The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 2, 1944 · Page 6
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February 2, 1944

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 2, 1944
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6 Wednesday, Feb. 2. 1944 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE 2 Vocalists Are Heard oirProgram Mrs. B. Raymond. Weston, soprano, and Mrs. Harold Snyder, contralto, were on the program of the Matinee Musicale club at its meeting Tuesday afternoon at the Y. W. C. A. with Mrs. H. E. Patton as hostess. Mrs. Morris Laird was accompanist. The program was opened with a duet by the 2 vocalists, "Smiles and Tears" from "The Magic Flute" by Mozart. During the first -half of the program, Mrs. Snyder sang "Ah Rendimi" from "Mitrane" by Rossini and "Mon couer s'ouvre a ta voix" from "Samson et Dalila" by Saint Saens. Mrs. Weston's numbers were "Voi La Sapete" from "Cavalleria Rusticana" by Mascagni and "Pleurez! Pleurez, mes yeux" from "Le Cid" by Mas- senet. Duets in the first part oE the program were "Barcarolle" from "Tales of Hoffman" by Offenbach and "Every Flower" from "Madame Butterfly" by Puccini. In the 2nd half of the program, Mrs. Snyder sang "Alice Blue Gown" from "Irene" by Montgomery, "I'm Called Little Buttercup"-from "Pinafore" by Gilbert and Sullivan and "Villia" from "The Merry Widow" by Lehar. Mrs. Weston's numbers were "It's A Lovely Day Tomorrow' from "Louisiana Purchase" by Irving Berlin, "Bill" from "Show- Boat" by Jerome Kern and "Summertime" from "Porgy and Bess 1 by George Gershwin. To conclude the program, Mrs. Weston and Mrs. Snyder sang the duet, "Brother Come and Dance With Me" from "Hansel and Cretel" by Humperdinck. --o-- * Program of Piano Selections Played by Jerry Bailey Wa-Tan-Ye club will have itt, annual meeting Feb. 22 at the Cerro Gordo hotel, it was announced at the weekly luncheon Tuesday noon at the Hotel Han- lord. Mrs. Alice Johnson who had charge of the program presented Jerry Bailey, son of Mr. and Mrs R. L. Bailey, who played "By The Sea" by Paul Stoye, "Prelude C Sharp Minor" by Rachmaninoff, 'Valse Triste" by Jean Sibelius, '·Fantasie" by Mozart and "Theme From Concerto" by Tschaikowsky. The pianist said that in addition t o . music, his hobby is collecting statues of prominent composers, 12 ol which he has now; and scrap books. He is a cub scout, in the 6th grade in the Wilson school, and started his music career at the age of 3. Ruth Swingen Brose is his instructor. The program for next Tuesday will be current events.- ' Every army ordnance anti-aircraft weapon is designed so that it is capable of firing on ground as well as air targets. r YOU WOMEN WHO SUFFERFROM^ HOT HASHES If you suffer from hoc flashes, weak, nervous irritable feelings, are a bit blue at tunes--due to tae functional "middle-age" period peculiar to women--try LytUa E. Piatham's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms. Jt helps nature! Follow label directions. LYDIALHMfflMI'SSSgSSS 3725 SIZES 10-40 APP.INCl. The applique may ask a question, but you won't it you choose this classic beauty which enhances your own charms with its slim, fluent lines. ^No. 3725 in size 16 requires 3% yd. 39-in. fabric. Applique included in pattern. Send 16c for PATTERN, which includes complete sewing guide. Print your name, address and style number plainly. Be sure to state size you wish. The Spring Fashion Book is now ready. Illustrates 150 pattern styles in beautiful colors. Limited supply, so order early. 