The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 3, 1937 · Page 6
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March 3, 1937

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 3, 1937
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SIX 'tf^ssiSjs^^ss^STsass^^ w., ' * l MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 3 · 1937 t~ 'ACTIONS FOR PEACE' THEME OF BUSINESS GIRLS BANQUET Convention to Be Held in Georgia Program Being Arranged for Delegates From ; ' A . A . U . W . Tentative program plans for the forthcoming national convention of the American Association of University Women, to be held m Savannah, Ga., March 15 to IB inclusive, have been received by the Mason City branch, of which Miss Elizabeth Graves is .president. Mrs. L. S. Dorchester of Clear Lake will represent Mason City at the meeting. ·-. Adopting as the convention theme, "Education: The Foundation for Social Organization," the committee has planned lor a business session Monday afternoon and a final one for Thursday morning and afternoon. A general session in Savannah's muicipal auditorium is announced for Tuesday morning, with Dr. Meta Glass, president o£ The American Association -of "University Women, presiding and Morse Cartwright, director of the American Association for Adult Education, Dr. Irving Loi'ge of the Institute of'Educational Research, Columbia university, and Dr. William Ernest Hocking, professor of philosophy, Harvard university, listed among the speakers. Of prime interest to branch members who anticipate attending the national convention, is the schedule of s e c t i o n meetings throughout Tuesday afternoon and Wednesday. At these -section meetings will be discussed topics whicl have been subject for study ant action in the 746 branches of the association throughout the year From them will be translated int further study and communal ac tivity throughout . t h e Unitec States many of the suggestion there made. As the oldest of the nations · women's organizations in th United Slates, the American Assa elation of. University Women ha maintained, since its organization in 1881, a continuous educationa 'policy and program. With num bers of college graduates increas ing each year and with an ex COMPLETE Optical Service Weds at Graf ton GRAFTON--Miss Ruby Borchert, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Borchert, and Ivan Krueger, son of Mrs. Martha Krueger, \vere married in the Lutheran church with the Rev. C. Landdeck officiating. Mr. and Mrs. John ,White, Jr., brother-in-law and sister o£ the bride, were attendants. "I Love You Truly" and "Oh Promise Me" were played during the ceremony. They will make their home on a farm five miles northwest of Graf ton. Social Hour After Stated Meeting of Chapter of 0. E. S. A social evening, with Mrs. Hazel McCullough as chairman, followed the stated meeting of Unity Chapter, No. 58, O. E. S. on Tuesday night in the Masonie temple. Others assisting were Lurana Warner, Mr. and Mrs. Julius Cutler, Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Moore and Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Fenske. Court whist was played, prizes being awarded to Mrs. Leslie G. Hawkins and Fred E. Wells. Refreshments were served. Mrs. John Balfanz, grand representative o£ Maine in lo.wa, introduced by Miss Lillian Shimmick, worthy matron, gave a short talk at the business meeting, telling of her recent southern trip. Unity chapter will have a stated meeting on April 6, and the group meeting of 21 chapters will be held in Mason City on May 25, with Mrs. A. R. Lenz, district instructor, in charge and Unity chapter acting as the hostess chapter. Frock is Easy to Make GLOBE-GAZETEE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue. New York City By DIANA DAY · Princess Style Dress Has Fitted Bodice Buttoning in Back, Neat Round Collar and Puffed Sleeves. Young women \yill like the fresh newness about this smart princess dress that buttons down to the waist at the back. 1 The little girl collar is another attractive feature. However, if you are thinking about a lower V-neck, you can have it. See the small view! The sleeves "puff-up" to create high shoulders. They may be short or long. This is the sort of dress you will want to live in all spring, whether you choose bright plain or a gay H E L