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TWENTY MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 1936 .l-TYEim.il ... ---- --~ " . --~ y~V*l^ T WOMAN'S CLUB BOARD MAKES PLANS FOR ENDING SEASON Next Year's Activities Considered Newcomers Invited to Attend Final General Session April 14. Making plans for concluding this year's work with a forward look to next year's program occupied the time of the Woman's club board at its meeting Tuesday morning at the Y. W. C. Ai The board voted to welcome newcomers to Mason City as guests at the next general meeting of the club which will be held Tuesday afternoon at 2:15 o'clock at the First Methodist church. Melinda Alexander will be the speaker. The usual guest fee will be suspended for newcomers at this meeting. Give "Hay Fever." Mrs. Carleton L. Stewart announced that April 23 had been set as tlie date for the Woman's club play, "Hay Fever," which will be staged in the high school auditorium. Members of the board will conduct an advance ticket sale. The last theater arts meeting was reported for April 17 at 3:15 o'clock at the Hotel Hanford. Mrs. E. E. Hunter and Mrs. Floyd Meredith. Wright will be the speakers. The are department is planning to bring a collection of pen and ink drawings here to be shown at the library in the near future. Safety Council. Mrs. D. H. Fitzpatrick gave an account of the organization meeting of the Cerro Gordo Safety council and the board voted to indorse the move. . Miss Vera Finley was appointed to the auditing committee to succeed Miss Rena Mack. The board voted that notes of appreciation be sent to persons who had co-operatec in club projects during the year. Mrs. Enoch A. Norem asked thai all annual reports be in her hands by Friday in order that they may be published in the April bulletin. During the Olympic winter games 5,300,000 letters were handled by the Garmish, Germany, postoffice. When peeling onions hold an un- ighted match between your teeth, ipa slightly apart. You'll find you won't have to weep. Soon Lift Out! CORNS Sssiift Don't experiment! This is the safe way to injtimt . relief from pain and quick I, femoral of your canal Safe. Prevent sore ton [and blister!. WIFE PRESERVERS Rushing Activities of Beta Sigma Phi Chapter Are Opened The spring rushing season of Alpha Chi chapter of Beta Sigma Phi sorority was opened with an informal guest night at the B. A. Webster home, 8 Beaumont drive, on Monday evening. Six tables of bridge were played with high score prize being awarded to Mrs. Morris Laird. At the close of the evening refreshments ware served in the dining room where Mrs. John C. Shipley, director of Alpha Chi chapter, presided. Lighted tapers and bouquets of ivory snapdragons and the sorority flower, yellow roses, were used as decorations. Miss Marie Stellingwerf, rush captain, assisted by the Misses Effie Mae Turner, Betty Leland and Rachel Corrough are in charge of this season's rushing activities. .j-- SUPPER PARTY AT FRANK STITZ HOME Friends gathered at the Franl Stitz home on Fifteenth stree" northwest Monday evening for a 6 o'clock supper. Five hundred was played with high score prizes going to Mrs. Fred Mallo and Mr. Stitz and low to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Craig. Traveling prize went to C. J Garner. A gift was presented to Mr. and Mrs. Stitz. Guests were Mr and Mrs. Ralph Birch, Mr. and Mrs. Garner and daughter, Arlene, Mr. and Mrs. Craig, Mr. and Mrs. Mallo and daughter, Marlys, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Banner and Mr. and Mrs. Stitz. W. C. T. U. MEETING POSTPONED TO FRIDAY The meeting of the W..C. T. U. scheduled for Wednesday has been postponed to Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the Y. W. C.. A. ' Better washing machine results for another MASON CITY WOMAN Read what Mrs. Catherine Bushbaum, 620 6th St. S. W., says WE RECOMMEND RINSO FOR BEST RESULTS -THE CREAMIEST, h .