold out of this store in the last two years. FREE DEMONSTRATION in your own home. If it doesn't sell itself, don't keep it. 22 Second Street N. E. Phone 2067 Memorizing Is Easy for Child; Gives Pleasure By GAKBY C. MYERS, PH. D. Child Training Authority . I hope you listen in each Saturday morning at 11 o'clock, to that fine program on the American schools led by Dr. Florence Hale. There always is something given well worth hearing. Recently Mr. Westfall, speaking on this program, told us about the newsboy explorers of Manchester, New Hampshire. These boys meet in small groups under the sympathetic guidance of an interested, kind-hearted man called a skipper. Each lad who succeeds in memorizing a certain number of gems assembled in a booklet from the best literature wins a skipper's wheel. The skipper comes to know these boys as real individual personalities, and is able to inspire them to strive to make the most of themselves. The selections which these boys commit to memory express lofty aspirations and ideals. Learned Quotations. 'When I was a boy at school, I learned there many such quotations which have always stuck with me. Besides, we memorized whole selections from the poems of the ages. But when ray children were in the grades, in what are classed as highly progressive schools, they committed practically nothing to memory. To my hapy surprise, my youngest, now. in junior high, told me the other clay that his English teacher was having them do some memorizing of choice literary selections. He says they like it. Of course and young children like it still more. It looks as if we may be coming back to our senses, that we are beginning to realize that some things are worth remembering for a lifetime. Fads For and Against. But in our country there are fads for and against. Over a period of many years there has been. a fad against memorizing anything. In some schools it is still considered a mark of backward pedagogy to have children learn anything by heart. The cry, instead, is "Experience!" "Stimulate them. Don't bother them with remembering. Let them know where things are and they can look them up when they need them;" To be sure, the library is full of such. Yet there come times when a fact in the head is worth a hundred in the library. Thin fad for memorizing nothing has hit the Sunday school, where children nowadays rarely learn by heart any ."of the literary, treasures of the Book of Books. The first step is to select what is worth remembering. The next is to learn it by heart. Why should we not encourage our children early at school and home to become life-time possessors of the treasures of the ages? Memorizing, properly guided, is no hardship, but a pleasure and a pleasure that has permanency. Child Study Circle Hears Two Lessons at March Meeting Mrs. Kathleen Clark, Mrs. Ted Faktor and Mrs. Ben F. Randall were co-hostesses for the Central Child Study circle at its meeting Tuesday at the administration building. Mrs. G. Kiester read and discussed a paper on "Inferiority Complex" and Mrs. L. Faggerly spoke on "Jealousy and Anger." Lucy Ann Randall played two piano selections, "Pretty Little Song Bird" and "The I Battle Hymn of the Republic." Following the program the evening was spent socially. Tea was served with Miss Hazel Coon and Mrs. Vinnie Christiansen presiding at the tea table. Pastel shades were carried out in . the decorations. There were 20 present. 2 New Books Topics for Department Mrs. Edith Naylor Speaker at Last Meeting Held at Hanford. Reviewing "Facing Two Ways" by Baroness Shidzue Ishimoto and 'The Exile" by Pearl Buck, Mrs. Edith Naylor of Clear Lake spoke .0 the Woman's club literature department at its last meeting of the year Wednesday afternoon at the ianford. " 'Facing Two Ways' has an attractive title because of the apparent contradiction, and it is a fortunate selection because the author writes a story of her life as she stands at the crossroads in Japan today," Mrs. Naylor said. "She was brought up in the ritual and ceremony of old Japan and she married a liberal and became a figure in the progressive movement of that country." Stumbling Progress. "The book gives the stumbling and tortuous progress of a woman trying to climb up to western civilization and continuously held back by the past. The first part of the book, dealing with her childhood and youth bring the greatest de. light to the western reader. We find in it an escape from the realism of the present. "Reared as a daughter of a Samurai, the author lived in Tokyo and attended a school for children of royalty where she was taught to be a good wife, a wise mother and an obedient daughter-in-law. This training was continued in her hours outside of school, giving no time for relaxation. When she was 17 years old, she was graduated from school and three months later, her father betrothed her to a nobleman, 10 years older than herself who was studying engineering." Elaborate Trousseau. 