P I N G T H E H O . M E M A KE R paneling realization of their obligation for intelligent citizenship and social organization, the American Association of University Women has its largest enrollment of members in the largest number of branches in its history. Representation from all of the 746 branches of the association is hoped for at the Savannah meeting. WEDDINGS TAKE PLACE AT CHURCH IN VALE NASHUA--Marriages performed at the Little Brown church by the Rev. J. Harold Fairlie include those of Maxine Horn and Everett Altameier, both of Newton; Vera E. Tordoff and Lawrence Silvey, both'of Alden; Eva Ayer of George and Will E. Haegele of Larchwood. By MRS. MARY MORTON Menu Hint. Tuna Salad Rolls or Bread and Butter Co'rnstarch Pudding With Chocolate Sauce Tea The chocolate sauce · may be served over ice cream as is, and thickened for cottage pudding, plain cake, and all sorts of things. The amount given will make one pint and may be served hot or stored in a glass jar and used -as occasion demands. It will keep indefinitely in a cold place. Chopped nuts may be added. For milk shakes add one teaspoon of. the sauce to one cup of milk, shake well in shaker and serve. Cinnamon may be added for flavor. When serving it as sauce for cake, thicken with one tablespoon flour or cornstarch. . C. E. Flynn Is Speaker on Program Local Gathering Is Part of Nationwide Observance. "Actions lor Peace" was the theirio ot the tenth annual nationwide business girls' observance which was marked in Mason City Tuesday evening with a banquet at the Y. W. C. A. The Rev. C. E. Flynn, pastor of the First Methodist church, who was the speaker of the evening, talking on "Actions for Peace" print crepe. Alter you've finished y o u r spring dress, you'll want to ··make a multi-colored cotton print for summer. You'll find this one-piece so delightful to sew. The pattern includes an illustrated sewing guide. Style No. 2624 is designed for sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20 years, 32, 34, 36 and 38 inches bust. Size 16 requires 3% yards of 39 inch material with 2 yards of braid. Send fifteen cents (15c), (coin is prefered) or pattern. Write plainly your name, address and said that anyone with a little WIFE PRESERVERS style number, size you wish. Be sure to state The spring fashion magazine is full of fashions for you and your family. The price is only 10 cents . a 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. Book and pattern together, 25 cents. Do not send to Mason City, but address Globe-Gazette Pattern department, 160 Fifth avenue, New York City. Styles/ quality and prices to please you. MRS. LEON THOMAS HOSTESS TO AV. M. S. Mrs. Leon C. Thomas, 812 Third street southwest, entertained the W. M. S. of the Free Methodist church Tuesday afternoon at her home. The time was spent informally and Mrs. Thomas told of her recent trip to Mexico, describing the places visited and showing: pictures taken and arti- .cles purchased there. : Each guest received a wax souvenir from Mexico and refreshments were served. - GIRL SCOUT TROOP INVESTS MEMBERS Girl Scout troop No. 7 held an investiture ceremony at Jefferson school when Cynthia Weston and Suzanne Grimsley \yere invested. Mrs. Carl Fick was in charge. Today's Rcceipes. TUNA SALAD -- One eight- ounce can tuna, one-fourth cup sliced celery, one cup diced cooked potato, one-JiaU cup cooked peas, one-half cup cooked salad dressing, one-half teaspoon onion juice. Drain and flake fish. Combine with remaining ingredients. Chill thoroughly and serve -on lettuce. Will serve four. CHOCOLATE SAUCE -- One- third cup cocoa, two cups sugar, one cup water. Stir cocoa and sugar together. Gradually add- one cup boiling water. Cook for three minutes, stirring constantly. Social Calendar Follow this Practical Guide to Better Control of Colds . To Help PREVENT Many Cold* Ac the first warning sneeze or sniffle: or the slightest irritation in the nose---quick!--put a tew drops of Vicks Va-tro-nol up each nos- ,_, f . tril. This specialized medication is expressly (J ^"^J »_] designed for the nose and upper throat, wfiere ' most colds start. Used in time, Va-tro-nol helps to prevent many colds--and to throw off head · colds in their early stages. 