The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 26, 1936 · Page 8
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March 26, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 26, 1936
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Page 8
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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 26 1936 PROGRAM IS PLANNED FOR UNIVERSITY WOMEN'S MEETING '-V Ames Chosen for Annual Convention May 8 and 9 Dates Set for Tenth Meeting of Iowa Group. Members of the Iowa division of the American Association of University Women will meet May 8 and 9 in the Memorial Union at Iowa State college, Ames, for their annual state convention, when the tenth anniversary, of the founding of the Iowa division will be observed. The first regular session on Friday, May 8, will be- an informal birthday luncheon. The afternoon sessions will be given over to business and fine arts. At the 7:15 o'clock dinner that evening. Dr. Katherine J. Gallagher will speak. Dr. Gallagher, a member of the staff of Goucher college, was the speaker at the fellowship dinner at the Los Angeles convention last June and is chairman of the national fellowship award committee of the A. A. U. W. On Saturday, May 9, there will be a series of conferences on branch activities. The nominating committee includes Miss Alison Aitchison, Miss Marian Daniells. Mrs. J. N. Hughes, Mrs. F. H. Waters and Miss Callie Wieder. CUMMINGS-KA1SER. OSAGE--Miss Emily Kaiser of Ingram, Wis., and Arthur Cum- minga of Hawkins, Wis.. were married here at the Osage Lutheran parsonsage by the Rev. T. P. Solem in the presence of Mr. Cummings' brother, Ray G. Cummings, and wife. The bridal couple will spend several days here and" relatives in Oelwein. They will be at home on a farm near Hawkins. Miss Mary Weiser Weds Minneapolitan in Florida Church EAGLE GROVE-- Miss Mary Correll Weiser. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. V. Weiser of Detroit Lakes. Minn., and grand-daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Correll of Eagle Grove, was married to Dwight A. West of Minneapolis, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. G West of Minneapolis, March 20, at Holy Cross Episcopal church in Miami. Fla., by the Rev. Grant Knauff. The attendants were Miss DeRicci Powers of Fargo. N. Dak., and Samuel Bailey, Jr. Mrs. Wilbur A. Carlson of Detroit Lakes sang. A wedding breakfast was served to the wedding party and friends at the Miami Biltmore hc- iraduate of Carle- of Kappa Thcta FOR TEEN ACE GIRLS GLOBE-GAZETTE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City by DIANA DAY tel. The bride is a and is a member sorority. Mr. West is a graduate of the University of Minnesota. After a honeymoon in Palm Beach, they will be at home to their friends in Minneapolis, after April 1. MORRISON'-NAFUS NASHUA--The engagement of Miss Dorothy Nafus to Dr. Carl Morrison of Eag-leville, Mo., was announced at a family dinner given at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Nafus. Miss Xafus. who is supervisor of music in the schools at Strawberry Point, has resigned her position to take effect in two weeks, and Dr. Morrison, who is one of the medical staff at the state institution at Independence, has resigned which will take effect April 13. Plans for the marriage which was to have beer, in June, were changed wheu the doctor decided to locate in Grinnell May 1. The marriage is scheduled to take place Saturday, April 25. DEITZ-SWnVTOX NASHUA--Miss Mary Swinton, daughter Attractive Frock Has Full Bodice Gathered to Yoke; Puffed Sleeves; May Be Easily Made at Home. Here's a pretty dress for teen age. It is devastatingly feminine with its full sleeves, and little round yoke buttoned at the shoulders. Make it for Easter in plain or printed silk. For later wear, choose one of those smart calico prints, challis print or pastel linen. Style No. 267g is designed for sizes' 10. 12. 