The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 16, 1939 · Page 8
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March 16, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 16, 1939
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Page 8
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1^ THURSDAY, MARCH 1C, 1939 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Instruction in Cooking to Be Given "Foods of the Hour" to Be Staged in H. S. Auditorium "Foods of the Hour," a new, up- lo-the-moment cooking school, is to be presented by the Globe-Gazette for four days, beginning March 28 at the high school auditorium. Miss Ann Kingsley, home economics lecturer and demonstrator, famous throughout the country for her cooking schools and known to the readers of the Globe-Gazette from a former cooking school, has been chosen to direct the school. Her program includes scores of tasty dishes, and has been designed to illustrate the fundamental principles of cookery as well as to introduce interesting new recipes, all of which have been carefully tested in her own kitchen. Cookery Course "Foods of the Hour' has been planned to be of utmost practical value to all homemakers, beginners as well as experienced cooks. It forms a complete course in what the housewife of today needs to know in order to select and prepare food for her family most efficiently, economically, and easily. Problems of buying, correct methods of preparation, menu combinations, novel and appetizing ways of serving the food after it is cooked, are all subjects discussed and demonstrated during ·the four-day session. The important topic of "meat cookery will receive a special attention on this program. The new and better methods of roasting, braising, and stewing meats, will be demonstrated; and the correct methods for the various cuts of beef, pork, lamb and veal will be explained. Hecipes will be given for all the dishes prepared on the program, and explicit directions given, including correct temperatures and cooking time, so that the dishes can be prepared at home with no danger of failure. Like Stage Show This big new cooking school is as smartly styled as a stage show, and it is as entertaining as it is practical. Dishes are presented with real showmanship, tastefully garnished, brilliantly lighted, in the colorful "March of the Foods" which completes the program of BBY SHOW NEARS WIFE PRESERVERS When the rubber stoppers In the washtubs keep popping out, rub the stopper and the inside of the outlet with a coarse sandpaper. each day. Each demonstration is easy to follow in every detail. Besides the recipes for the dishes prepared on the program each day, recipe books will be presented to all who attend the course. These books include menu suggestions, charts showing the food value of a wide variety of foods, guides in the choice of diet for reducing or gaining weight and information about the right foods for children. Cookery Art If you want to keep up to date in your homemaking methods, if you want to prepare your meals according to the best of today's ways, you'll find "Foods of the Hour" just what you've been waiting for. You can add fo your collection of recipes for meat dishes, salads, pies, cakes, hot breads and appetizers. You'll get new ideas for entertaining. There are new dishes for luncheon or dinner parties. There are old favorites like country fried steak, and stuffed spareribs. There are the best of recipes collected from all sections of the country. Attend the opening session, and we are sure you'll let nothing keep you away on the following days. "Foods of the Hour" is the big event in the year for the homemaker. It's a dramatization of the art of cookery, presented by an expert home economist who knows what the homemaker wants In a cooking school. --o-Parent Education Group Has Meeting at Harding School Harding Parent Education group met at the school Wednesday with 23 present and during the business meeting Mrs. Lee Roberts, Mrs. Oswald Bailey and Mrs. Ted Leaman were appointed to the