15c a copy, or only lOe with a pattern. Include 2c extra for handling and mailing. Address Pattern Department, Globe-Gazette, 121 W. I9th St., New York 11, N. Y. Committees Are Named for Season Miss Etta Lindskog of Chicago, ;ecretary general of the Milwau- cee Women's club, was a guest at the meeting of the Mason City chapter of the club Tuesday in the Milwaukee clubrooms. Miss Lindskog spoke on the work of the organization. The program chairman, Mrs. F. J. McDonald, presented Cadet Midshipman Bob Shovein of the Merchant Marine who talked to the group on the countries he has visited including Australia and Africa. Officers of the club for the new year were in charge. They include Mrs. R. E. Sizer, president; Mrs. Walter Hendrickson, 1st vice president; Mrs. C. E. Kemp, 2nd vice president; Mrs. C. S. Pack, ·;reasurer; Mrs. J. A. Nelson, re- :ording secretary; Mrs. P. W. Hurley, assistant recording secretary; Mrs. Robert McClintock. corresponding secretary; and Mrs. John Balfanz, historian. Committee chairman are Mrs. W. ( F. Ingraham, constitution and by-laws; Mrs. R. L. Goltz, welfare; Mrs. Harry Farrer, good cheer; Mrs. Jess Mathewman, membership; Mrs. W. T. Cross, ways and means; Mrs. L. R, Meuwissen, scholarship; Mrs. R. I. MacGregor, library; Mrs. L. E. Martin, refreshments; Mrs. Oscav Larson, phone; Mrs. N. "P. Van Maren, house and purchasing; Miss Gertrude Deeney, auditing; Mrs. Vern Sohn, safety; Mrs. Carl A. Anderson, music; Mrs. Barbara Gross, custodian; Mrs.' C. C. Smola, publicity; Mrs. Fred H. Hornig, social; Mrs. O. T. Anderson, Red Cross; and Mrs. McDonald, program. Mrs. Smola and Mrs. Carl A. Anderson were hostesses for the afternoon. Mrs. Cerney Will Speak toB.P.W.'s Mrs. Rob Roy Cerney will be the speaker at the meeting of the Business and Professional Women's club Thursday evening at 6:30 at the Hotel Hanford. The international relations committee is in. charge of arrangements for the program which is based on the theme, "United Nations in Review." Mrs. Jean Hoffman will provide musical selections. Mrs. Nellie Wulff is chairman of the international relations committee which includes Mrs. Elda Mullane, Mrs. Cecile Bayless, Miss Agnes Stevenson. Mrs. Annie Yelland and Miss Mary Bullock. SAILOR HONORED Sivaledale--A farewell dinner was given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Pat Ward in honor of Franklyn Ward, aviation machinist mate 2nd class, and Mrs/Ward. Franklyn was home on a 15-day leave. He returned to his station at Pasadena, Fla., Tuesday. Franklyn has a brother, Robert Allen Ward, in the navy stationed at Bar Harbor, Me. Among those present at the dinner was Franklyn's grandfather, past 98 years old, from Albany, Mo. Tie Newest at a price Create can afford! ^wKWt; nowon/y ? 1 50 Award Is Presented Here is diamond ring craftsmanship at its finest-- a beautifully made bridal set tailored in fashion's new UK KoMl Goto. The enaogemenf ring features a fine solitaire diamond with 4 side diamonds. The 5 diamond streamlined circlet is a perfect match. You have to see these exquisite ere- oiions to appreciate their loveliness! Mho oiroifab/e in 14K Yttlgw CoWl BLANCHARDS 12 EAST STATE H elping the omemaker By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE 'Honey' Of a Frostinp (Recipe (Point-Rationed Items Starred) "Vegetable Meat Stew Beet Celery Salad Enriched Bread Molasses Cake Honey Frosting Coffee (Recipes Serve Four) Vegetable-Meat Stew *1 cup cubed cooked meat (leftover) 1 cup diced cooked carrots Vi cup diced celery 2 tablespoons minced onions 2 parsley sprigs (optional) T cup water 1 cup gravy (leftover) or white sauce % teaspoon salt. Simmer, covered, 20 'minutes, meat, carrots, celery, onions, parsley and water. Add rest of ingredient and top with dumplings. Cover tightly and ismmer 15 minutes. Do not remove the lid during this time or they will fall. Carefully pour mixture into serving dish. Honey Frosting (Double Boiler Method) 1 egg white, unbeaten 1-3 cup honey , 3 tablespoons sugar 2 tablespoons water % teaspoon salt % teaspoon lemon extract V4 teaspoon grated lemon rind. Place egg white, honey, sugar water and salt in upper part double boiler. Set in lower part Placed over low heat and beat frosting with Dover egg beater until frosting stands in peaks This usually takes 7 minutes. Remove upper part from lower part and beat until frosting is thick cool and dull. Add rest of ingredient and frost cake, cup cakes or cookies. BITS ABOUT 'EM Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Hoffman, 103 Monroe S. W.', are the parents of a daughter weighin 7'/4 pounds, born Monday. Sht has been named Rosella Marilyn --o-Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. 353 Enroll at U School of Nursing Iowa City--Largest 2nd semes- er enrollment in the history of the University of Iowa school of nursing, 353 students, has rejected the response of women to '.he need in that profession. For the first time in 14 years, :nrollment for a semester is over 300. It is a substantial increase over the figures of 2 years ago, 264; and the first semester of 1943-44, 274. Many of the enrollees are mem- aers of the United States cadet nurse corps, being trained at government expense upon the condition that they continue their nursing either in the armed forces or as civilians for fi months after the war. Largest number of students :ver enrolled in the school during a 12 months period is 402 from June, 1929 to June, 1930. --o-- 4- COUGHS ·r Iniebul Irrititim Dit It C«Ut the U.S.A. Canada's greatest cougn medicine is novr beins made and colt right here, and if you have any doubt about what to tako this winter for the common cough or bronchial irritatior resulting from colds, get a Dottle o Buckley's CAlfAnioi. Mixture. YOE yront be disappointed -- it's dirferenl from anything else vou ever used--a] medication -- no syrup-- one little sip and you jret instant action. Only '" cents at all cood dmesists. OSCO Dtur PERMANENT WAVE SPECIAL Machine or Machine- So.73 less Permanents ____ t* up $6.75 11 $5.25 ·trvtar »is Emp $5.00 Beolir (II Onchtji oil Wave ·einlar til Poart Infniian Vict«rl»-Einpr« s ,-Dochfji CoU W«v« S2» 815 S10 Shampn an! Hair Strlt /;-_ »I«I Silk Bins* .......... *.. DOC Oil »r Filch Sh»mpo« plot nt-^ Hair Styt. ........ ... ... 75C LA' JAMES COLLEGE OF BEAUTY CULTURE 24 Second St. N. E. Ph. 974 Mason Citj BEVERLY ROWSE Forty-three badges, one 1st class, and a curved bar were awarded to the Girl Scouts of troop 11 Tuesday evening at their court -of awards at Monroe school. Beverly Rowse, Monroe junior high student, was/presented the curved bar by her mother, Mrs. George E.. Rowse. This award is the highest honor any Girl Scout can receive, The regular Girl Scout opening ceremony, was led by the junior troop leader, Beverly Rowse. Miss Nancy Halsor, troop leader, introduced the troop committee, consisting of Mrs. Rowse, chairman; Mrs. Lee D, Parker, Mrs. J. B. Deck, Mrs. Owen Tierney, and Mrs. Mae Petitt. Miss Jean Bagley, assistant troop leader, told of the activities of the troop for the past few months, indicating what the troop has accomplished toward its international friendship badges. ·*Short talks were given on Peru y Marjory Lou Laughlin, Mariyn Tierney, and Kathryn Amling. Mrs., Carl Pick, Mason City Girl cout director, invested Janice -ampe, and Dorothy Ann Dona- oo in the Girl Scouts and award- d 2nd class badges to Shirley "arfin, Rasha Katz, Janice Lampe, 'auline Wodarcak, Barbara Cady, Dorothy Ann Donahoo, and Joy ~"etiU. Badges for glas., interior deco- ating, design, hostess, basketry, binding, needlecraft, archi- WEDNESDAY Red Cross Volunteers-7 to 9, surgical