14 and 16 years. Size 12 requires 2% yards of 39-inch ma- ^f--^ terial. Send fifteen cents (IOC), (coin is preferred i. for pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number, size you wish. New spring Be sure to state fashion book costs ten cents. Send for your copy today. Book and pattern together twenty- five cents. Do not send to Mason City, but address Globe-Gazette Pattern Department, 160 Fifth avenue, New York City. were attended by the bride's brother, Clyde Swinton, and Mrs. Swinton. They will make their home on the Sherman Tupper farm. A dance will be given, at the opera house Friday evening in their honor by their friends. COUPLES GRANTED MARRIAGE LICENSES NORTHWOOD--Marriage licenses were issued to Fred V. Jacobs, Rockwell, and Betty M. Morland, Cresco; Wilford L. Perkins and Mardelle 1. Turner, both of Minnc- eapolis; Gilmer Peterson and Nina Ferley, both of Lake Mills: David Butler, Miami, F!a., and Margaret Swinton, and Irving Deitz, son and Rachel J. Larson, both of Min- the Baptist parsonage in Plainfield, The New Appeal Centers Around This smart new design is ideal for afternoon and evening wear. Broad Button Strap, Medium Round Toe a n d Square Continental Heel. Also in White Buck. Tli e new style rags with your n e w spring suits. Monk strap with Cuban heel and cut-out vamp. \ THE LA PETITE SANDALS For the Modern Miss this Shoe can't be beat. Flat heel cut-out vamp, round toe, attractively stitched. Ideal for dancing. Miller-Jones bnng you the smartest spring shades in full-fashioned ringless chiffons at great savings. S¥E§%E» A JSEOABi-E 19 SOUTH FEDERAL AVENUE MRS. GLEN MURREN HONORED AT PARTY Mrs. Glen Murren, 514 Fourteenth street northwest, was honored at a birthday surprise party given at ner home Wednesday evening. There were 33 guests and 500 was played at six tables with high score prizes going to Mrs. .Vcno Crawford aoid Herman Bohnsack and low to Miss Mildred Quist and Charlie Newell. Lunch was served by Mrs. Walter Carr and a gift presented to Mrs. Murren. MRS. MILES DAVIS HOSTESS TO CLUB Mrs. Miles Davis, 103% First street southeast, entertained the Easy Aces at her home Wednesday when bridge was played with high score prizes going to Mrs. Harry Munzenmaier and low to Mrs. Harlan Proctor. Members of the cluo are Mrs. Ed New, Mrs. L. W. Ross, Mrs. Chester Chinn, Mrs. Davis, Mrs. Munzenmaier, Mrs. J. W. Griebling, Mrs. Proctor, Mrs. Clyde Engle. Mrs. D. W. Doolittle was a guest. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. L. W. Ross on April 8. FORESTERS MEET AT MOOSE HALL Independent Order of Foresters met Wednesday night at Moose hall to welcome the new son of the financial secretary, Ronelda Mott, past chief ranger and the financial secretary, Mr. and Mrs. Vern Mott. After the business meeting, games I were played with prizes going to Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Bemis, Mrs. Edith Statzer, Mrs. John Berry, Mrs. Fred Freitag, Mrs. Herbert Boothroyd, J. K. Johnson, and Orlando Belseth. Mrs. Willis Bemiss will have charge of the entertainment at the next meeting. Refreshments were served by Mr. and Mrs. Charles LaRoe. EMERY-BLY. DECORAH--Miss Bculah Marie Ely of Austin. Minn., and Conrad i Emery, son of Mrs. Maude Emery i of Decorah, \verc married in Austin I by the Rev. Q. E. Henericks. Attend': ants were Miss Evelyn Ely. sister of : the bride, and Clement Emery, j Si-other of the bridegroom. They will make their home in' Austin. I Made Up My Mind To Get It was so simple! I ate what 1 iiked, took no strenuous exercises, did not weaken my body withdrastic purgatives -- yet day by day I felt myself getting lighter, the fat seemed to slip away. Now I have a lovely, graceful figure -- and I never felt better in my life ! That, in brief, is what thousands of women who have reduced the Marmpla way might well tell you. Four times a day they take a little tablet containing in exactly the right quantity a world-famous corrective for abnormal obesity. -- A corrective prescribed by physicians everywhere and acknowledged to be the most effective known. Since 1907, more than 20 million packages of Marmola have been purchased. Could any better recommendation be had? Today-- buy a package of Marmola, and start at once. Soon you will experience Marmola's benefits. When you have gone far enough, stop taking Marmola. And you will bless the day you first discovered this marvelous reducing agent. Marmola is on sale hy dealers everywhere -- from coast to coast. I n s t r u c t o r AidsWomen in Cooking Ann Kingsley Sends Answers to Cooking School Questions. In the recent Globe-Gazette cooking: school many women turned In special questions. Some of these were answered at the school; the remainder Miss Ann Kingsley has answered in this and succeeding articles which will appear on the woman's page. Women readers who did not attend the cooking school will find these articles helpful, as well as those who did attend. Question: What kind of moat do you buy for a crown roast of pork? Answer: The crown roast of pork is cut from the loin. Question: I have no broiler. How shall I cook a steak? Answer: Pan- broiling,--that is, cooking in a hot. uncovered frying pan, pouring off the fat as it accumulates.