2. To RELIEVE a Cold Sooner Of course, some colds strike without wamin?, or get by even the best precautions. Then you need your dependable Vicks VapoRub. Go straight to bed and massage it briskly on the throat, chest, and back for 3 full minutes. Then spread a thick layer of VapoRub over the chest and cover with a warmed cloth. Long after ---- you relax into restful sleep, VapoRub's famous poultice-and-vapor action continues hour after hour--loosening phlegm, easing your coughj relieving irritation, helping to break up local congestion. ' Sickness from Colds Cut In Half! The two simple steps outlined above, together with a few sensible health rules to build up and maintain resistance, are the basis of Vicks Plan for Better Control of Colds. In the biggest colds-clinic ever held--with 17,353 people as subjects--Vicks Plan resulted in fewer colds and shorter colds. /( cttt sickntss from colds more than lialft . You'll find full directions for following Vicks Plan in your packages of Vicks Va-fro-nol and Vicks VapoRub Lamb Slew Tasly. Wherever you go, lamb stew is a favorite kind, because of its d- licious flavor. Lamb may be combined with practically any vegetables, those available in mid-winter and early spring as well as the fresh green vegetables of the warmer months. So Inez S. Willson, home economist, suggests that you serve lamb stew frequently. The shoulder, b r e a s t , shank or neck of lamb are the usual cuts chosen for stew. These are economical and, at the same time, they are chock full of flavor. Have thesa boned, and cut into pieces of the size desired. If the stew is to be arranged on a platter for serving, the pieces should be good- si'-ied. one to two inches in size. These may be dredged with flour and browned in hot lard, then covered with hot water, and allowed to cook slowly until done. The vegetables should be added to the stew just long enough before serving so they will be done, not ovei'conked. Mid-winter vegetables which are particularly good in lamb slew are potatoes, turnips, car-mis, cabbage quarters, rutabaga, onions and canned vegetables such as green beans and peas. --o-- IIOSELEl'-IVOODARD CRESCO--Miss Ruth Woodard, who'is serving her second term as cleric of the district court, Cresco, was married Feb. 26, to Searl Hoseley, court -reporter with Judge W. L. Eichendorf of McGregor, for this district, by the Rev. L. W. Moench, pastor of Immanuel Lutheran church, at the parsonage, Cresco. Each will remain in the office now held until the term expires, with their home in bolli Cresco and McGregor. /? HAVE YOU TRIiD S K I N ? · As a part of your daily beauty schedule, use Chamberlain's Lotion regularly. It helps keep your hands, arms and skin smooth and lovely, because it saiinizes. A clear, golddn liquid, Chamberlain's dries quickly, is never sticky, greasy or gummy. At all drug and department stores, Chamberlain Laboratories, Inc., Dcs.Moiiics, Iowa. Y O U i l S K I N Chamberlain^ Lotion WEDNESDAY U. S. W. V. Auxiliary-7:30 o'clock, V. F. W. hall. P. E. O. Chapter DZ-- 8 o'clock, Mrs. R. E. Romey, 428 F i r s t street southeast, election of officers and delegates, social', hour, Mrs. F. F. Potter, Mrs. Mabel Blaise, Mrs. Max Kissick, Mrs. W. F. Ingraham. THURSDAY C. O. O. club-- . ; , ! .12 o'clock, Mrs. W. A. Cagle, 12 Sixteenth street southeast. Internes club-1 o'clock, Mrs. H. C. Fisher, 1212 President avenue northwest. New Idea ctub-- 1 o'clock, Mrs. Clara Van Note, 422 Washington avenue northwest. Myra Dean Health club-2 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Mercy Hospital Nurses Alumnae-2 o'clock, Soda Grill. Hantord Ladies' Aid-2:110 o'clock, church parlors, Mrs. Joluj Lundeen, Mrs. Hans Benson, Mrs. E. C. Holland and Mrs. O. T. Anderson, hostesses; Washington circle bazar. G. F. S. Candidates-4 o'clock, St. John's parish hall. Sub-Deb cluli-- 7;30 o'clock. Ciiarlene Horn, 820 Elm drive; lesson, Sara Stevens. Presbyterian \Vest circle-1 o'clock,- church, pot luck luncheon. Grace Evangelical Ladies aid-2 o'clock, group 1, Mrs. George Collen, 1221 Jefferson avenue northwest, group 2, Mrs. A. R. Hanson, 121 Fourteenth street northwest. R. N. A. Health club-2 o'clock, Moose hall, Mrs. J. G. C. Johnson, chairman. East State Street club-Y. W. C. A., Mrs. Herman Bruns, Mrs. W. G. Schrader, Mrs. John A.. Wiley, Mrs. C. C. Cassiday, Mrs. F. E. Carroll, Mrs. A. L. Adams, hostesses, Mrs. William