The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 20, 1937 · Page 6
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February 20, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 6

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, February 20, 1937
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^3-tJ Jf it-.'-l j. J- miw j-t.- i^- ·I j- ·"§ ,,i SIX MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 20 · 1937 I !i ! I j'i' pi 'i t i 1 5 ', VARIETY OF EVENTS PLANNED FOR LAST OF FEBRUARY Girl Scout Tea to Be at Y . W . C A . Woman's Club. Art Department to Meet Tuesday at Library. The last week of February will be marked by a number of interesting events planned lor Mason Cityans. Preparations are being made to entertain mothers of Girl Scouts and friends of Scouting at a tea Sunday afternoon from 3 to 5 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. Invitations were issued by the Girl Scout Community Council to 200 for the affair. The Woman's club art department will meet Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in the library assembly for a program on "The Life of Christ in Art." The Rev. D. L. Kratz, pastor of the Church of Christ, will show slides of famous religious pictures, and explain their significance. Another meeting on Tuesday ·will be the Panhellenic association's monthly luncheon meeting at 1 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Hughes Bryant, 301 Kentucky avenue southeast. The committee includes Mrs. Draper Long, Mrs. C. B. Powell, Mrs. C. S. Gordon, Mrs. Paul McAuley and Mrs. Bryant. Members of the Business am Professional Women's club wi! meet Friday evening at 6:3 o'clock at the Hotel Hanford for buffet supper and program on in ternational relations. Dr. Stella IV Mason and Mrs. W. R. ,Hamilto: are in charge. Plans for a joint party are be ing made by the American Legioi and Auxiliary 'for Friday evenin at 7:30 o'clock at the Y. M. C. A when the Res'. C. E. Flynn wil speak on the lives of Washington and Lincoln. Newcomers Take Up Residence in Mason City DENTAL BRACES B R I N G PROBLEM TO MANY HOMES DR. GARRY C. MYERS, PH. D. Child Psychologist. Many children must go through the long, long arduous siege of having their teeth "straightened." Usually it consists of wearing braces on the upper or lower teeth or both, with a spreader between onejor both .jaws to widen the jaw iheVpuIl the teeth info' proper alignment. My own three children had to endure this program, the youngest not quite finished. The corrective period lasts from two to live years. My heart often ached for these children during these trying years. After the work has been done successfully, the child is very grateful. What a difference to his appearance and effectiveness o£ speech! Endowed Clinic. But it is expensive and, unfortunately, many parents whose children need such dental care cannot afford it. However, many who could, neglect the child because they fail to realize what it would mean to him. In Stockholm, Sweden, last summer, I visited a dental clinic endowed by a benefactor of the United States, in which this sort of work was free to children who could not afford to have it done. However, the biggest expense is to the child. The braces are so un^- cpmfortable and annoying, especially in the early period of the ·.corrective work, and the nervous strain on the child is terrific. Makes Child Irritable. You parents who.have a child so treated must have observed how irritable and excitable he was after the braces we're put on, or even following such periodic readjustment. Then is the time for you to be peculiarly calm -, and .kind and considerate of the child. You will want to report to your dentist from time to time, urging him, in many instances, to proceed more slowly. Many orthodontists tighten the braces loo much on each visit. They need to extend the program over a longer total