Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 1, 1937 · Page 8
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, March 1, 1937
Page 8
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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MAECH 1937 JEANETTE BEYER TO CONDUCT ANNUAL COOKING SCHOOL April 6-9 Dates Set for Event Table Talks Author Coming to Mason City to Give Lecture Series. Jeanette Beyer whose Table Talks in the Globe-Gazelte have been followed Tor several years by North Iowa readers will be in Mason City to conduct the annual Globe-Gazette cooking school on the afternoons of April G, 7, 8 - and 9 in the high school auditori- tiin. Miss Beyer has had experience in conducting cooking schools, haying been the instructor for ·chboJs sponsored by the Washburn Crosby company as well as those of several newspapers. During a recent trip to Europe, Miss Beyer added to her culinary ex- .perlences by attending an English cooking school. The cooking school sponsored by the Globe-Gazette in co-operation with Mason City merchants, will follow much the same -pattern as those of other years, bringing to housewives the newest ideas in homemaking with the purpose of simplifying household t a s k s through modern methods. · Miss Beyer's recipes printed in her Table Talks in the GIobe-Ga-- zette.bave been used by many Mason City women and found reliable for preparing delicious foods. She has had a number of years experience in her chosen field, having been graduated in home economics from Iowa State college at Ames. After several years with the Washburn-Crosby company, Miss Beyer was married to Clive M. McCay, biochemist in the animal nutrition department of Cornell university, Ithaca, N. Y.' Miss Beyer has continued . her study of foods, receiving an M. S. in child nutrition from Cornell two years' ago. She did special research in foods during a six months' stay , in England and on the continent. ·--o--· JTJNGLING-DEGROOT ALLISON--A marriage license issued here Feb. 26 to John C. Jungling, legal, Parkersburg, and Dena DeGroot, legal, Dike. COMMON COLDS C.Ves COMFORT Dally Will Conduct Cooking School Here Jeanette Beyer, Globe-Gazette food expert, wh'o will come to Mason City April 6 to conduct the annual four day cooking school, is shown in her own kitchen in a farm house near Ithaca, N. Y., where she tries out her recipes before using them in her Table Talks. Miss Beyer has had considerable experience in conducting cooking schools and will be in charge of the one sponsored here this year by the Globe-Gazette in co-operation with Mason City merchants. Lenten Study to Be Continued Tuesday by St. 'John's Women St. John's Women's auxiliary, composed of all women of the parish of St. John, will meet Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the parish hall to continue its Lenten study. "The Negro in America and His Contribution to Drama" will be discussed with Mrs. T. K. Trissel as leader. Hostesses will be members of the church school staff, including Mrs. A. D.. Conley, chairman, assisted by Mrs. Paul McAuley, Mrs. Dorothy Pool and Mrs. Clarence P. Parker. MEYER-KUECKER WHITTEMOHE -- Miss Lillian Kuecker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kuecker of Whittemore, and Leonard Meyer, son of Mr. and Mrs. William-: Meyer of Whilte- moie, were married in St Paul's Lutheran church Feb. 25 by the Hev 5 ' W H. Discher. - ' --- Selma and William Meyer, Jr, brother and sister of the bridegroom, acted as bridesmaid : and best man..H. W. Behnke played "Pomp and Circumstance" for the bridal processional. After the ceremony, reception was held at the home of .the bride's parents. Dinner was served at 6 o'clock. They will live on a farm.near Garner. YOUR BEAUTY SHOPPE Avoid the Easter rush---we feature the lovely Duart Wave-$1.95 $2.95 §3.75 $-1.75 We specialize In.waves for baby-fine hair and absolutely'q'uaranlec them. A test curl taken on every head--no guess work. Machineless Waves--$3.75 to $6.00. . 3 experienced operators to serve you--no waiting:. We do women's hair cutting. Rachel Thiel, Helen Nicholson, Operators Mynnie Bruner, Prop. Wetr Bldg-.--Upstairs Over Blanchards Jewelry You Get If In Every MARSHALL SWIFT PACKAGE! Shirts finished to perfection . . . table linens to please the most fastidious hostess . . , wearing apparel that you can always be . · proud of! They're the things you firid in every package we return when you specify All-Finished! PHONE 788 . CUEANEIR.S Swift · .RHEIRS J . Social Calendar MONDAY c!nb-- 6:30 o ' c 1 o c k, Presbyterian church. Dr. and Mrs. Harold Jennings, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Rae. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Mettler, Mr. and Mrs; Lyle Liebendorfer, Degree of Honor-8 o'clock, Moose hall. TUESDAY Voman's club board-9:30 o'clock, administration building. Va-Tan-Ye clul-- 12 o'clock, Hotel Hanforc!. dle-K's club--^ 1 o'clock, Cavern, Mrs. Earl Sheka, hostess. JliiM Study Lesson Leaders-1:30 and 3 o'clock, Y. M. C. A. ethiehem division 1-Mrs. John Schneider. V. M. T. club-2 o'clock, Mrs. Herman Bruns, 215 Ninth street northwest. Holy .Family Ladies' aid-Postponed one month. East Side Social circle--£ f Postponed one week % , llatinee jMiisi c al c-- 1:30 o'clock,-Music hall. Mrs. C. G. Maudsley, Mrs. Morris Laird, Mrs. L. S. Sanders. 0. A. R, board-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. H. E. Swarner, 404 Kentucky avenue southeast. ihicago Northwestern Women-2 o'clock, P. G. and E. P. T. A. council board-4 o'clock, administration building. w. R: c.-- 2:30 o'clock', V. F. W. hall. , Business Girls' banquet-6:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., nationwide program. Unity Chanter O. K S.-7:30 o'clock, Masonic temple stated meeting, refreshment. and Social Hour. Clio club-7:45 o'clock, Mrs. Ralph Lloyd Jones, 704 East State street, Mrs John Shipley, leader. Meander club-8 o'clock, Mrs. .E. P. Tracy, 403 First street northwest. Phoenician c!ub-- Postponed. Moose lodge-8 o'clock, Moose hall. Junior Hadassah-8 o'clock, Jewish communitj center. --o-Celebrates 76(h Birliiday. SWALEDALE -- A number o friends met at the home of Mrs Hobei-t Jenkins Friday afternoon in honor of her seventy-sixtl b i r t h d a y . H e r granddaughters Mrs. Lloyd Bonncr and Mrs. Les fer Bonnar sponsored the affair. Breakfast Is Given · for Mrs. John/Moen by Sisters-in-Law The Misses Dikka and Olga !oen, 603 Adams avenue northwest, entertained at breakfast unday morning at the Hotel Hanord honoring their sister-in-law, /Irs. John Moen. Guests were seated at small tales centered with bowls of sweet eas and nasturtiums and each lace was marked with a corsage f sweet peas and roses. Mrs. Moen was Pauline Brown f Chariton before her marriage eb. 8. Out 'of 'toWir guests at the arty were Mrs. David Holman of "ora Springs and Mrs. Russell :night of Rockford. W A T C H For' Announcement' of Style Shoppe SHARE THE PROFIT PLAN Have your Diamonds reset in modern mounting. Use the old gold value of your present mounting for part payment. WATCHES DIAMONDS 65 Present for Meeting at Library Junior Court of Catholic Daughters Started for Girls. Sixty-five Catholic girls between the ages o£ 12 and 18 years assembled at the Mason City public library Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock for the first meeting of the Junior Catholic Daughters o£ America. Mrs. Harold Wasley, grand regent of the senior courl, greeted the group and introduced Miss Avis Gregory as chairman of the junior council. Miss Gregory explained the purpose of the organization and told of some of the activities planned such as charily work, dramatics and hikes. The junior court is to be divided into several troops each numbering from eight to twelve members. The counselors for the troop who have been chosen from the senior court include Agnes Berneman, Pauline Brasser, Gertrude Hansen, Frances Dawson, Vera McCorkle, Mary Jane Quinn, Betty Maricle, Berniece Jones and Ann Jean Nugent. Application blanks which were distributed to those present are to be filled out and handed back to Miss Gregory by Friday of this week when the applicant will be given further directions as to her troop number and the time of the next meeting. Any Catholic girl not at the meeting may enroll by seeing Miss Gregory at the library. EDUCATOR SAYS DANGERS COMING FROM GAMBLING rock With Clever Seaming Would Be Attractive for Spring in Light Weight Wool Material. Biege sheer wool made this iring dress to wear now. The bodice buttons so smartly own the left side. You'll espe- ally like the new looking square eck. A tricky seam down the ght side of the flared skirt will vc you graceful height. And ·en't the patch pockets interest- is? A plain, or crepe print silk will e equally fascinating. Later you'll ake it of linen or a cotton print or summer. The picture dressmaking chart at accompanies the pattern en- bles you to sew it in no time at 11. Style No. 3430 is designed for zes 14, 16, 18, 20 years, 32, 34, 36, S, 40 and 42 inches bust. Size 36 equires 3V ; 2 yards of 38 inch ma- erial. Send fifteen cents (15c), (coin is referred) f o r pattern. Write lainly your name, address and tyle number. Be sure to state size ou wish. The spring fashion magazine is ull of fashions for you and your amily. The price is only 10 cents copy. You will find it of tre- lendous help in selecting your ew cruise clothes, your spring utfit, and your early summer colons. You have only to study your- elf and take your