Findlay, Mrs. H. J. Kassek, lesson. St. James Ladies aid-2:30 o'clock, church parlors, Mrs. Gustav Ruhnke, Mrs; Max Rohde. History club-Mrs. John Shipley, 114 Third street northwest, leader, Mrs. C. M. Franchere. L-. U. G. A. club-Mrs. Clara Nichols. Immanuel N. W. division-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. E. J. Kinney, 223 Fifth street northwest, Mrs. Gus Larson, hostess. Athenian club-Mrs. M. J. Fitzpalrick, 635 East State street, Miss Margaret Hanlon, Miss Margaret Kelly, current events, Mrs. H. G. Weber, lesson. Novel club-- ' 2:30 o'clock, Mrs. R. E. Romey, 428 First street southeast, tea. Sorosls club-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. M. D. Miler, 824 Madison avenue northwest, . lesson, Mrs. David Convey. Zion Home Missionary society-Mrs. Ervin Dihlman, 117 Jefferson avenue southwest. B. P. W. club-6:30 o'clock, Hotel Hanford. Women of the Moose--7:30 o'clock, Moose hall. Good Cheer Lodffe-- 7:30 o'clock, V. F. W. hall. Kill Karc Klub-Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Wilkinson. Baptist D. O. A:-7:30 o'clock, Mrs. Conrad Frcd- crickson, 116 Seventh street northeast. Roosevelt - Jackson M i n s t r e l show-7:45 o'clock, Roosevelt auditorium. Immanuel Martha society-8 o'clock, Dora Peterson, 2107 South Federal avenue, Eunice Anderson, assisting. L. O. T. O.-8 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall. ·--o-- Greene Will Honor knowledge and a fairly vivid imagination knows the danger of war in this country. "The present plan for war is that ii is to be waged against civilian populations without regard to ag-5 or sex and that it will be over before people know it has started," he said. "Science and invention have made this possible." Love of Combat. "Even we who get time to read only the headlines found two stories of war on the front pages of our papers this evening--one about the animosity between England and Italy and the other the jealous watchfulness with which Japan regards the United States and on ihe editorial page was Marshall Masliivs article on 'the love of being a victor and the love of oombat. "War is simply a hangover from the old, old days of the jungle. You can't build much brotherhood or co-operation on the spirit of the ape and the tiger. We must take up that neglected point at which the human race has not properly evolved. We all find strangely malicious streaks in people. It is the thing in back of the willingness of men to slaughter each other on the battlefield. People Are Willing:. "There is an undertone of sentiment which blames rulers, senators and congressmen for making vars and dragging people into them. The rank and file of the people made it necessary to declare war against Spain at the beginning of the Spanish American war. Woodrow Wilson was pushed into a declaration ot war against Germsny by the agitation of the American people. "There are the exploiters who are ready to use that willingness for combat. They are the dreamers of empire and world power, the When you are planning to build a brick house, if possible choose brick that is native to your country. Climatic conditions affect bricks materially, and better results will be had by following this advice, according to the government s federal housing administration. . Graven on Thursday GREENE--The local merchants and Professional men are giving a dinner at the local Presbyterian church Thursday night as a farewell courtesy to Judge H. N. Graven who with his family will soon move to Mason City. HOTJSEWARMING HELD AT ALEXANDRIS HOME Mr. and Mrs. George Alexandris entertained the local chapters of the Daughters of Penelope and the Ahepa at a housewarming at their home, 901 Fourth street northeast, where a buffet supper was served following a program. The program included German songs by Mrs. J. Bahos, Greek songs by Miss Irene Cabanos, novelty numbers by the Misses Anne Kanlaris, Angelica Karamitros, Georgia Zanios, Mary Poulos and Viola Farmakis, and Greek folk songs by the · Ahepas. The remainder of; the evening was spent in dancing. COUPLES GRANTED LICENSES TO WED NORTHWOOD--Worth county marriage licenses were issued to Richard Barty and Nora Jorgensen, both of Wasecn, Minn.; Ivan W. Krueger and Ruby Borchert, both of Grafton; John Jordet, Mapleton, Minn., and Genevieve Hoffman, Albert Lea; J oseph