period, even though the financial cost will thereby be rendered greater to you. In most of these cases the child is expected to wear rubber bands hooked between his jaws. They add to his discomfort and since they must be removed when he eats, he is likely to forget to replace them. As a result, progress in the correction is greatly delayed, and the child abused, perhaps, for his negligence. The tactful dentist rriay easily win the child's co-operation, especially with the aid of sympathetic, co-operative parents. Although we parents naturally assume that the child should take responsibility lor proper use of the rubber bands; I'believe we should remind him kindly of the bands at the proper intervals, with the attitude that we bear some of this responsibility. --o-BOELMAN-KAPPEL ACKLEY--The marriage of Miss Anna Kappel, daughter ol Mr. and Mrs. John Kappel, and George Boelman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Casper Boelman of Ackley, was solemnized Feb. 17 at the home of the officiating pastor, the Rev. E Seybold. They were attended by Miss Minnie Kreimeyer and Bert Boelman. Mr. and Mrs. Boelman will make their home on a farm In German township, Grundy county, southeast o£ Ackley. Mrs. Charles E. Strickland, wife of the president o£ the People's Gas and Electric company is shown with her three daughters in their newly established home in Mason City at 8 Beaumont drive The girls are Jean, seated at the left, who is a junior in high school, Mary, the youngest who attends kindergarten, and Anne, at the extreme right, who is a student in the seventh grade Ine Stncklands have recently moved here from Chicago. (Photo by Floyd Merideth Wright) L CALENDAR MONDAY. , Monday Bridge club-1 o'clock, J e f f e r s o n Amber room. H. E. O. club-1:15 o'clock, Mrs. W. H. Patterson, 921 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, Mrs. George Walter, Mrs. Mae Morgan, Mrs. 'J J Goelz, Mrs. W. A. Cagle, Mrs. Ansel Wolf, Mrs. Ed Bryant, hostesses; Mrs. Ray Johnson, Mrs. Fred Eggleston, program, guest iuncheon. '," · V. R. C 2 o'clock, V. F. W. hall, special program. lidland club-2:30 o'clock, Miss Stella Page, 212 Second street southeast. Occident club-Mrs. W. P. Butler, 1218 Jefferson avenue northwest, lesson, Mrs. Ada Felt, Mrs. F. F. Potter. Jhautauqua chfb-- Mrs. A. R. Sale, 320 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, lesson, Mrs. C. W. Barlow, Mrs. Corbin Hemphill. ilaria Mitchell club-Mrs. L. E. Armstrong, 37 River heights drive, lesson, Mrs. A. L. Peterson. T. A. E. club- Mrs. C. Roy Potter, 1019 Jefferson avenue northwest, lesson, Mrs: F. C. Heneman. M. W. A.-7:30 o'clock, Moose hall. Beta SiEfma Phi-7:30 o'clock, Hotel Hanford. entra! C. S. C.-7:45 o'clock, Mrs. A. M. Ady, 817 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, lesson, "Family Safety and the Community." Elks Bridge club--, , 8 o'clock, Elks clubrooms. TUESDAY Va-Tan-Yc club-12 o'clock. Hotel Hanford. 'anliellenic association-) o'clock, Mrs. Hughes Bryant, 301 Kentucky avenue southeast, Mrs. Draper Long, Mrs. C. R. Powell, Mrs. C. S. Gordon, Mrs. Paul aicAuley, assisting. Art department-2:30 o'clock, library, "Life of Christ in Art." IHwaukce Jl. R. Women-2 o'clock, clubrooms. High School Music Mothers-2:30 o'clock, P. G. E. auditorium. feo Igo club-6:30 o'clock, Leone McGhee's tearoom, Christine Larson, hostess. :ap(ist Y. W. A.-6:30 p'clock, Mrs. Jessie Morphew, 303 First street southwest, pot luck dinner. 1ooseve!t-Jackson C. S. C.-7:30 o'clock, Roosevelt school Mrs. J. Vcsterby, leader. ho ciub-- 7:45 o'clock, Mrs. John C. Shipley, 114 Third street northwest, lesson, Mrs. Harry Page. WEDNESDAY ur Saviour's Rebecca circle-2 o'clock, Mrs. John Bailey, 544 Twentieth street southeast. Queen- Rcbekalis-- 2 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall, school of instruction and tea. toosevell-Jackson board-Mrs. H. L. Boothroyd, 38 Twentieth street southeast, and O. circle-- ·o;?r: 0 »?' clock ' Mrs ' E - Hammond, 805 North Federal avenue, Mrs. G. J, Phillips, assisting. Central Lutheran Guild-2:30 o'clock, church, Mrs. G. S. Branscombe, Mrs. A. E. Burmeister, Mrs. Ed Benecke, hostesses. octal Hour elulj-- Mrs. A. J. Rhutasel, hostess. Tu-Snot club-6:30 o'clock, Bovaird tea room, Mrs. 