choice, for there a flattering silhouette for every ype and figure among the new models. Book costs 10 cents. Send or it today. Book and Pattern tff- ether, 25 cents. Do not send to Mason City, but ddress Globe-Gazette Pattern de- arlment, 160 Fifth avenue, New York City. H E L P I N G T H E H O M E M A K E R By MRS. MARY MORTON V , Menu Hint. i anjb Chops^. ScalJoped Potatoes "·M Bioccoll Carrot, Apple, Date Salad Soft Molasses Cookies Coffee or-'Tea To broil lamb chops in the modern manner, thoroughly preheat he broiling oven. Place the chops on the rack far enough from the flame or element that by the time one side is nicely browned, they will be about half done. If the regulator is turned to "high," this means a distance of about three nches. If the distance must be ess, then lower the temperature accordingly. When the chops are nicely browned on top, season lli salt and pepper, turn and allow to brown and finish cooking on the second side. DR. GARRY C. MYERS, PH. D. Child Psychologist Man is a born gambler. Who oesn't like to take a chance? The weight of hope mingled with uncertainty affords the lure, it eems. Churches and various re- igious organizations, service clubs, raternities, have for centuries een raising money by some sort }f lottery, illustrated best by the lodern bazar. However strongly he leaders, of these .organizations -night denounce gambling, the iractice gets by on the principle that the end justifies. the means and maybe at does. v ' Dcsrjite laws to the contrary one sees m many a public place :he gambling machine. You drop a coin--no, I trust you don't-with the hope that you will win a pile of money. But if you wil :hink at all, you should know tha the odds in favor' of the house anc owner of the machine are tre mendous. I've seen parents play ing these machines with their chil dren. Wei!, it might prove only innocent fun, yet the practice can grow to menacing proportions. Today's Recipe. SOFT MOLASSES COOKIES-One cup brown sugar, one cup shortening, one cup molasses, one egg, one tablespoon soda dissolved in one-half cup hot water, one tablespoon cinnamon and ginger, a little salt, flour to roll soft Bake in moderate oven. Use Sauces for Zip. Visiting foreigners complain that outside of a few larger restaurants and hotels, American meals tend toward drabness anc monotony. This is undoubtedly due to a widespread neglect of the various types of sauces tha add zest to meals, making them tempting and flavorous. Apple mint .and cranberry sauce all adc tang to meat dishes. Sauce tar- tare on lobster, grated horseradish with roast beef, tomato sauce with roast veal and currant jelly with mutton or goose make those dainties more interesting. A bottle of ketchup, mixed jars of pickles, olives, capers or chutney will be welcomed by your guests. Vinegar, olive oil, mayonnaise and other dressings; syrup soy sauce, preserves--all these are ideal complements to a dinner Every kitchen cabinet should present a variety of such appetizing extras. Because they usually are bottled in resealable glass jars which protect their flavor and quality these condiments may be usec little by little with no danger of In Use Punch Board. the little store near you home, be it in the remotest rura place, is the punch board. You paj a nickel or a dime, punch out number, hoping you will win a bo; of candy or some other prize. Ant how children are enticed by thi contraption! I well recall the glee with whic! rny .youngest son, then about II told of his discovery of this "won derful thing in the store," how h saw a boy win a great big box o candy, how he tried-it but didn get any thing, but was going to th next time. Then I tried to explai to him that it was bad business t tamper with such devices, that i was a kind of gambling, and tha I wished that he would not foo with them. Treat Reasonably. He looked disressed and I said n more, waiting for a more conven ient season, which fortunatel did appear later. To date, I thin we have been pretty successful i prevailing on our children not t play such gambling devices. W have not tried to treat the matte emotionally, but calmly and reas onably. You and I wish such enticement to gamble did not exist. Legisla tion and better law enforcemen might be desirable; but we canno afford to put our sole trust i either. Rather we shall prefer 1 try to win our children away fron these dangers which will alway exist, laws or no laws. Nor sha we command our children to avoi them. When wise we won't com mand our children at all in respet to their conduct in our absenc Such forbiddings are futile as rule, since we cannot casil check, and if the child disobey something is lost in our relation ships. Yes, I think a better way spoilage. It is thus no more cosily, [ D v patient, constructive persuasio over a period of time, to keep a a [ c]e ^.. : ) nd abetted, by good exam wide assortment on . hand than assortment only one or two. Liver Good. Liver is good food. It contains very little fat, usually has this added in one way or another. It may be added by serving liver with bacon, or if the liver is broiled, it is usually brushed with melted butter. In making a liver loaf, bacon is frequently placed on top before baking, so that as the bacon and loaf cook, the fat runs down over the meat, adding both fat and flavor Liver may be cooked very quickly, by broiling or frying. Or liver may be cooked by moist heat for a longer period of lime, as in the casserole dish, or partially cooked and ground for a liver loaf, patties or dumplings. Tailored Sports Dress GLOBE-GAZETEE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City By DIANA DAY · 545O Swingen Brbse to P r e s e n t Pupils in Musical Program Ruth Swingen Brose will pre- ent a group of pupils in recital 'uesday evening at 7:30 o'clock at le home of Mrs Frank Pearce, 22 3eaumont drive. Those who · will piay include -telen and Mary Bclberoff, Jane Satter, Jean DeVoe, Saranc Hob- nson, Mary Lewis, Richard Zaring, Wanda Bishop, Cynthia Weson. Sally McMIchael, Richard Farrer, Johann Stephenson, Marcia Ashland, Adelaide Anderson. Dixie Hunt, Ralph Senensky, Bonnie Lou Wanamaker, Mary Jean Casey, Janelle Sheka, Albera Joslyn, Marjory June Hall, Jalet Pearce, Lois Conover, Alice ^oomis, Jean Tamres and Vera Jean Riner will also perform. BITS ABOUT 'EM Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Joslin, 609 Third street northeast, have just returned from a three months trip to the southwest, visiting; at San Antonio, Texas, the Carlsbad Caverns, New Mexico, Los Angeles and San Diego and other points o£ interest in California. * « 'r Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Coyle of Winnipeg, Canada, visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Berry 711 Elm drive, enroute from California where they have been spending the winter to Sauk Center, Minn., where Mr. Coyle's father is ill. o c 6 Miss Margaret Brakel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Brakel, 709 Third street northeast, returned to Colwell Sunday to continue hei teaching commerce in the higl school a f t e r spending two week: here because of illness and the blocked roads which prevented Ihe opening of the Colwell school. ; a * Mr. and Mrs. V. T. E. Peru-son 737 Ninth street northeast, spen Sunday in Minneapolis witli Mrs Pearson's parents. » 6 » Eddie Jones, 119'4 East Slate street, visited his brother, Don Jones, in Austin, Minn., Sunday. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Olson o: Wesley spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. George Hubacher 1616 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, and Mr. and Mrs. Matt Olson of Kensett. * * 4 Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Schmidt, 408 Ninth street southeast, have been called to Northwood by the deatl ol Mr. Schmidt's father. The lu- neral will be Tuesday. pie. What do you think about it? ·MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED AT ALGONA ALGONA -f- Marriage licenses were issued the past week in Kossuth county to Orvilie W. Gardner, 23, Lonerock, and Veronica Cowing, 21, Bancroft; Walter E. Miller, 22, Elmore, Minn., and Aletlhia C. Brack, 21, Ledyard; Francis Q. Sanford, 22, and Flora V. Hinkel, 18, both of Luverne; Robert A. Hyde, 21, and Phyllis E. Buck, 18, both of Mankato, Minn.; Charles Anliker, legal, and Anna Benniger, legal, both ot West Bend; Donald H. Guderian, 22, and Zclla E. Wolfe, 20, bolh of Algona; Henry A. Wubbcn, 22, I Brill and Edna May'Carlson, 22, Wesley. COMPLETE Optical Service Violin Trio to Be Heard in Broadcast Mrs Harlan MacMillan, Mrs cott Smith and Mrs. H. E. Hardy members of a violin trio, wil play a 20 minute recital Wednes- ay afternoon over KGLO durin he Woman's page of the air pro;ram. The trio will be accompau- ed by Mrs. L. S. Sanders. All are members of the Matinee Musicale club. --o-- Vliss Helen Ehrlich : Weds g:B";;Willqnson Mr. and Mrs. Ben A. Ehrlich, 214 Third street northwest, announce the marriage of their daughter, Helen, to Edward B. Wilkinson, son of Mr. and Mrs. .'O. Wilkinson, 1123 First street southwest, which took place Feb. 26. The couple will live in Mason City. ---o--SHIRLEY ANN FEKKERS OBSERVES BIRTHDAY Shirley. Ann Fekkers was honored at a surprise parly given on the occasion of her seventh birthday when a number of children gathered at her home at Mcservey for the occasion. Games were played and a lunch was served. A. number of gifls were presented to the honoree by the guests, who included Freedonna