B. Malnistrom, St. Paul, and Myrtle B. Anderson, Albert Lea; David White and Helen Virginia Shorba, both of Minneapolis. --o-JUNG-MURPHY NEW HAMPTON--Miss Elizabeth Jung, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Jung, was married to W. J. Murphy, son of Mr. and Mrs. William C. Murphy of Minneapolis, Minn., here Feb. 28, by John Ttetjen, justice of the peace. Witnesses were Gunder Misja and John H. Kelly. munitions and food profiteers. It is known that lor 20 years before the outbreak of the World war, the Krupp munitions firm in Germany bought advertising space in the French papers and printed inflammatory articles against Germany. It is known that in 1914, bandit raids were made by Mexicans across the U. S. border at the instigation of American munition makers. Complete Disarmament. "I am not sure that the U. S. should disarm. I am too certain of what might happen if she did. I would like to have complete world disarmament. We have never had a real disarmament conference and the big powers are busy now trying to outdo each other in arming. "The army should be organized to minister to life and not to destroy it. There is a practical way to get at disarming. Why should not the Y. W. C. A., the Y. M. C. A., the Methodist church and any other international organization attempt to get complete disarmament from their governments without any one government laying itself at the mercy of someone with dreams of conquest. Substitute for War. "Let us find and adopt a suitable substitute for war. We could unite against some foe such as the narcotic evil, the alcoholic evil, the gambling evil, the poverty problem. Nations of the world war that Wa-Tan-Ye Members Meet for Luncheon .Wa-Tan-Ye club held its regular monthly meeting Tuesday noon at the Hotel Hanford with the new president, Mrs. Elsie Ramsey, ' presiding. Committees for the year were appointed anc 14 members Signed up for the Cerro Gordo County Safety council. --o-0. E. S. at Northwood ^ Honors Miss Johnson NORTHWOOD--Officers of th local Eastern Star chapter helc a picnic supper in the dinini rooms of the Masonic temple Mon day evening in honor of Miss Mar guerite Johnson, marshal of th local group, who is leaving North wood in the near future. Mis Johnson has resigned as teache of the fourth "grade of the loca schools and will.enter Iowa Stat college, Ames, for the spring an' summer sessions to complete course in home economics. She ha been in the Northwood schools fo six years. --o-TRI-FOLIUM CLUB ·MEETING CONDUCTED Tri-Folium club met at the horn of Mrs. C. A. Bud worth, 519 Fourth street southwest, Tuesday afternoon when 500 was played with high score prizes going to Mrs. R. F. Hahna and Mrs. J. G. C. Johnson, low to Mrs. L. G. Bird and traveling prize to Mrs. H. F. o o d w i n . Refreshments were served at the close of · the meet- ng. Mrs. Paul Beadford oE De3 Moines, deputy of -the R. N.· A., was a guest. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Mary Belle Schmitz, 1518 Monroe avenue, northwest. -··.' - - '' .': '-::--^o-: ' '· · ' ^DEHOLT-SCHWINGER. I O W A FALLS---Miss Lois Schwinger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John, Schwinger of RadclHfe, and Russell DeHolt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin DeHolt, Radcliffe, were married at the parsonage of the Church of Christ in Iowa Falls, Feb. "'I, by Mrs. L. H. Sours, pastor. The bride was attended by her sifter; Miss Coyla Schwinger of Radclitfe. Benjamin Mulford of Bradford served Mr. DeHolt as his attendant. Mr. and Mrs. DeHolt will make their home on a farm south ot Radcliffe. Mrs. DeHolt Svening)" by Schubert and 'Scherzo" by' Schubert, arranged :y Gustav Saenger and "Slumber Song" an old German folk song, arranged by Leopold Auer, were played by a violin trio incluuding Mi's. Harlan MacMillan, Mrs. Scott Smith and Mrs. H. E. Hardy, accompanied by Mrs. Sanders. Mrs. Sanders and Mrs. Laird played a two piano arrangement of "Marche Militaire" by Schubert, transcribed by Harold Bauer and Mrs. Maudsley sang "Hark, Hark! the Lark" and "Who Is Sylvia?" by Schubert, accompanied by Mrs. Sanders. Tiie program closed with "Marche Nuptiale" by Papini, playpii by the violin trio, Mrs. MacMillan, Mrs. Smith and Mrs. Hardy, accompanied by Mrs. Sanders. BITS ABOUT 'EM taught in the rural schools near Buckeye for a