'Harold Jkenberry, hostess. Woodman Circle Beryl Grove No. 135-7:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Jefferson C. S. C.-7:30 o'clock, Mrs. George C. Senn, 101 Kentucky ave'nue southeast, Mrs. H. R. Flickinger, Mrs. G. E. Schmock, assisting, Mrs. Arthur Krager lesson on "Family Safety." I. O. F. lodge-8 o'clock, Moose hall. THURSDAY ThursdayBridjre club-1 o'clock, Mrs. H. D. Fallows, 928 Pennsylvania avenue northeast. Triple T club-1 o'clock, Cavern, Miss Dorothea Diercks, hostess. Baptist Division 5-1 o'clock, Mrs. W. G. Schraeder 825 Third street southeast. TH-Deck Bridge club-1:15 o'clock, Mrs. Seymour A. Rustad, 229 Ninteenth street southeast, hostess. O. T. O. club-2 o'clock, Mrs. Frank O'Hearn, 535 Tenth street northwest. Baptist Gildner division-2 o'clock, Mrs. Ben Kimvcy, 720 Jersey avenue southeast, Mrs. R. J. Searle, assisting. Olivet-Zion Ladies aid-Church, Mrs. Agatha Payne, Mrs. Walter Lance, hostesses. Immanuel Dorcas aid-2:30 o'clock, church, Mrs. Peter Nielsen, Mrs. Max Peterson. Mrs. George H. Nelson, hostesses. Trinity Washington circle-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. Morgan Havnen, 711 Madison avenue northwest. Mrs. G. Auch assisting. Athenian club-Mrs. T. L. Connor, 604 Massachusetts avenue southeast, Mrs. H. P. McLaughlin, Mrs. W. Martin, current events, Mrs. J. A. Pasternak, lesson. G. I. A. In B. of L. E.-2:30 o'clock, Moose hall. IHonroe-Washinffton C. S. C.--· 7:30 o'clock, Monroe school. N. A.-7:30 o'clock. Moose hall. Immanuel Luther league-8 o'clock, ,church, Margaret Larson, Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Anderson, Lucile Anderson, hosts. FRIDAY Baptist division 2-1 o'clock, Mrs. C. T. Benson, 905 Carolina avenue northeast, Mrs William Kern, assisting. Methodist Ladies aid-Division 1, Mrs. J. R. Patterson, 1530 North Federal avenue; division 2, Mrs. Artemas Brown, 225 Ninth street northwest; division 3, Mrs. C. O. Wilkinson, 1123 First street southwest, division 4, Mrs. H. W. Morgan, B16 Madison avenue northwest: division 5, Mrs. J. A. Sweet 101 B,Third street southwest; di- , 3 1 1 Second street northeast, white elephant sale; division 6, 2:30 o'clock, Mrs. J. A. Gashel, 804 Fifteenth street northeast. Roosevelt-Jackson P. T. A.-2:30 o'clock, school. B. P. W. club-6:30 o'clock, Hotel Hanford, international relations meeting. Women's Labor Bureau-7 o'clock, Labor hall. Legion and Auxiliary-7:30 o'clock, Y. M. C. A., joint party, the ~ _ _ . speaker. Daughters of Veterans-7:45 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., patriotic program and tenth anniversary observance. Rev. C. E. Flyhn, BITS ABOUT 'EM Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Baldwin of Waterloo and Mrs. Charles Malloy of Williston, N. Dak., are weekend guests of Mr. Baldwin's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Cassiday, 705 Carolina avenue northeast. * * * Mr.?. H. L. Gore, S24 Crescent drive, Mrs. H. ,T. Blewetl, 680 Third street northeast, and Mrs. R. C. Patrick, 732 Birch drive, will leave Sunday for Des Moines to attend the American Legion Auxiliary meeting of presidents and secretaries. Mrs. Gore and Mrs. Blewett are president and secretary of the local unit and Mrs. Patrick is representing the county organizations. * * * Miss Lois Walter, a student nurse at Milwaukee County hospital school for nurses has arrived to spend a three weeks' vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Walter, 715 Georgia avenue southeast. * s * Mrs. .T. S. Hartman, 242 Crescent