^. SUDS EVER WHAT A SNOWY WASH! IT'S40R5 SHADES WHITER N j. So^TASHEl? Then use Rinso for tub washing. Itsoaii out dirt, saves scrubbing--that makes clothes last 2 or 3 rimej longer. You'll save lots of money! The maters of 33 famous washers recommend Rinso for safety and whiter clothes; Gives rich, lasting suds -- ma is tarJfst water. Tested and approved by Good Housekeeping Institute. TVME |HonRioJOlÂ»dioWoglÂ»mfianiriilBKenMBm7WitJiPhaResÂ«n. OrchratraiRnM Mama Â«nd hij Liftboys. ErerrToeKiw Â« 8;30 P. M.(E.S.T.) am ColambU Network. irl Scout Fund Serves as Memorial uliette Low, Founder of Girl Scouts, Honored by Organization. Contributions to the Juliette Low emorial fund are being collected among the Girl Scouts of Mason ity and their leaders and will be sported during the convention of he covered wagon region to which :ason City belongs, in May at Colo- ado Springs. The fund has been used to enable irl Scouts of different nations to amp together. In 1930, the first se of the fund was made when iree groups of American Girl couts were sent to Canadian Girl jUide camps and hospitality in \merican camps was offered to an qua! number of Canadian girls. In the summer of 1932, awards rom the fund enabled 18 girls from Â·une different countries to camp to- ether for two weeks at Our Chalet t Adelboden, Switzerland. In 1933 nd 1934. similar awards were given o a total of 28 girls from 12 differ- nt countries. Be Golden Eaglet. To he eligible for a Juliette Low memorial award, either in the U. S. r in a foreign country, a girl must e a golden eaglet or a first class Girl Scout or Girl Guide, 17, 18 or 9 years of age. She must be in active service in a troop and must have been in Girl Scouting at least three years. The selection is based irimarily on Girl Scout spirit, out- tanding'loyalty and knowledge of Girl Scout standards and work, tak- ng into consideration whether or not the girl expects to remain in Girl Scouting so that she may pass on to other girls the "benefit of the experience and training she re- :eived. The American international com' mittee with the co-operation of the world bureau, chooses the countries rom which girls are to receive awards. The American Interna- ional committee also decides from vhich of the 12 regions in the U. S., r irls are to receive awards and no- ifies the chairman of each of these egions. The chairman notifies the ommissioner of each local council n her region that she may send to he regional committee the name of ne girl who meets the requirements. From these candidates, iree names are chosen to be sent . the international committee which makes the final choice of one girl rom each region. Memory of Founder. Juliette Low in whose memory le fund is conducted was the found- 1 r Of Girl Scouting in America. She as born in Savannah, Ga., in 1860 nd married, an Englishman, Willam Low, in 1886, thereafter divid- \g her time between England and he United States. In England she met Lord Baden-Powell, founder of couting, and joined the Girl Guide .ovement as a leader. The following year she returned o America and in March 1912, ormed the first Girl Scout troop n the United States at her home in avannah. For years, Mrs. Low's greatest hope was the linking of 11 nations in the common bond of couting and guiding and when the rganization hi the United States as well established, she devoted he larger part of her time to the nternational phase of the move- Lent as a representative from the '. S. on the international council ntii her death in 1927. In October, 927, the Girl Scout executive committee began the fund as a contri- lution toward world peace and good wili Y.W.C.A. Conference to Be Held at Indianola INDIANOLA -- Simpson collide and the local chapter of the Y. W. A. will act as host to the annual cabinet training conference of the towa State Young Women's* ChriE- n association en-April 17, 18 anc 19. Miss Phyllis Emmons, president and Miss