number of years. could wage a very happy against poverty and know they had blessed and not cursed the human race. "I would rather enlist in a war against cancer than against England, France or one of the Latin countries, but that conflict languishes year by year. There is an abundance of common foes against whom we might unite." Peace Legislation. Miss Esther Pagenhart spoke of "Peace Legislation," discussing briefly the neutrality act, the tnr- iff law, compulsory military train- ing, industrial mobilization in time of war and national defense. Greetings and messages from other associations were read by Miss Cleo Woodcock, Miss Evelyn Bistlinc and Miss Dorothy Theile. Miss Lois Donaldson presided during the banquet and Mrs. J. H. Marston led assembly singing, accompanied by Miss Miriam Marston. Argue About j Hollywood Star | But there's no argument about how good this special = low-cost dish tastes! Try it. Then send for our = ft~ ee folder of 100 prize-winning tested recipes. C HAM AND EGG PIE = Pastry 5 % cup lard S 3 to 4 tablespoons ice water r; FlUme = 4 cup milk = 2 cups cooked ham (cut In %-lnch cubes) = 1 cup grated cheese = = Pastry: Sift flour ani salt- Cut In lard. Add just emouffh water to C = hold pastry together. Holl out and line an 8-inch pie pan. = C Filling: Beat ess* Mgbtly. Add pepper, baking- powder, milk, ham = = and cheese. Pour mixture into unbaked pie shell. Bake in hot oven = = «50 degrees F.) IS minutes. Then reduce heat to moderate (350 do- = = RTOCS F.) and bake 15 minutes. An inserted knife comes out clean when u 1 cup TOWlf CRIER Flour V, teaspoon salt ' essa ^ teaspoon pepper *4 teaspoon baking powder SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS -- SINCE 1920 COURTESY AND SATISFACT10H WITH EVERY PURCHASE On Parade For E r| C f a S L Superlatively Well Tailored Suits in Every New Mood! -- done. I OO l-ucky prize.winning, low co«t reeipcJ if you »* ytmr tracer'* ujnr »nJ »d*Jr*4« lo Town CrW Fl 1100 Board ol TrxUt BulUixt. K»ta» Citr. Mi.io Town Crier OTHERS $12.95 to $59.95 To look your best for Easter, you will wanf to wear a costume that's worth noticing! You're sure to win approving glances in one of "De Kaye" fine suit adaptations. 300 suits to choose from. "SEE YOU TOMORROW" Central Lutheran Guild Luncheon 11 fo 1,:30 Noon -- March 4th -- Price 30c. Ladies and Gentlemen -- You Are All Welcome. Schubert's Work Heard at Meeting Vlatinee Musicale Program Presented at Music Hall. Music by Schubert was a fea- ure o£ the program of the Matilee Musicale club at its meeting Tuesday afternoon at the Music lall. T h e p r o g r a m opened with/ Memories of Franz Schubert" by VIrs. Morris Laird. A two piano lumber, "Wohin (Whither)" by Scluibci't, transcribed by Alexander K.clherin, was played by Mrs. " i i - d and Mrs. L. S. Sanders. Mrs." C. G. Maudsley, accom- janteii by Mrs. Sanders, sang "An Die Nachtigall" (To the Nightingale) "An Die Musik (To Music)," .. and "Im Abendvoth (In the Red o£ !'l ML-, and Mrs. Fred E. Smith, 214 Tenth street northwest, left Wednesday for New . Orleans. They will sail from there for a cruise to Havana and the Panama canal, planning to be gone about three weeks. * * * Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Duffield, 303 Second street southeast, have returned from a trip to Los Angeles, Cal. Mr. and Mrs. John Balfanz, 11 River Heights drive, are home after 3 month's trip south where they visited places in Texas, and Louisiana. - s * *. ' . . · Robert Button o£ Solon Mills,' 111., is visiting his ' sister, Mrs. Fred Brown, 952 Twelfth street northeast. FOLLOW-UP MEETING HELD AT CUKUAN HOME Home project workers of Portland district 7 and Owen district 3 held a follow-up meeting at the J. L. Curran home Tuesday with Mrs. Fay Thompson and Mrs. B. Hendricks leading the lesson on "Cooking of Tender Meats." Mrs. Curran spoke on "How Iowa Homemakers May Raise the Standards ot Meat on the Farm." Dinner was served at noon to 14. The next follow-up meeting will be March 31 at the home of Mrs. Thompson. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES CRESCO--Clifford Roesler, 22, and Arlene Cooper, 20, both ot LeHoy, Minn., Scarl Hoseley, legal, McGregor, and Ruth Woodard, legal, Cresco; have been granted licenses to wed. t ,

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