drive, left Friday night lor Memphis, Tenn., where she will join her husband in a trip to New Orleans, eastward along the gulf tn Florida and Mason City. thence back to Miss Joan Gilmore, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Gilmore, 110 First street southwest, a student at Frances Shimer college, Mount Carroll, 111., has been elected head proctor of McKee hall and a member of the student council. Miss Gilmore will hold office for one semester. She was also in a group of girls who were photographed for the new book of views being compiled by the college. --o-JACKSON CHILDREN REPEAT OPERETTA "Honey Pirates," an operetta which has been presented by the pupils of Jackson school, was repeated in the Roosevelt auditorium Thursday. The cast WHS composed of children from the lower .- -,^ t .-, uul .,w^L, u,- !'; adcs ? f , ! he sch ° o1 with Shirley vision G, Mrs. T. A. Burke, 328 | p|agse taking the part of the sun. Pennsylvania avenue southeast; --"-division 7, Mrs. J. T. Youngdale, 304 Carolina avenue southeast- division 8, Mrs. Charles Hall, 306 Fifteenth place northeast; division 9, Mrs, M. Bergland, 114 Eleventh street northeast; division :o, Mrs. George Walters, 311 Twentieth street southeast. Our Saviour's Dorcas aid-Mrs. J. L. Snyder, 100 Twenty- eighth southwest. Christian Workers-Division 3, 2:30 o'clock, Mrs. George Slagle, 11 Connecticut avenue northeast; division 4. 1 o clock, Mrs. C. E. Sherwood, 702 Jefferson avenue northwest, pot luck luncheon: division 5, 2:30 o'clock, Mrs. tptto Engebrelson, FLORENCE WIETZE HONORED AT PARTY Mrs. Hugo Gratias ,o£ Nora Springs entertained 40 guests at a shower at her home complimenting Miss Florence Wietzc who is to become the bride of Walter Gratias. --o-MR. AND MRS PAYNE HONORED AT PARTY Friends gathered at the new home of Mr. and Mrs, George L. Payne, 319 First street northeast, Friday night for a surprise housewarming for them. Bridge was played during the evening with high score prize going to Mrs. Payne. A gift was presented to Mr. and Mrs. Payne. Association Hears Talk on Schools Miss Hazel Thomas Speakei at Wilson P. T. A. ' Meeting. Wilson Parent-Teacher association met Friday afternoon at the school for a founder's day program which included a talk by Miss Hazel Thomas, county superintendent of schools, readings by seventh grade pupils and musical numbers. Speaking on "The Schools Aren't What They Used to Be," Miss Thomas said that it is quite true that the schools are not what they used to be. "We do.not live as we used to live, nor do we want to," she said. "Our schools have had to change to keep pace with changing civilization. Because of our knowledge of child psychology and because of the changing standards of society, behaviour that was considered good 35 years ago is now considered bad and many things considered bad then are not put in the same classification now." Not Scholarship. Miss Thomas mentioned the ways in which education today differs from education in days past, pointing out that the chief aim or the education today is not scholarship, but the growth of the personality of the individual and the welfare'of society. In concluding she said, "Let us rejoice that in America, young people are taught to think for themselves and not taught what to think as is true in Europe. Let us rejoice that in America we still hold the ideal o£ a free public school for all the people and that the public school has been able to meet the changing needs of a changing society. Let us rejoice that parents of today co-operate with the school so that the children of today have an opportunity for personal and social develop- )m«nt Tl ment. Readings Given. The readings included "Angel's Wickedness," Mary Ewa'ld, "On the Street Car," Huth Cook- 'Willy, the Angelic Child," Roger Stanfield; "Wedding of Miss Bray," Jacqueline Hemsey; 'Isaacslein's Busy Day," Richard Whipple; and "Mother's Angel Child Dines Out," Shirley Van Note. Arlene Cheesman played cello iolos and there was music by a string trio, Arlene and Evelyn "heesman and Mrs. W. H. Chees- lan. A social hour followed during vhich tea was served at a table decorated in the P. T. A. colors, blue and silver. The color scheme vas repeated in the birthday cake vhich was served in celebration :£ the fortieth anniversary of the organization. Mrs. T. E. Davidson poured. H E L P I N G T H E H O M E M A K E R By MRS. MARY MORTON Spinach Menu Hint Tamale Pie Green Salad Baked Apple Delight Coffee We have gone Mexican today in our main dish. This tamale -pie recipe is well worth trying on the family. The baked apple delight is good-too. I-was rather stumped is to what to suggest for dessert with such a dish as the tamale. Today's Recipes TAMALE PIE--Two pounds soiling beef, not too lean; two tablespoons shortening, three small cloves garlic, one No. 2 can to- ·natoes, one medium onion, two easpoons chili powder, dash of ·ed pepper, salt and pepper, corn meal mush. Boil meat u n t i l lender, adding one clove ot garlic. Remove meat from broth, cool and shred. Heat shortening and saute onion and two cloves or garlic, cut fine, in it. Then add shredded meat and half the tomatoes. Season with chili powder, red pepper, salt and pepper and let simmer gently. Make a thick corn meal mush, using beef broth and half the can tomatoes for liquid. Line casserole with mush mixture. Place meat mixture in center and cover with mush. Bake one hour until light brown. BAKED APPLE DELIGHT-'n a greased baking dish, or individual dishes, put a layer of sliced and pared apples. Sprinkle with sugar and grate over it a bit of orange rind. Add antoher layer of npples, more sugar and more cringe rind. Continue until dish is 'illed, having sugar for the last ayer. Cover and bake in a stow oven, 300 degrees Fahrenheit, un- tl apples are very tender, an hour or two, depending on the amount irepared. Remove from oven and chill. When serving, cover with whipped cream and serve, or sprinkle the cream with finely ground peanut brittle. Frock for Double Duty GLOBE-GAZETEE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN ' 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City _. By DIANA DAY For Either Formal or "Don't Dress" Occasions Frock Is Adaptable Feature of Wardrobe. Lacquered bright blue tulle made this stunning feminine evening ensemble. The fascinating jacket of Chantilly lace with puffed shoulder, sleeves, buttons right up to the tied neck. The flaring hip peplum adds a romantic note. Horizontal bands ot the Chantilly lace accentuate the fluttering hem of the dress. You'll note the decollatage almost to the waistline ' at the back wtih zipper closing beneath. . A splashy crepe print silk is another scheme for this youthful evening ensemble. The jacket transforms it into a smart dinner dress. You'll also wear it for cocktails. It's so simple to make with the illustrated dressmaking chart that is included in the pattern. It shows step by step how to cut out and sew it. Style No. 2529 is designed for sizes 11, 13, 15, 17 and 19 years. Size 15 requires 3Va yards of 39- inch material for dress with 2% yards of 39-inch material for bolero and trimming bands. Send fifteen cents (loc) (coin is preferred) for pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to slate size you wish. The spring fashion magazine is full of fashions for you and your family. The price is only 10 cents per copy. You will find it of tremendous help in selecting your new cruise clothes, your spring outfit, and your early summer cottons. You have only to study yourself and take your choice, for there is a flattering silhouette for every type and figure among the new models. Book costs 10 cents. Send for it today. Boole and pattern to-. ge'ther 25 cents. ' ' Do not send to Mason City, but address Globe-Gazette