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 Fruit Cup or Iced Tomato Juice" Deviled Oysters Potato Chips Molded Vegetable Salad Rhubarb Turnovers Coffee Serve this menu to guests for a Sunday night supper. Oysters will soon be off the market, so I am recommending them for use for perhaps the last time. The rhubarb turnovers may be apple turnovers instead, if you prefer. Today's Recipes. Deviled Oysters--Two tablespoons butter, one quart celery, cut fine; one quart oysters, cut in halves; two egg yolks,_ well beaten; one quart coarse bread crumbs, seasoning--salt, red pepper, black pepper, bit of curry powder, paprika and Worcestershire sauce. Melt butter in a saucepan, add celery and cook until tender--at least 20 minutes. Add cut oysters and cook'until they are plump and begin to curl. The egg yolks and bread crumbs should next be added to the mixture; season to your taste. If mixture seems dry, moisten with a little cream. Spread in a shallow baking dish and bake at 400 degrees until slightly brown. Rhubarb Turnovers -- From a sheet of pastry rolled one-fourtii inch thick cut circular piece four or five inches in diameter. A small Will Meet Thursday. RUDD--A home project meeting will be held all day Thursday at the Fred Kollman home for Ulster, Rock Grove and Rudd townships. A project meeting was held at the home of Mrs. I day afternoon. I saucer or cover, or a little bowl, will serve as a marker for the circle. Cut around this with the point of a sharp paring knife. Spread on a baking sheet. -On one-half put a spoonful of thick rhubarb sauce, moisten edges on the circle with cold water, fold pastry over filling .e of Mrs. Harry Schrader Tues- and press edges firmly together that Q pvnTM~«v, no juice may escape. Prick the tops with a fork. Bake at 450 degrees until delicately browned. Return From Adair. LELAND--Glen Foss, manager of the Leland Auto company, returned here Monday after spending the past three weeks at his home in Adair. Mr. Foss has been suffering considerably from sciatic rheumatism. Why You Should Never Cut a Corn If you are troubled with corns or callouses, do not run the risk of Maple Candies. Maple Taffy--One can sweetened condensed milk, one-half cup maple syrup, dash of salt. Stir together ever low teat to the hard ball stage. Cool on a buttered pan. pull until firm and cut into pieces. Maple Divinity--Three cups of maple syrup, three-fourths cup corn syrup, three-fourths cup water, two egg whites, one cup chopped nuts, one-half teaspoon vanilla. Boil the WELL, WELL, WELL,! Here is* ;tta Kett that popular comic strip heroine, again. And she is presenting some of the new items in her spring" wardrobe. Paste the entire picture on thin cardboard · and then cut out the dresses and try them on Etta. The editor of the ;Globe-Gazette has another Etta cut-out paper doll which he may publish if you write him and ask him to. THRIFTY FIXERS ELECT OFFICERS Alice Sivewright was elected president of the Thrifty-Fixers at a meeting at the home of Eunice Anderson. Amy Lou Haight was named secretary, Mildred Johnsen, treasurer, and Marie Dyer, historian. Mrs. Earl Dean read the plans for the coming year. The time was spent in singing and folk dancing were the diversions of trie afternoon and refreshments were served. The next meeting will be April 18 at the home of Ruby and Marie Dyer. % Miss Geraldine Bruner, who spent her spring vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Bruner, S42 Fourth street southeast, has returned to Ames where she is a student at the Iowa State college. Airmail for January Set All Time Record, According to Farley WASHINGTON, (.T)--Postmaster General Farley announced Wednesday that the country's airlines established an all time high for total volume of airmail carried in January. The month's 1.77T.753 pounds was 357.467 pounds greater than for the