Louise Fillman, faculty sponsor, working with special committees will have charge of the plans for entertainment. The con ference will comprise about 100 young women, most of them ne_wlj elected officers from the various colleges over the state of Iowa, BIRTHDAY PARTY FOK DEAN HUGI Dean Hugi was honored at a birthday party given at his home 612 Massachusetts avenue northeast Monday when 14 friends gathered to celebrate his ninth birthday with him. Guests were Richard Halsor Don Edgington, John Magnsr, George Keister, Billy Evelyn, John O'Donnell, Don Eurmeister, Barrel Ebert, Curtis Rye, Kenneth Jaeger Jimmy Robinson, Keith Roberts am Jack Simpson. The time was spen informally and refreshments. wer served with Mrs. Clarence Jacobson assisting in serving. MRS. L. T. FOSTER HONORED AT PARTY A birthday dinner in honor o Mrs. L. T. Foster, 1217 Washingto avenue northwest, who is 87 year old Tuesday, is being given by he daughter, Mrs. E. J. Thraves, 2 Eleventh street northeast. Mrs. Fos ter's other daughters living in Ma son City, Mrs. C. W. Hicks, Mrs. H B. Letts and Mrs. Frank Ramey wi be guests. A number of relatives an triends have been invited in for th afternoon. A French scientist says the wor will end in September. 1936. Th may be the best solution.--St. Louis Star Times Mannish Suit Bridget Cahalan Celebrates Her 90th Birthday CARTERSVILLE --Mrs. Bridget Cahalan, who celebrated her nine- ieth birthday at her home in Cartersville, was honored at a family dinner at her home Sunday. . Mrs Cahalan was born Bridget McGaieran on April 4, 1846 in Cann couraty, Ireland. In 1848, she came ,o this country with her parents and settled in Jo Daviess county, Illinois, living there seven years. In i855 she moved with her parents to Clermont, Iowa. She attended the Sinsinswa schools and later taught : or 15 years. On April 3, 1877, she was married to Patrick H. Cahalan at St. Peters church, Clermont. Mr. and Mrs. Ca- lalan lived there for a number of years and in 1889 moved to their farm southeast of Cartersville, later moving into Cartersville. Mrs Cahalan is the mother of six children, Sarah, Jim, Will, Harry and Fred. The sixth, P.egina, died in infancy.''She has 16 grandchildren and two great grandchildren. Two of her brothers, James of Rockwell and Thomas of Clermont are living. Mr. Cahalan died in 1930. Mrs. Cahalan recalls shaking hands with President Grant in 1865 at Galena, 111. She is a cousin of General Sheridan of Civil war fame. Here is a smart tailored suit built on the lines of a man's tuxedo. You can't do better if you can wear the mannish type of suit. The material is oxford twill, and it is to be hoped you will notice the satin line down the skirt and the revers faced with satin. The model is Perle Jordan. You can wear a fluffy white blouse with this suit, as such an apparent discrepancy is smart this year. rONOR STUDENTS A3IED AT SCHOOL Honor students for the month of ilarch at the Holy Family Catholic ichool are: eighth grade, Margaret ritz, Francis Ryan; seventh grade, ucille Dunne, Patricia Ryan, Mary tuder and Doris O'Brien; sixth ;rade, Margaret Heldenry; fifth, frade, Rita Sheehy, Jeanette Marin, Lorene Schmitt, Alexander Doberdanz and William Sernett; ourth grade, Thomas Currier, Mary oyce McGrath, Francis Slepicka; On'rd grade, Emmett McCann, Mar- Â°-uerite McGovern, Betty Alice Tacy and Donald Studer. IAHR1AGE LICENSES ISSUED AT CRESCO CRESCO--A marriage license was ssued at Cresco for Valdie Myers 2, Grand Meadows, Minn., anc Beula. Johnson, 17, Lime Springs jid to William Patton, legal, and Emily C. Karl, legal, both of Ores BITS ABOUT 'EM Mr. and Mrs. E. C. DeLong, 932 Pennsylvania avenue northeast have returned from Florida where they spent the winter, dividing their time between Jacksonville, St. Petersburg and Miami. * * w Woodrow Sherin, a graduate student at -fine University of Iowa has arrived to spend his Easter vacation with his parents, Mr. anc Mrs. A. L. Sherin, 1011 West State street. U f- * Miss Sylvia Gill of Minneapolis is visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Alter, 916 Washington avenue northwest * v. * Dr. T. E. Davidson, 908 Second street southwest, spent Monday in Rochester, Minn., attending a special clinic which is being conducted there this week. * * * Morris Kitsis of Mankato, Minn., is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Kitsis,. 