Pattern Department, 100 Fifth avenue New York City. Table Space Needed. The tendency to small kitchens las put designers on their mettle o provide all the necessary space and equipment in the small area and in such relationship that the work can be performed easily and efficiently. Too many small kitchens lack adequate table-work space that is so essential to the propep,preparation of a meal, says Meeting Conducted by Calvary Guild at J. Demos Home Calvary Lutheran Guild met at he home of Mrs. James Demos, 1614 Madison avenue northwest, Triday afternoon with Mrs. Lloyd Young presiding. Devotions \ycre led by Mrs. M. Carson and vreadings were given y Mrs.-Wilson Parsons and Mrs W. H. Hunger. Committee chairmen were announced to include Mrs. G. Cald- vell, program; Mrs. H. J. Matz. vays and means; Mrs. R. Maurstad, refreshments. A contest be- ween east and west sides for new members has been started with Mrs. Glenn Murren and Mrs. Par- ·ons as captains. It was voted to give the dues to he Red Cross flood relief fund. Refreshments were served by ilrs. Demos and her daughters Helen and Mrs. Pete Balabon. The next meeting will be March 5 at he home of Mrs. A. C. Christen- JUOIUTZ-WEIIB THORNTON -- Vera Webb and Twin Moritz were married at the ..utheran parsonage, Mason City Thursday, Feb. 18, by the Rev O Mall. Mrs. Alta Webb, mother of he bride, and Mrs. Minnie Moritz, nother of the bridegroom, were :he attendants. They will make heir home in Thornton, where he s employed at the Sondergaard Produce company. --o-MILWAUKEE WOMEN TO HOLD MEETING Chicago Milwaukee Railroad Women's club will meet Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the club- roms Cor a program which will include two readings, "Mickey's Market." by Kathleen McDonald and "Who's Afraid," by Betty Shovein. Following the program, bridge and 500 will be played. HOFFMAN-MILLER NEW HAMPTON-- Miss Helen E. Miller, daughter of Hawley Miller of New Hampton, and John Hoffman, son of Peter A. Hoffman of Alta Vista, were married Satur- dy in St. Joseph's church here by the Rev. Thomas J. Dowling, pastor. They were attended by Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hoffman of Alta Vista. They will make their home in Waterloo where he is employed by the John Deere Tractor company. MISSION C I R C L E H O L D S MEETING AT CURTIS HOME "Christian Friendliness" was the topic of the program given at the Baptist Mission circle meeting Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. F. L. Curtis; 734 Carolina avenue northeast Mrs. Arthur Raymond led the lesson on "The Highways ol Christian Friendliness," assisted by Mrs. Lena Hamblin. Mrs. J. Burnett, Mrs. L. T. Hawkins, Mrs. J. T. Laird and Mrs. Alice Brown, basing the discussion of activities of the Baptist missionaries in foreign lands. A quartet from the Union Memorial church sang Negro spirituals. Mrs. M. Maddox sang "Going Home," and Mrs. J. C. McGinty told of the emotional spirit which gave rise to the spirituals and said that it should be remembered that they are sacred music. A play, "Very Foreign Missions," was given by a group of women and the quartet sang again. The meeting was concluded with the singing of "Blest Be the Tie That Binds." Refreshments were served by Miss Baker's group. M A K I U A G E MCENSE GRANTED TO COUPLE CRESCO -- A marriage license was issued at the county clerk's office in Cresco Feb. 18, to Norman G. Anderson, 26, and Lorraine Peterson, 22, both of Rochester, Minn. COUPLE GRANTED LICENSE AT OSAGE OSAGE--A license has been issued here to Gaylord O. Lunde, 28, Nora Springs, and Ruth Wat- lum, 28, Osage. Anniversary Celebrated at Meeting Jefferson P. T. A. Hears Talk Given by Mrs. Hathom. Mrs. W. II. Hathorn, one of the founders of the P. T. A. in Mason City brought the founder's day message to Jefferson P. T. A. at a meeting Friday afternoon at the school. She gave reminiscences