same month of last year. The airmail volume for the year 1935 was 13.276,023 pounds or about twice the poundage carried during each of the two previous years. cauouses. ao noi run tne HSK or " ---' ,-- IT;, · . ,,,,,, ,, _,:..»,,,,1 blood poison by paring them. Sta- \TM^'^TM*LTM l ^ r ^:\%*TM ^ Police and Students Battle in Shanghai SHANGHAI. (.Tl--Several combatants, including two policemen, were wounded by rifle bullets Wednesday night in a f i g h t , between police and students at Fuhtan university. The univcrsilv itself was thrown Spring Style Show Will Be Conducted by Merkel Company The informal showing of spring and Easter fashions will be continued at the Merkel company on the second floor Thursday and Friday afternoons from 2 to 5 o'clock each day. The garments will be modeled by Betty Chapman, Elizabeth Milne Lois Wilson, Winifred Storer Mae Grace Spuhler, Mrs. C. B. Sherman Mrs. Ford Fricke and Mrs. Olaf Ulen. The new fashions in all sizes will be shown and any garment will be modeled on request. H A-TAN-YE CLUB MEETS FOR PARTY The Wa-Tan-Ye club regular monthly party was held Tuesday evening at the Julia M. Higley home. This was a surprise birthday party for Alta Striker. After dinner the evening was spent playing bridge and monoply. FAMILY NIGHT PROGRAM HELD AT MOOSE HALL Loyal Order of Moose sponsored a family night program Tuesday evening at Moose hall with the Women of the Moose in charge Mrs. Obert Quisling was chairman of arrangements. The program was carried out as a broadcast with Miss Mae Haddy as announcer. Mrs. W P. Chaniberlin. drill captain, had charge 1 of the kindergarten review Dances and musical numbers were given by the senior regent's escort Mrs, Henry Miller had charge of amateurs. Mrs. Irving Elstad, th manless wedding and burlesqu style show; Miss Edith Skoglund gave musical numbers between the acts. E. D. Zea had charge of the refreshments which were served tc 180. The next family night pro gram will be April 28. --*-- HANSON-GROSMEYER A marriage license has been issued to O. R. Hanson. 24, and Eva Grosmeyer, 23, both of Waterloo. Mrs. Naylor spoke of the clataor ate trousseau which the Japanese bride had for hor wedding and o her early married life. The Baron ess' husband had his first job in f mining town where he took hi bride and where they lived twi years in conditions much differen from those of her childhood. Late they went to America and he com pelled her to take a business cours in New York and went off to Eur ope without her, telling her sh could follow when she had comple ed the course. Returning to Japan, they took u social service work and her hu band became interested in the na tionalist movement. He told her h no longer cared for the new typ of woman, although he had force her to become that. She gave up h work and retired to her home, bu this made no difference, so she sumed her reform work. Mrs. Nay lor pointed out that the author's SEVEN personal problem Is overshadowed by the national tragedy of Japan. " 'The Exile' by Pearl Buck reads like a book of fiction, although it is classified as biography." Mrs. Naylor aaid. "It is the story of the author's mother, full of wisUullncss. hardship and tragedy. So wide were her contacts and so rich her experiences that there are many people in it." Married Missionary. Describing the Dutch ancestors of the heroine, Carry, who settled in. Virginia, Mrs. Naylor told of Carrie as a young girl, desirous to devote her \vhole life to God. She wished to become a missionary but her father opposed this idea, but she married the younger brother of their local pastor after a brief courtship fitch consisted of exchanging mu- enthusiasm for missionary ork, and set cff with him to tiina. 'Of her seven children, four of hem were buried in China. She la- ored for righteousness and cleanness and fought for the lives of er children and for her own life, ut of her own experiences, came er ready sympathy for women. "Readers will appreciate America ,ore after realizing the contrast of hina presented by Mrs. Buck in he biography of her mother. It is very sad story and its theme, Jis ·i true of most of Mrs. Buck's work, the continuity of life." /Irs. E. C. Chamberlin, Mother of Well Known Plane Pilot, Succumbs DENISON, f.T -- Mrs. E. C. Chamberlin, 67, mother of Clarence :hamberlin, widely known airplane jilot. died at her home here Wed- lesday after a two day illness. She