dressings room, 211 North Federal. V. S. W. V. auxiliary-7:30, V. F. W. hall. Bethlehem Ladies aid-7:30, Mrs. Henry Groh. Bethlehem Willing Workers-7:30, northeast circle, Mrs. R O. Horn, 1407 Rhode Island N. E.; southeast circle, Mrs. Fred Best, 506 15th S. E.; 2, Portland circle, Mrs. James Sandy. Garden club- Postponed one week. Loyal 10 club-7:30, Mrs. J. W. Johnson, 705 Birch drive. Holy Family circle-7:30, Mrs. W. L. Bennett, 117 /· North Federal. Degree of Honor-8, McKinley school. Preschool Child Study group-R, McKinley school. JHURSDAY Novel club--. Mrs. Draper Long, 1104 West State. Our Saviour's Rebecca circle-1:30, church. Girl Scout council-9:30. Y. W. C. A. Red Cross Volunteers-1:15 to 4:15, surgical dressin; room, 211 North Federal. History club-1:15 Red Cross surgical dressing ,'room, 211 North Federal. Grace Evangelical Ladies aid-2, group 1, Mrs. S. N. Pine, 1444 Adams N. W.; group 2, Mrs G H. Bamford. 1412 Adams N. W. 8, group 3, Mrs. Clint Mott, 611 Washington S. W. Past Noble Grands-2, I. O. O. F. hall. Wesley W. S. C. S.-2, church. R. N. A. Health club-2, Moose hall. Energetic class-Congregational church. Athenian club-Mrs. R. E. Sizer, 416 Delaware N. E. Hanford Ladies aid-Mrs. Irvin Johnson. Portland W. C. T. U.-Mrs. Kenneth Bauer, 136 19th -S. E. Sorosis club-Mrs. G. H. Doty. 419 1st S. E. Trinity Ladies aid-2:30, church. East State Street club-2:30. Adams home, 680 Ea State. Immanuel group 1-2:30, Mrs. Peter Nielsen, 317 21s S. E. Mercy Hospital alumnae-3, Mercy nurses home. B. P. W. club-6:30, Hotel Hanford. Rainbow Mothers-7:30, P. G. E. auditorium. St. Lucy's circle-7:30, Mrs. E. E. Fleming, 50 Pennsylvania S. E. Calvary Lutheran guild-7:30, Mrs. James Demos, 31 2nd N..E. Bandies for Britain-- ·' 7:30, 814 Foresters building. Bethlehem Walther league-7:45, church. Immanuel Martha society-8, Mrs. Mclford Newberg, 93 Jackson N. W. Women of the Moose-8, Moose hall. L. O. T. O.-- t 8, I- O. O. F. hall. Federation Chairman Is Appointed Simultaneous announcement of a new appointee to the chairmanship of the committee on orchestras of the National Federation of Music Clubs and of a greatly augmented program for this committee, the function of which has previously been largely educational, was made Wednesday by Mrs. Guy Patterson Gannett of Portland, Me., president of the Federation. Mary Howe of Washington, D. C., is the new chairman. The augmented program of the committee on orchestras which she will direct will include close cooperation with the- major symphony orchestras with a view to the inclusion of a greater number of meritorious American works on their programs. Only works reviewed and approved by the newly created American composition committee of the Federation, of which Otto Luening of the faculty of Behnington college is hairman, will be recommended. As an initial step towards the ccomplishment of this new ob- ective, Mrs. Howe will form a egional committee with a mem- er in each city where a leading ymphony orchestra is located. This committee will supplement he efforts of the state orchestra hairman, already active in the ·arious states, in the attempt to ···"""O» «.i«--.u.i. !_*,». t i i v , un_iii-- t J1 i w u a filet IVS, J I 1 L I I K tiVltf lElpt LU ccture, my community, handy- give outstanding American com- voman, foods, housekeeper, color- raft, cook, outdoor cook, trans- lortation and communication, pubic health, public safety, my coun- ry and. 5-year numeral. Girls who received badges were Diane Krall, 9; Marilyn Tierney, 5; Clyra Deck, 5; Arlis Kline, 4; Beverly Rowse, 4; Janice Lampe, 2; Vlarium Teeple, Barbara Cady, Shirley Stevenson, Angeiica Karamitros, Pauline Wodarcak, each 1. Refreshments were served to the arents and