of early days in Mason City and in P. T. A. activities and paid special tribute to Mrs. Lee D wight Hillis, founder of the Iowa branch of the P. T. A. and a founder of the child research station at Iowa City. Patterns of Living. Mrs. Hathorn spoke of the evolution of time and patterns of living and emphasized the fact that we are all founders, laying foundations of one sort of another. "Character is one thing we come into the world without, and the one thing we can take with us," she said. "Are we willing to stand definitely for the right? With all our leisure are we becoming cultured and are we laying the foundations for real spiritual wealth?" . ' Mrs. Hathorn deplored the apparent absence of the definite standards of right and wrong of yesterday and spoke of the attractive doorways to avenues of wrong living in concluding her talk, Candlelight Service The founder's day 'message oE the national P. T. A. president was read by Mrs. L. A. Lysne and a candlelighting ceremony followed. Participating were Mrs. L. V. Fox, first president of the Jefferson P. T. A., Mrs. V. D. Nelson, Mrs. Leslie Allen, Mrs. Harold LaGasse, Mrs. R. E. Sheley, Mrs. Paul B. Davison, Mrs. G. K Schmock, Mrs. W. T. Fraser, Mrs. George DeGroot and Jeanne Peterson. Following the ceremony, an ensemble comprising Mrs. T. J. Barclay, flute; Mrs. Harold Johnson, clarinet; Mrs. Harian MacMillan, violin; and Mrs. Morris Laird, piano, played "Ave Marie" by Schubert and "Driegesproch" by J. Val Hamm. Elect Delegates. At the business meeting, Mrs. C. W. Gasswint and Mrs. Ellis Bloomfield were elected delegates to the P. T. A. convention to be held March 18 and 19. Pay night was announced for Friday, Feb. 26, and the date for a declamatory contest under the direction of Miss Lena Nicholas was tentatively set for March 10. At the conclusion of the meeting, refreshments were served by Mrs. F. K. Preston, Mrs. Leslie Allen, Mrs. E. E. Ehlers, Mrs. F. W. Freeman, Mrs. R. G. Parks and Miss Mabel Decker. .--o-Charter Is Draped for Rebekah Meeting During the business meeting oC Queen Rebekali lodge Friday evening, presided over by by the noble grand, Mrs. E. S. Leaman, the charter was draped for two past assembly presidents, Mrs. Emma Miller of Cherokee and Mrs. Guy Butts ot Wesley. The staff included Mrs. T!. E. Kolwinska, Mrs. Floyd Voiding, Mrs. O. F. Repp and Mrs. Wayman Closson with Mrs. A. L. Ready, pianist. Mrs. Laura Felix sang during the ceremony. After the meeting, a card party was held for Odd Fellows, Re- aekahs and families. There were 17 tables with Mrs. A. J. Clemens and Mrs. Ted Leaman in charge. Prizes in bridge went to Mrs. A. J. Smerdon, E. S. Leaman and Mr. Clemens and for 500 to Mrs. Ed Jones, O. W. Ong and L. the Federal Housing administration. Broiling Meals The cuts of meat suitable for broiling are the tender steaks and chops. Porterhouse or T-bone, club and sirloin are the steaks; rib, loin or shoulder chops and slices cut from the leg are the lamb cuts suitable for broiling. Ground meat from even the less- tender cuts may be broiled, since in the grinding, the long fibers are cut, and the meat made tender. The broiling ov;n should be thoroughly pre-heated. Then the meat is placed far enough from the source of heat that only one turning is necessary. By the time one side is nicely browned the steak or chop is half done, and is seasoned, turned, and allowed to brown and finish cooking on the second side. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS -- SINCE I9ZO COURTESY AND SATISFAOTIOH WITH EVERY PURCHASE Blouses for Spring Among the things you're buying for your Easter wardrobe, smart Blouses of silk or cotton, tailored shirts and ruffly types of dress wear. Dark and pastel shades in all sizes. Priced $1.00 to $5.95! "SEE YOU TOMORROW (MONDAY)" ··^jsxxsss^ixi!^vzssaszsa*s:x£!S?-FfS5S.

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