Smith, Delores Grocn, Herman Groen, Beatrice Watermiller, Kenneth Johnson, Melba Ruigh and Betty Ann G abler. ' TAYLOR-CARPENTER HUDD--Miss Florence M. Carpenter of Nashua and Guy Curtis Taylor of Charles City wer6 married Saturday by the Rev. Will Kinvin at the M. E. parsonage. The bride was attended by her sister, Miss Blanche Carpenter, and Jack Taylor was man. They will live on a near Nashua. Mr. Kirwin best Two Hobbies On Display at Assembly -ligh School Girls Hear Pians for Hobby Show in April v Two hobby exhibits were on lisplay at an all girls assembly icld in the high school auditorium indei- the auspices oE Hi-Tri cluh n connection with the girls' hobby show to be held at the Y. W. C. A. April 7 through April 10. Miss Tommy D. Priest intro- luced Miss Lottie Sweavingen, girls' work secretary of the Y. W. C. A., who talked on the hobby ·" show. Mrs. L. J. Amling spoke of .he various cups being offered this year as awards in the different ex- libits. She stressed the impor- :ancc of high school girls entering the show. Dorothy Hawkins of the Monroe school presented the first example of a hobby, showing part of her · large collection of dolls which h:is twice won cups in previous hobby shows. She talked on her hobby and showed a miniature stage with doll performers. Mrs. Stanley Haynes discussed her hobby of collecting glassware, showing pieces from the various patterns of glass which she owns. She pointed out that a hobby should have a value. "If a girl has a hobby which has a value--is usable, then no one will class it as trash and everyone will value it as does the collector," said Mrs. Haynes. Following the program, an opportunity was given to view the exhibits which were arranged on the stage. 100 Pupils Tale Part in Northwood Program NORTHWOOD--Under the'lead- ership of Director L. T. Dillon the Northwood school band gave a concert in the new high school auditorium, presenting the selections that will be played at the coming contest in addition to a number of other selections. The clarette band, a group of beginners, also made its first public appearance in this program. About 100 pupils took part in all of the varied features of the program. ·--o--· Osage Couple Observes Anniversary of Wedding OSAGE--Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Bryant observed their fiftieth wedding ;anniversary'. at their: home here Mbnday.-Open house is from 3 to 5 p. m. MRS. O. H. BURGESS HONORED AT PARTY Friends and relatives honored Mrs. O. R. Burgess at a birthday party given Saturday evening at :he home of Mrs. W. L. Burgess, 1133 East State street. The evening was spent in playing cootie with high score prizes going to Mrs. E. V. Halley and R, Black and low to Mrs. Black and Charles Burgess. Gifts were presented to the honoree and lunch was served at the close o£ the evening by Dorothy Burgess and Mrs. W. L. Burgess. GUDERIAN-WOLFE ALGONA-- The marriage of Miss Zella E. Wolfe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Wolfe, to Donald H. Guderian, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Guderian, all of Algona, was performed Saturday at the home of the Hev. Alexander English, retired Presbyterian pastor. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Speraw attended them. Following the ceremony a party was held at the Algona hotel with 15 guests present. The bride is a graduate of the Iowa Falls high school and attended the Chillicothc Business college in Missouri last year. Mr. Guderian was graduated from the Algona high school and is cm- farm also married the f a t h e r of the bridegroom, Herman Taylor, to Miss Daisy Fee in September, 1902, at Urbana. --o-- t IMnvc (n michigan. SWEA CITY -- Mr. and Mrs. John A. Brown of the Brown's Variety store left for La Peer, Mich., where they will make their home. Mrs. Henrietta Goff purchased their store at Swea City. ployed at the Algona hotel. They expect to,make their home for the present with the bride's parents. Will Get New Uniforms. TITONKA--The Titonkn Band Mothers' club held a white elephant sale and served lunch Sal- urday afternoon and evening. Proceeds are to be used for the purchase of band uniforms. There are 40 members in the band. The uniforms have been ordered and will be roady for use at the state music meet. Ftoivretfin Harpfr'iazo PARADE Thorough eye examinations should be a yearly habit. M A C E S . Smith Optical Co. 21 EAST STATE is a leading Spring STETSON A brim never rolled so smartly before as in Stetson's new Breton. You'll find it so youthful and so becoming that you'll want two . . . ' one in leghorn and one in felt. "We have both 1 and COURTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH Sec You Tomorrow"

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