303 Taylor avenue northwest. MISS GRAYCE DTX6K ' HONORED AT PARTY The - Misses Dorothy Hunehis, Golda and Claudia Michalek and Mrs. Fred Hunehis were hostesses at a.surprise farewell party and handkerchief shower in .honor of Grayce Dixson at the Hunehis home. Guests were former high school friends anc the time was spent in playing games with prizes going to Dorothy Dixson, Hazel Moody and Eleanor Witt Luncheon was served at small.tables centered with pink roses. Mary Ann Hunehis, daughter of Mrs. Hunehis, dressed as a bell hop brought the message to Miss Dixson telling where the gifts were concealed. Miss Dixson will become the bride of George Steinmetz of Chicago April Editor-Publisher Elaine Stiles who is just 18 years old, of Kingston, Wis., is the youngest editor of a community newspaper in the state, and holds the title of the youngest full-fledged editor-publisher in the "United States. Elaine had always cherished the idea of entering a nursing school. The death of her father in 1935 changed her plans. She let her application to a Fond du Lac hospital lapse, and entered the newspaper office directed for 26 years by her father. The "Kingston Spy" is a family paper Before Mr. Stiles there was a cousin "Bill" Williams who founded it over 50 years ago. Elaine is an only child, so was called upon to fill the place her father's death left vacant. "At first I found it pretty hard," she confesses. "I have to . set all the type by hand, operate the cylinder press and then distribute the type. I do all the job printing too." Piano Recital Will Be Given by Pupils of Ralph Geer at Y Ralph Geer will present a group of his piano pupils in a recital Wednesday evening at 7:45 o'clock in the banquet rooms of the Y. M. C. A Those on the program include Marie Gazes, Clark Sweetser, Lois Con over, Evelyn Charlson," William Payne, Clyde Carroll, John Warren Hanson, Loyal Zimmerman, Emmet Lynch, Bob Green, Ruth Davis Mickey Cross, Clair Mellang, Ear Godfrey, Betty Benowitz, Fern Dresbach. Dorothy Geer, Jean Tamres, Bet ty Scheef, Betty Mae Geer, Edythe Kitsis, Leonard Kropman, Bob Grow, Ruth Anne Jones, Phylli Jones, Olin Storvick, Bennett Web ster, Bob Bailey, Dick Bailey, Jun Kropman, Kay Shaffer, Dorothj Mickey and Art Paulson. Relatives and friends have beer invited to attend. Road accidents in South Africa ir the last two years totaled ove 50,000, of which 1,500 were fatal. 1st Lesson of Training Course Held Household Employes Given Instruction in Class a t Y . W . C A . Household employes training school met for the first lesson Monday evening at 7:30 at the T. W. C. A There we're approximately 40 persons present for the first lesson. Venty-eight women and girls sign- d up to take the course. The balance of the attendance were women who were interested in the training ourse from the standpoint of hir- ng household employes in their own homes. A lesson was given on the "Relationship of the Employe to .the Em- loyer" and the "Relationship of the Dmployer to the Employe." Some of the important points in the ssson on what the family expects of a maid were: willingness, clean- mess, good health, courtesy 1 , honesty, reliability, privacy, disposition What the maid should expect of the family was listed to include respect of every member of the f am- ly, willingness of the mistress of the louse to instruct maid in her wai of doing her work, not expecting the maid to do things the employer has not or will not do herself, honesty