nominating committee. The loosing team in the membership contest had charge of the entertainment with Mrs. Floyd Wade and Mrs. Kermit Mylie as chairmen. Chinese checkers were played with the prize going to Mrs. Oscar Johnson. Lunch was served by Mrs Andrew Frelund, Mrs. Fritz Gaffri and Mrs. Ed Mott. ORDER NEXT TIME IT IS SPECIALLY MELLOWED Convention · Goers Will See Display Variety of Classes Offers Wide Range for Hobby Entries Dated so that it will coincide with the district teachers convention to be held in Mason City nexi week, the girls hobby show at th- Y. W: C. A. will be held March ·il to 25, giving visiting teachers an opportunity to see the exhibits. There will be classes for juniors, girls from 8 to 12 years, and for seniors from 13 to 18 years Ribbons will be given in each class, according to the merits of the exhibit. Nature Division In the nature division, the classifications for entries includes trees and shrubs, flowers and grasses, birds, bird houses, and bird feeding shelves, insects, shells rocks, minerals and fossils, woods soils, nature notebooks, nature spatter prints, blue prints or photographs, snowflafces, stars, Indoor gardens included potted plants and aquariums. The religious studies division includes a story cf my religion my church building, why I go to Sunday school, a famous person in church h i s t o r y , Mason City churches, famous churches, verses I have memorized, my favorite Bible stories, hymns and their stories, stories of great religious pictures, religious poems. Class for Cooks Cooks will have a place in the show with the foods division including classes for angel food, dark, light, spice and cup cakes, dropped and rolled cookies, nut and hot breads, rolls, salad dressing, preserves, pies, jellies, candies, canned goods, recipe books. In the arts and drawing section may be entered original drawings m black and white or monochrome, pencil, pen and Ink, charcoal or crayon, original work in color done in either pastels, cray- ola chalk, original water color, original oil painting, finger painting, carving in soap or wax, wood carving, clay modeling and original silhouets. Handicraft Entries Classes in the handicraft section are hooked, braided or woven rugs, basket work, book ends, butter tubs, leather work, radio benches, metal work, beaded bag= book bindings, batik or tie dye' linoleum blocks, stencils, designs, silhouets, cut paper work, celo^ phane handiwork, crepe paper craft, door stops, wall hangings painting on glass. Dolls are a popular part of the hobby show every year and this year the classes are for doll collections, dolls dressed by girls papeY dolls, doll furniture, doll houses, foreign doll collection character dolls, old fashioned dolls and scrapbooks. Creative Writing- The creative writing section includes poetry and prose which may be either exposition, description or narration. The needlecraft classes are for knitted or crocheted articles, dresses, aprons, lingerie smocks, button holes, darning and patching,, quilted, pieced or tied quilts, applique, embroidery, holders, fancy pillows, bed spreads towels and luncheon.sets. American or foreign coins may Jmimper or Jacket Globe-Gazette Peerless 15 Cent Pattern 119 West Nineteenth Street, New York City By Diana Day cu w i Q i 5 - des ]^ ed for size s 8, 10, 12, U and IB years. Style No. 3443 is designed for sizes C, 8, 10, 12 and 14 years Send 15 eac pattern ' s P rin g Fashion magazine 10 cents extra Do WHITER CLOTHES UPTO 25* HITER THAN SOAPS WASHABLE COLORS? GET YOUR LIFE TA1X. ABOUT WCK.! A SOAP THAT SOAKS aomes WHITE SO KASTMusr WORK WONDERS IN WASHERS,TOO.I CAN'T WATT TO TRY IT IN fAY MACHINE. YES-AND YCH/U.UKE NEW HIGH-TEST OXYDOLTW1CEAS WELL-WHEN YOU SEE TJORTIFnD hy a n i clc" ingredient, . OXYDOLdocs these amazinp things, in independent laboratory tests against less cfti- r bar^nd package soapj: is SAFE for washable colors, sale for fabrics and hands. . - ool soaks din loose in TO min utes. NO BOILING, NO SCRUBBING. Even tough , Vcl- Gc } s - wh j tc dothc5 *"[ *!