the girls by the troop :ommittee and scout hostesses. War Effort of Chapter Is Reported ^ War activities reported at the meeting of Unity Chapter No. 58, O. E. S., Tuesday evening in the Wasom'c tempie included a con- ribution of $5 to the American Red Cross. Funds from the penny march were used for war stamps and bonds. It was announced that 2 of the ambulances purchased by the Iowa O. E. S. are in service i India, both manned by lowans. During the meeting, Mrs. Uva M. Bryant affiliated with Unity chapter and was welcomed. Nine lew members were elected. Miss rlazel Coon, worthy matron 1 of Uolden chapter, Nora Springs, was ntroduced. Past worthy matrons :rom the Marquette and Algona chapters were presented and gave short talks. Announcement was made of the school of instruction to be held in the Masonic temple March 14 at 1 o'clock w'ith Mrs. Alma Freeman of Clear Lake, instructor foi district 4, in charge. A special meeting was set foi Tuesday, Feb. 8, at 7:30, for the conferring of degrees. After the business session lunch was served in the dinins room with Mrs. Hazel McCollough and Mrs. Vinnie Christiansen as chairmen. --o-CATHOLIC FORESTERS PLAN FOR DINNER Plans were made for a pot luck dinner to be held March 7 at the meeting of the Women's Catholic Order of Foresters Tuesday evening at the P. G. E. auditorium Mrs. John Lansing and Mrs. Florence Corbett will be in charge After the business session, cards were played with prizes going to Mrs. L. H. Greene, contract, anc Miss Marion Colloton, 500. Refreshments were served by Mrs. R C. Berrie and Mrs. N. P. Van Maren. PHOENICIAN CLIJB IS ENTERTAINED' Mrs. Marshall Ervin was hostes to the Phoenician club Tuesday'a her home, 115'/. North Federal Miss Louise Macket had the lesson, reviewing "Journey Among Warriors" by Eve Curie. DEARNOAH- AFTER WAt^WIUL \WE AUTO SHOP FOR =- WHAT \WHEM THE BOTTOM DROPS OUT OF MY 7 UPPER SENO VOU» NUMNODOMS To HUE Ot,D OU1Z. Kl bo IT JBKSHT posers a wider hearing. "Previously the committee on rchestras has functioned under he education department of the "ederation and its task has been irimarily to keep our. member hip advised as to what was ranspiring among the orchestras," Mrs. Gannett said in making the announcement. "Now we propose o make it an action group. "The change is prompted by he greatly enlarged program in iupport of American composition vhich has been undertaken by he Federation, and which hinges upon focusing the organization's jurchasing power so that it can e a direct instrument in insur- ng the publication and sale of a arger amount of meritorious American music. While continuing to emphasize chamber and chora music, which our clubs purchase n quantity each year, we shal also try to insure auspicious or- :hestral. premieres of importan new large form works." Mrs. Howe, the Federation's new chairman of orchestras is specially well qualified for this :ask. She is a member of the board of the National symphony orchestra in Washington and a :omposer. Her compositions hav been played by several of the major symphony orchestras, among them the National symphony, th' A T ew York Philharmonic-Sym phony, the Philadelphia orches Ira, the Toronto symphony, thi. Chicago symphony, the Indianapolis symphony, the Oklahoma State symphony, the Baltimore symphony, the Rochester Civic orchestra, and the Philharmoni symphony of Buenos Aires. Most of the major conductors among them Leopold Stokowski Hans Kindlcr, John Barbirolli Rudolph Ganz and Sir Ernes MacMillan, have conducted he works. Mrs. Howe studied compositioi under Gustav Strube and pianc under Harold Randolph and Ern est Hutcheson. She is a fellow o the MacDowell colony, a membe of the American Society of Com posers. Authors and