reliability, privacy, friendliness from ie family. Willingness, good morals, goot sense of humor, and a sense o lroadmindeiness are some of th( most important essentials necessarj :o become a good maid. The next meeting which was scheduled for Thursday, April 9 a 7:30 will be postponed to Friday April 10,- 7:30 at the P. G. and E auditorium. Preceding the meeting the Young Women's council which is sponsor ing the course, met at the Y. T. N T. report was given by Edith Rice Tusalata by Ruth Olson and Cres cent club, Bernice Reynolds. Plans were made to help the Y M. C. A. in giving a dance for men and girls over high school age Cleone Kollman, Doris Miller, Ma eel Aderhold and Greta Mae Ong 'ere named to the committee In harge. COUPLES GRANTED LICENSES TO WED NEW HAMPTON--Licenses to wed were issued to Arthvir D. Whlt- nger and Irene Chehak, both of Elma;.Math W. Haus and Madonna 5. Pltz, both of New Hampton.. .. ,*, LAKSON^ANDEKSON LYLE, Minn.--Miss Illah Anderon, daughter of-Mr. and Mrs. Carl Anderson, and Stanley Larson of klinneapolis were married at Osage, by the Rev. Mr. Myhre. They wffi be, at home after April 15 at the Untv versity of Minnesota, Minneapolis, where Mr. Larson is teacher of soil. of RELIEF "^7Sore,lrritated Skin 1 Wherever it is--however broken the ^Â·^surface-freely apply soothing m Resmol BAKING POWDER Manufactured by baking powder Specialists who make nothing but taking powder -- under supervision of expert chemists. ALWAYS Same -price today Bs43 years ago 25 Â·ancei lor 25O FULL PACK NO SLACK FILLING .S:OF' POUflJJS\HJWE BEEN BJF.OUR jSp'v'ERNMENT ; Bulk Lard Hamburger, Sausage. IhÂ» iÂ®c Veal Chops, Steak Ib. 15c Milk Fed Pork Cut lets . . . . Sugar Cured Sliced Breakfast Bacon . ...WHAT'S MORETM WITH POWER'S YOU CAN USE '/4- LESS, WU KNOW. YOU GET THIS SAVINS BECAUSE OP ITS EXTRA RICH MOUNTAIN FLAVOR./ NEXT DAY: MAHY PARKS NEA THE DOCK-TO SOLVE THE MYSTERY SO THAT'S THE MYSTERr" OP THE . FOLCER'S, PLEASE. /IT'S ROMANTIC... BUT I WHAT BRINGSJVtE HERE ISTHE DELICIOUS COFTEE/ I COULD CERTAINLY*FAU? FOR A GIRL WHO COULD MAKE.COFFEE LIKE THIS. I'VE TRIED THAT, BUT 11 vt- I nn THEY WON'TH ^PIRATE'S TF.II./ A PEN".' WHY CAN'T WE ASK. WHAT KINP OP COFFEE THEY USE? MIRACLES 0F , I YOUR COFFEE'S WONDERFUL.' NO WORRYING ABOUT THE BREAKFASTS I'LL GET AFTER i WE'RE MARRIED/ WHAT KIND IS I FOV.CERB.' ITCOMES , FROM TINY MOUNTAIN' !|| TOP PUNTKRONS . AND THAT TANSY TASTE YOU LOVE IS FOVCER'S MOUNTAIN FUWOR.' WHY FOLGER'S COFFEE IS DIFFERENT.. TASTES BETTER.. AND SAVES YOU MONEY How Is Folger's Coffee Different? It has a much richer flavor ... a clear wine-y tang ... the taste is sharper, keener--not flat like ordinary brands. And it's so much more satisfying! WhylsFoIger'sCoffeeDifferent? Because it is mountain grown. Sparkling sunshine... rich volcanic soil... abundant rainfall, grow more flavor inlo Hie coffee berries. Very little of the world's coffee is mountain grown. It costs more to cultivate and market. Experts agree it is the finest coffee, so they pay more for it. And so you are justified in paying a few pennies more for Folger's. How Can Folger's Coffee Cost Less To Use? Because the richer flavor goes so much further. You use less. Most people use one-fourth less. One Pound Will Prore Folger's Richer Flavor... Its True Economy. Order Folger's from your grocer today. Start using it now and get more enjoyment out of life. Folger Coffee Company, Kansas City--San Francisco. iUSIfil EQFF1 PACKED Wc^otothcRio Grands Valley of Teias for the best grapefruit. And we go to the tiny mountain-top plantations in Centra] America for the finest coffee. And we bring / you this rare mountain coffee in Folger's vacuum- packed tins! TO GET BETTER DRIP COFFEE Folger's Drip Grind Is put through 5 scientific cutting processes for a fine, uniform granulation. Gives best results in dripmakcrs, Silex and other glass coffee makers. We EO to Idaho for the bigcest,. finest potatoes.