*"* «ome clean with a fTw 1025% u-»i(erihin even well- · - -quick rubs. Hff6-TeaOXYDOL is economical, too. E^ch cup goes /^ known, advertised soaps that lack the remarkable new in- Brcdicnt High-Test Oxyiiol contains. 2) Gives up lo . up fo one-fourth again as fat 2Sr*J±bS5?^' =S5.?J?. a SS-.7E2l § up 2 0 3 (irncs longer. efficicntso^.tryT^Vodv.'^ ^ cc new //,y/r«/ Oxdot alldealcrs. ProctcrGimblc, TESTED A N D A P P R O V E D B Y G D C D H O U S E K E E P I N S I M S T I T U I E be entered in the coin collection, U. S. collection, U. S. precancels, foreign stamps, covers, air mail, blocks and Washington collections. Camping classes are miniature camp site, camp scrapbook, models of fires, out of door cooking, knots. The sports division will be a swimming exhibit. For Musicians The music section which will have a special age division will call for either piano, violin, clarinet, cello, cornet or' saxophone selections or scrapbooks on composers and compositions, American or foreign, dub and individual activities, outstanding musical events and artists, scrapbook of musical instruments, notebook depicting all musical symbols. Scrapbooks which may be entered in a special division are those of poetry, cartoons, cosmopolitan and travel, home, famous events, famous persons, baby, personal account, animal and miscellaneous. Photography, family hobbies, marionettes and puppets may be entered as may collective hobbies of dogs or other animals, historical relics, mounted buttons, mounted laces and textiles, flags, souvenirs and miscellaneous. iss Cleone Foster Weds W. S, Brummund KANAWHA--Miss Cleone Poster of Kanawha and William S Brummund, Jr., of Kanawha were married March 13 at the Methodist parsonage at Garner by the Rev. Mr. Schultz. The couple was attended by Mr. and Mrs. Bury] Thorson of Garner. Mrs. Brummund. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Foster o£ Eagle Grove, is a graduate of the Kanawha high school and since her graduation, has been employed at the E. H. Nelson market. Mr. Brummund, son of Mr nnd Mrs. Wiliiam Brummund of Kanawha, was graduated from the Kanawha high school and has been assisting his father on the farm and for the past four months has been employed at the Nelson market. The couple will make their home here. --o--Double Six Bridge Club Holds Meeting KANAWHA--The Double Six Bridge club met Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Harley Muhm. High score was won by Mrs. H. H. Brummond and Mrs. Walter Thoreson received the traveling prize. Substitutes at the meeting were Mrs. Walter Thoreson. Mrs. Willard Duer, Mrs. Raymond Davidson and Mrs. Archie Ames. ST. VERON1CA'S~ CIRCLE JIEETS St. Veronica's circle met Wednesday at the home of Mrs. William Cheesman, 20 Linden drive with Miss Kate Manley assisting. Following the business meeting bridge was played with high score contract prize going to Mrs. W. A. Broadbent and auction prize to Mrs. Tony Goeders. SOBEK-HAVLIK GARNER -- Miss Anna Havjik. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Havhk of Garner, and George Sobek of Gamer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sobek of Osceola, Mo., were married March 11 at the Little Brown church near Nashua by the pastor, the Rev. William Kent Attending them were Miss Mildred Havlik and John Havlik, sister and brother of the bride A family dinner was served at the home of the brides parents 20TH BIRTHDAY OF LEGION WILL BE CELEBRATED Speakers at the twentieth birthday party of the American Legion to be observed Friday evening at the Y. M. C. A. by tha Legion and Auxiliary include O J. Wardwell o f · Northwood and Mrs. J. E. McDonald. Mr. Wardwell is the district chairman of the boys' state committee. Mrs. McDonald's talk will be based on the area B. conference on rehabilitation held in Milwaukee. Dinner will be served before the program and there will be community singing. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES GARNER -- Marriage licenses were issued here for William Brummund, 22, and Cleone Foster, 21, both of Kanawha, and Gerald Schwabauer, 23, Woonsocket S Dak., and Maxine Hodson, IB, For- --o-- IUARKIAGE LICENSES ISSUED AT OSAGE OSAGE--Licenses have been issued here to Kenneth J. Keating, 21, Wmstad, Minn., and Delvina Kovatavich, 20, Ironton, Minn · Donald R. Richardson, 24, and Eleanor J. Powers, 23, St. Paul- August Krumm, legal. Kensett' and Anna Theurer, legal, Rudd. --o-- FUTNAM-KROUSE ROCKFORD -- Announcements have been received here of the marriage of Miss Frances Krouse daughter of Mr: and Mrs. Theodore Krouse of Anamosa, and Grant Putnam of Ottawa, 111., which took place at Anamosa March 4. Mrs. Putnam was a member of the public school faculty for a number of years leaving here last spring and Mr. Putnam was employed by the First State bank for a number of years. They will be at home at Ottawa. Play to Be Presented at Meeting Report on Spring Little Theater Show to Be Heard Members of the Mason City Little Theater will meet Friday evening at 8 o'clock in the P. G. and E. auditorium and a play "Winning Ways," will be staged by a group of seventh grade girls under the direction of Miss Frances Rae Collins. In the cast are Susan Grimsley, Catherine Pauley, Shirley Leaman, Renee Reed and Maxine Suther- TRYOUTS Ti-youts for the forthcoming production of ' : The Last of Mrs Cheyney" will be held Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock and Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A., according to Mrs. E. E. Hunter who will direct. The playbooks have arrived and are at the library for those who are interested in reading the play 'before trying out. land. The play has been prepared for presentation over KGLO and also at the Lincoln school. In addition to the program, a business meeting will be held. Mrs. S. S. Hunter who will direct the next Little Theater play will discuss plans being made for the production. Reports on the play, '-The Late Christopher Bean," which was given March 2 will be presented. --o-Marriage Licenses Issued to Couples N O R T H W O OD -- Frederick Hickahy, Minneapolis, and Ethel Hai-moen, Carver, Minn., have been licensed to wed as have Woodrow Witham and Emma Lang, St. Paul; Joseph Hay and Mary Fitzgerald, Minneapolis; James F. Ashton and Bernice Berge, Austin; Everett Norman and Inez Duncom. addresses not recorded; James Rasmussen and Lila Nelson, Albert Lea; Edwin Brandon and Norma A. Berg St. Paul. Valentine Palmei- and Helen O'Brien, Minneapolis; Ray R. Ziemann and Eunice E. Simons, St. Paul; Hayder Songle and Neva Ortlip, Minneapolis; Carl C. Carlson and Bernice C. Johnson. Minneapolis; Herbert R. Benjamin and Bernice D. Barker, addresses not recorded; Robert L. Burns and Marguerite M. Connelly, Mankato, Minn.: C. F. Markla and Katherine Boynton, Minneapolis: Joseph .Michael Wolkerstorfer and Frances Leave!!, St. Paul. Leonard Tiegen and Cora Bergstad, Lake Mills; Christian Wick, Mapleton, Minn., and Louise Sig- lowski. Wells, Minn.: George Pieterlainen and Jane Mortensen, Minneapolis; Ludvig 'M. Holland and Dorothy I. Swenson, Minneapolis. Bits About/Em Mrs. Margaret Coggeshall, 339 Maryland avenue southeast, has left for Des Moines where she will visit Miss Maxine Rector and attend the performance o£ the Lunts in "Amphytrion 38." * * $ Miss Ruth Bliss returned Thursday to Des Moines after a visit with her mother, Mrs. W. L. Bliss, 138 Tenth street' northwest. She- was accompanied by Miss Katherine Sheffler, 1228 Adams avenue northwest, who will spend the weekend with her. C D. A. REGENT IS MADE HONOR MEMBER FOR LIFE NEW YORK--Miss Mary C. Duffy, supreme regent of the Catholic Daughters of America, Thursday accepted an honorary life membership in the Midwest Antiquarian association, a division of Columbia museum, at Columbia college, Dubuque, The membership invitation was extended in a letter to Miss Duffy from the Most Reverend Francis J. Beckman, S. T. D., archbishop of the archdiocese of Dubuque. Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt is the only other woman to hold honorary life membership in the association. "While the membership of the Midwest Antiquarian association is an honor to me, it 5s a greater honor to the organization which I have the honor to represent," Miss Duffy said Thursday at the national headquarters oE the C. D. A. "With such an honor, I shall assume a full share of responsibility In the development of the association. I shall promise the best of whatever God has given me in the promotion of its manifold opportunities for culture, education and scientific advancement." The Catholic Daughters of America, with a membership of 200,000 is the largest Catholic fraternal order of women in America. It has several brances in Iowa Mrs. Harold Worley of Mason City is state president. COUPLES GRANTED LICENSES TO WED NEW HAMPTON--Trygne Melvin Eastvold, 25, Hartland, Minn and Helen Ingeborg. Fergeson 20 Manchester, Minn.; Hugh L Boyington, legal, Dows, and Betty M Lamberson, legal, Iowa Falls- Elmer Havick, 23, Harlan, and Wilma Anderson. 21, Oakland have been issued marriage licenses. --o-G. G. CLUB MEETS AT GAMBLE HOME The G. G. club met at the home of Annabel Gamble, 407 Second street northeast, with Miss Gamble presiding. A party was planned to be held at Madigans Friday evening. The next meeting will be at the home of Helen Avery. Nationwide Observance Is Planned Roy C. Helfenstein Will Be Speaker at Banquet at Y.W.C. A. Mason City business girls will participate with 93,000 business girls in 63 countries in the- annual nationwide banquet for business girls to be held Tuesday evening at 6:15 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. The speaker of the evening will be the Rev. Roy C. Helfenstein of the Congregational church and ·his subject will be "A Background of European Tensions." Dr. Helfenstein's talk will be based on material collected on five trips abroad. Miss Esther Pagenhart and Miss Alice Harty have charge of the program, Miss Norma Hetland, the music, Miss Lois Donaldson, Miss Phyllis Olson and Miss Ruth Marshall, the tables, Miss Viola Towle, the tickets. The affair is for all business girls and women in the city. A broadcast concerning this annual nationwide observance will be given Monday evening at 6:15 o'clock by Lum and Abner. --o-THIRD GRADERS VISIT CHEAMERY Miss Lucille Lawler's third grade class from Madison school spent Wednesday morning visiting the Iowa State Brand creamery. The children observed the slicing, wrapping and packing of butter and the methods used in the manufacture and processing o£ cheese were explained. The excursion was the last in a series of three in connection with the manufacturing unit of the unit plan reading. --o-L. A. TO B. OF K. T. CONDUCTS MEETING L. A. to the B. of R. T. met at Moose hall at 7:30 o'clock "Wednesday evening with Mrs. Dick Postma in charge. Lunch was served by Mrs. Al Kirby and Mrs. Postma. COURTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERY Head for Spring in a new Hat Orhets $1.00 to $5.00 Feel p r e t t i e r , look younger, in One of our delightful spring hat styles, in colors keyed to the new fashion shades. Straws, felts, suedes and ribbons. "SEE YOU TOMORROW" C R E A T E D BY B O U R J O i S N e w B u t t v r ' l v I. a c e l o p Host. Spnnj; ft ( . t i l o r s tl Laundry Information From now until May 1st we ore in a big Bendix Home Laundry demonstration contest. Every demonstration counts quota points for us, so we want to do a complete wash for you in your own home and you are under no obligation except to see how easy and perfect Bendix does the job. Also you hove a chance to win a Bendix absolutely free if you act quick. CALL 162 J. H. Marstoit T R I O - L O T I O N Cleanser · Softener · Powder Base One exquirife lotion now combines Ihe propcr- fies of three esseotiaf cosmetics -- a cleonsing cream, a softening lotion ond o fine foundation base for longer-lasting, smoother make-up. You'll enthuse over fhfs grarvd, new product thai simoiifies your quest for greater charm. iorge size 4 oz. bottle only 50c. SELF SERVICE DRUGS 103 North Federal « ,' t n

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