suffered a gall stone attack two days ago, physicians said. Mrs. Chamberlin had lived here 3 years. She took her first airplane ride in 1928, nearly a year after he r son had piloted a plane across the A tlantic ocean. Members of the f am- ly today sought to locate the son, who is 'in the south. He was last heard from when he wrote his mother several days ago from Port Arthur, Tex. Nurse Tells How to Relieve Eczema Itching "Bathe the affected surface carefully with hot water and Resinol Soap. Pat dry and apply Resinol Ointment generously. I have used this treatment often and have seen it relieve very stubborn cases of eczema suffering 1 ." It subdues the Itching quickly, and is kind to tender skin. Resinol Ointment and Soap are sold by all druggists. For free sample write Resinol, Kept. 61, Baltimore, Md. Another Stumbling Block in the Web of Evidence the Police Were Spinning tistics show that many infections have occurred from this seemingly innocent practice of paring corns. Simply go to your druggist and get some Ice-Mint, rub a little on any painful corn or callous. The pain promptly disappears and in a short time the corn or callous will loosen and lift off easily -- root and all-- leaving the surrounding skin in a healthy normal condition. This, together with the fact that Ice-Mint quickly eases such troubles as sore, tired, aching, puffed or burning feet and makes them cool, easy and comfortable, is probably the reason for the hearty endorsement given it by druggists. To rid one's feet of every hard corn, soft corn, corn between the toes or painful callouses in such a pleasant and safe way makes it seem the height of folly for anyone ture threads from spoon (240 degrees) over stiffly beaten egg whites, add nuts and vanilla and boat until very i stiff. Pour into buttered pans and | mark into squares. the tip of the cordon of police surrounding Pour slowlv campus and all entrances taarric the ; cadcd with barbed wire. to pare a corn and warned to stop it. people are Substitute for Granulated. Shaved maple sugar may be substituted for granulated sugar in custards, blanc.mange and pudding sauces. In making ice cream, use two cups maple syrup in place of one cup granulated sugar (to one and one-half quarts cream). Pour the hot syrup over two egg yolks and cook over hot water about eight minutes. Add the cream and a dash of salt and freeze. You may use half milk and half cream. Go to Des Moines. I BRITT--Supervisor Penn Eckels i and Silas Nelson went to DCS j Moines Tuesday where they trans- i acted business. i How's Your Stomach? DOOR appetite, indigestion, gassy, sour stomach, dizzy spells, from causes that can be relieved by a tonic have been overcome by Dr. Piercc's G o l d e n Medical Discovery. It stimulates the ap- pttilc. improves the action of the sloir.ach. n i a k i n K the food di;«t teller. Rr.i'l vh.it Mrs. A. F. Bick- niorc oi 15" Cnion AM:.. (Clfnovtr) lirjtnrf. N f h r i.ii(l: "i had -ii-qucr.! ctucts of imliv^tTM ami my food s«niNl to tour in mv Vtonm-li. My spprli'.' «.is poor aM I fell so [ired .i!i ::ir l i m r . I .11*0 -.v.is iroul'ied u ' i r h hca'l.uhrs. Hi. I'icrce's Gfiiden M r d i r M Pi^-overy drove a w n y the slonnrh i:jis:CS e n T i r ' h "1 h d no more h r i t h f h e . mv appetite inrreawc! and I csir.ed m M-nth:." ii'iv now: New si."*, tabs. Mr. Liquid S!.0" ft sl..-i. AND HOW IT TRANSFORMS HANDS . . . . REBEAUTIRES Y O U will adore the dainty purse- si z e Chamberlain's Lot i o n which t h e coupon brings yo u . You will enjoy trying this quick-drying lotion. You will be amazed at no_w it re-beautifies hands and skin. Not sticky or gummy, a blend of thirteen imported oils, it is a complete beauty treatment -- one you must try. Chamberlain Laboratories, IV! Des Moines. Iowa. Please sr^d free trial size of your As Detective Keyes held a match to her cigarette, he apologized to Mrs. Bryce for the intrusion of her apartment and the search he had just made. As an intimate friend of the owner of the famous ruby, he felt certain that she could shed some light on the motive for the baffling murder of the actress who was wearing the "murder stone" when she was killed. But Mrs. Bryce would tell nothing. She only proved another stumbling block tow- wards the solution of THE CAMDEN RUBY MURDER by ADAM BLISS Beginning Thursday, March 26 in the Globe-Gazette

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