Publishers a member of the National Asso ciation of American Composer and Conductors, and a member o the board of directors of Ben nington college, Vermont. --o-Navy Mothers Give $30 to Red Gross Navy Mothers voted to contri bute 530 to the Red Cross at thei meeting Tuesday in the Servic Men's club. Two new members were takci into the organization, Mrs. Aggi Galbrielh and Mrs. J. G. Fell. Plans were made for a publi card party to be held Feb. 18. Th next meeting will be Feb. 16 at p. m. --o-MRS. CARRIE REELER HONORED AT PARTY Friends of Mrs. Carrie M. Reele gathered at her home, 1324 Jerse N. E., for a surprise party on he birthday. Mrs. Rceler received number of gifts including 2 birth day cakes. Games were played an refreshments were served. --o-During the first 2 years of wa American industrial acidents dis abled more than 60 times the mil tary wounded and missing. Vision VICTORV ^ tOBRTEDBS M A C E ' S Smith Optical Co. TO LIVE IN SOUTH--Mr. and Mrs. John P. Johansen of Hampton announce the marriage ot their daughter, Electa, to Kenneth Raisch, U. S. navy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Raisch of Geneva. The couple will live in Jacksonville, Fla., where he is stationed at the naval air base as engine test inspector.--(Russell Photo.) ' ergenson-Oustad Muptials Are Held Kanawha--Clarence Oustad, son f Mr. and Mrs. Mons Oustad of ianawha, and Miss Marian Jer- enson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bert ergenson of Britt, were married t the home of the bride's par- nts by the Rev. O. M. Johnsen, astor of the Evangelical church. Attendants were Miss Betty ergenson, sister of the bride, and Oscar Oustad, brother of . the ridegroom. The bridegroom has spent the ast 2 years in Panama with the oast artillery, and at the conclu- ion of his furlough will report or service in Texas. , --o-The greatest risk to a soldier ost in the jungle is poisonous food Plasma Fund Is Benefited ! by Auction j At the V. F. W. hall Tuesda' afternoon the Woman's Relic! Corps met for a social time an 1 held an auction sale of noveltii for the benefit of the blood plasirj fund. There were 50 present. Proceeding the auction a sho! business session, with Mrs. C. Sherwood presiding, was held aJ committees named for the yea* Miss Julia Russell, chairm^ named Mrs. W. H. Arnold as au) tioneer and Mrs. E. W. Lilley ( clerk. Miss Betty Russell gave) brief outline of the work done \ the W. R. C. and W. R. C. circi She said within the past year 3 had been given to the blood plasil fund and the work would stressed for the duration. The committee included Julia Russell, Miss Betty Russ Mrs. A. V. Clapper, Mrs. Lil Mrs. F. T. Balkam, Mrs. S. Crawford and Mrs Hugh Stev, Various hand made articles v. under the hammer and the j ceeds turned over to the bl plasma fund. It was announced the next i cial circle will be Feb. 15 wS Mrs. Erma Hewitt, Mrs. W. Whe$ er, Mrs. Crawford and Mrs. Arntf on the committee. Mrs. Clapper and Mrs. Balk presided at the tea table. SUITS SUIT You ... . All winter suits at special savings. You'll find outstanding values in winter and early spring suits here. Formerly S39.95. "See You Tomorrow' TRY THIS TEMPTING TOAST TREAT! ( Bread istasic ^ No\vs the time for delicious, nourishing t o a s t dishes! Easy to prepare, they help make hard-lo- gef-foods go further and save on points. Make your toast with- BETSY ROSS E N R I C H E D WHITE BREAD. Every slice tons Is perfectly to a crispy gold- en-brown. Rich in food- encrgy. loo, plus vitamin B,, Ribo flavin (Vitamin niacin and iron. Watch this space for more toast recipes made with BETSY ROSS ENRICHED WHITE BREAD. Order a loaf today. ENRICHED WHITE BREAD

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