--may be substituted for broiling. Steaks, chops or any other cuts suitable for broiling may be panbroiled. In panbroiling steaks or lamb chops, have a heavy frying-pan very hot. Brown the steak on both sides, then reduce the temperature. The. time required for panbroiling is the same as for broiling. rlankcil Dishes. Question: Please explain the planks used in recipes? Answer: A planked meat dish is most attractive in appearance and is not so difficult to prepare as it appears. Planking is simply i a type of service, rather than a method of cooking certain cuts of meat. The cookery method used is broiling. It need not be an expensive dish, as proved by the "penny-wise porterhouse," made with ground meat, which was demonstrated in the cooking school. For this and other planked dishes, you may use a heat-proof glass platter. Or you may want to own one of the oak planks which arc made especially for this purpose. According to popular idea the wood imparts a pleasant tang to the meat and vegetables. More than likely your plank will be used mostly for company meals so you will want to select a plank of generous proportions. Perhaps you will need two. There are small planks for individual servings, which may be your preference. Before using a new plank for the first time, rub it well with fat then place it in a slow oven, about aOU deo-rees F., and leave it for an hour, or "until the fat has completely penetrated the wood. That is all the treatment necessary. Cuts to Use. Tender cuts of meat, suitable for broiling or panbroiling. such as porterhouse and sirloin steaks, are best adapted for planking. Lamb chops too may be used and also ground meat. Pork and veal chops, which require long, slow cooking, are often not used, but they might he served as the center of a planked dish if they are almost completely cooked beforehand. Broiled ham | may be planked." I The general method of planking is to partially cook the peat and vegetables before arranging them on a plank. The meat is cooked almost to the desired degree of doneness. Broil the steak, chops or shaped ground meat as usual, then transfer to the center of the plank, which has been heated, and arrange the vegetables, also partially cooked, around it. With Planked Meat. D u c h e s s potatoes -- that is. mashed potatoes to which beaten egg yolks have been added--are usually piped with a pastry tube around the edge of the plank. To one quart of riccd potatoes, add four beaten egg- yolks, salt and pepper to season and enough milk to give it the right consistency for putting through the pastry tube. Sweet potatoes may be used for a border with ham or lamb chops. Marshmallows placed at intervals about this border add to the flavor and fine appearance of the dish. Sliced pineapple goes well with lamb or ham. Distinctive Dish. With steak, stuffed tomatoes, stuffed onions, green string beans, cauliflower flowerets, carrots, diced or cut in fancy shapes are suggestions, depending on your taste, convenience and season of the year. For a distinctive dish, serve bananas, cut in half and rolled in melted butter and browned on the plank. When the meat and vegetables j are arranged to your satisfaction, j place the dish in "a hot oven (450 j degrees F.) long enough to heat ] thoroughly, to complete the cooking j and to give all a nicely browned j appearance. Usually about 15 min-~ utcs is required for this. ' MISS MYRNA WALTER HONORED AT PARTY Miss Myrna Walter, 504 Madison avenue northwest, was honored at a surprise party given by a group of friends on the occasion of her nineteenth birthday Wednesday. The time was spent in playing monopoly and dancing and a number of gifts were presented to the honoree. Refreshments were served at the close of th evening. SO WOULD VOLi Babe Ruth turns down circus offer. Objects to riding elephant, So docs the elephant. WIFE PRESERVERS When cheese is too soft to be grated gently press it through a strainer. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES NEW HAMPTON--Licenses to wed were issued to Glen F. Mttke and Malinda D. Kammcyer. both of Fredericksburg; James Coffey of Dunbar'and Frances Stonewall of Gilman. HOOSEVELT-.JACKSON BOAKD AT MEETING Plans for the meeting of the Roosevelt-Jackson P. T. A. Friday at the school were discussed at a meeting of the executive board of the P. T. A. at the home of Mrs. R. J. Johnston, 203 Twentieth street southeast. Refreshments w e r e served by the hostess. WILSON T. T. A. PLANS FOR MARCH PROGRAM Mrs. Charles W. Gasswint will be the speaker at the meeting of the Wilson Parent-Teacher association Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the school. The sixth grade children will present a program. Failing Pupils Do Studying in Inefficient Way By GARRY C. MYERS, 1'H. D. Child Training Expert. The general public has little appreciation of the appalling number of college students who go home never to return. They had failed-no matter the reason given to their friends. The leading reason for college failures named bv college deans is lack of application, indifference and laziness being implied. Whereas the want of habits of hard work is not infrequent among college failures, many students with average or above-average ability who work too hard, even to the point of breaking, have failed for lack of efficient study methods. Nor can we be sure that most who appear lazy or indifferent have been wanting in a will to work, since the efforts they do expend have borne so poor returns. Who can continue to strive hard in the face of continuous defeat? Studying Efficiently. Over a period of years numerous books and Booklets have appeared on how to study, addressed to students of various ages. Such helps may be found in any good library. We believe the best of all of them written to the college student is "Studying Efficiently." by S. L. Crawley, Ph. D. This 95-page booklet in paper cover has grown out of professor Crawley's experience in giving guidance on how to study well to several hundred adults, on the week preceding the opening of each new term, at Cleveland college. Western Reserve university. Let me urge parents to write their children at college about this book. All 01 us will find it useful for ourselves. Contents: Orientation to college work; planning a work schedule: reading effectively; note taking, and the use of notes; attention and concentration; learning and memorizing; examination and grades; motivated efforts and educational val- !S. Construct Program., To quote a few of the hundreds of summary-statements: "Keep a record of what you actually do each hour and half hour of your first regular school week. Construct a work program, including all your scheduled tasks. Plan scheduled study periods of appropriate length to allow for the complete preparation of each course. . . . Use for study hours those hours which are effective for study; let leisure time be filled in afterward. Use and respect your schedule. . . . "Practice (with definite effort) to read more quickly than you have been doing. Increase your vocabulary. . . . "Do not leave class or reading notes in the jumble of the original effort. . . . Construct and utilize your notes regularly. L'et your class notebook become an accessory text --your own. . . . Avoid the frenzy of cramming for examinations by keeping your daily preparation up to date." There is an excellent bibliography, i I wish every college student might have a copy of this booklet and make it his personal guide, so that hundreds of young men and women might be kept from falling on the human scrap heap of failure and despair. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS--SINCE 1920 COURTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERY PURCHASE laster Suits The one season in all the year, when you feel most like emerging as a new personality, casting the shell of winter clothes aside. We show you the suits which are styled to create such a change in you. Every one a distinctly new and refreshing young fashion. GIBSON GIRL SUITS LONG SWAGGER SUITS SHORT SWAGGER SUITS MANNISH SUITS ENSEMBLE SUITS Others to $45.00 At these popular prices, have an exciting representation of all that is new in suit styles. See them, and you'll have your Easter suit earlier than ever before! And why not--Easter April 12th. "SEE YOU TOMORROW" IS All Colors, Beautiful Fabrics, Excellent Tailoring i i

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