The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 23, 1934 · Page 8
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April 23, 1934

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, April 23, 1934
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Page 8
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'EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 23 193-1 NATIONAL VICE PRESIDENT WILL ATTEND CONVENTION Conference Method to Be Applied Charl O.Williams Will Speak to Assemblage in Mason City. The National Federation of Busi ness and Professional Women's Clubs, Inc., will hold state conventions in 33 states in April and May and the Iowa meeting will be in Mason City May 11, 12. and 13 when Miss Charl O. Williams of Washington, first vice president of the national federation, will be the speaker; This year national headquarters has suggested that the states present a convention program featuring the use of the conference method According to this plan delegate: will be appointed, experts in their various fields, who will be assignee to three major discussion groups organization and public affairs. II is believed that if this method is followed, such agenda for the con ference prepared in advance ane time given for questions anc answers, each delegate will find tha her contribution is valued as a vital part of the convention. Ten Tear Objective. Classes for the study · of parlia mentary law and the 10 year objec tive will be included in the sessions The latter is a plan by which thi members are fitting themselves t assume real leadership in thinking on economic problems. The National Federation of Busi nes and professional Women's clubs is the largest national business wo men's organization in the world non-partisan and non-sectarian. I has 1,350 cubs in 48 states, the District of Columbia, the Hawaiian Islands and Alaska. Its individua clubs maintain scholarship and loan funds for educational purposes These are the practical working oul of the 10 year objective of the organization which also expresses itself in the establishment of lecture courses and community economic forums working toward greater security and opportunity for the average citizen. · Assume Leadership. In speaking of the coming conventions Mrs. Geltae MacDonald Bowman, national president, says: "The National Federation of Business and Professional Women's clubs is constantly increasing its prestige to the end that it may assume leader- ON WEDDING TRIP MRS. JOHN SIMON -was Evelyn Ikenberry. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Ikenberry, 1002 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, before her marriage Saturday to Mr Simon. On their return from a wedding trip to Enid, Okla., Mr. anc Mrs. Simon will be at home at 121S Jefferson avenue northwest, Mr Simon is employed by the Champlin Refining company. ship among all women's organizations in the country. "Composed of business and professional women whose practical ex perience in economics and whose contacts are wider than those of any other group of women makes this heritage logically theirs. A plan for accomplishing this is through the practical application of our 10 year objective in every state making the program of every de partment applicable to it." LOYAL 10 CLUB AT OLSON HOME Mrs. R. T. Humiston and Mrs. Ted Olson entertained the Loyal 10 club members and their husbands at a bridge party at the Olson home, 811 Jefferson at 8 o'clock Saturday night. High score prizes went to Mrs. L. H. Green and Ted Galbreth for members and to Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Ives for guests. Mrs. George Dull and C. Roberts won low score prizes. One Missouri farmer is reported :o have grown a truckload of turnips from a dime's worth of seed, which the Joplin Globe believes, jus- ifies the conclusion that he must iave almost broken even. Abel Son, Inc. Introduce the New BI-SWING BACK Bi-Swing SUITS 20 3I Beautifully blended coloring's . . . Scotch type of fabrics from Crags and Moors, skillful looming by American and Scotch master weavers . . . tailored by Sterlingworth into sport suits ... a style idea you'll like the minute you see it. COMPARE! QUALITY · S E R V I C E · SATISFACTION ABEL SON INC. A T NUMBER S E V E N SOUTH f E D E R A L Girl Scouts Plan Tenth Conference Covered Wagon District Session to Be Held m Joplin, Mo. Mrs. Louis Burlingham of ' St. Louis, Mo., vice president of the Girl Scouts; Mrs. Charles Adsit of Des Moines, and Mrs. Walter Cavanagh of Kenosha, Wis., members of the national board, Miss Josephine Schain, national director, and four members of the national staff will attend the tenth annual conference of the Covered Wagon Region in Joplin, Mo., May 17-19. Mrs. Katie Lee Johnson of Chicago; Miss Oleda Schrottky of New York City; Miss Eunice Prien and Miss Elizabeth Bealer of St. Louis, Mo., are the national staff members who wil! take active part in the conference program. Miss Prien recently visited the Mason City Girl-Scouts. Mrs. Cavanagh and Mrs. Johnson are coming to the conference to help with the rating plan for camps in the region. Miss Schrottky, who is the national director of plays and pageants for the Girl Scouts, Miss Schain and Congressman Clifford Titus will speak at the annual banquet on Friday evening, May 18, in the Conner hotel. To Show Pictures. Lenna Thomas, golden eaglet, Webster Grove, Mo., who was one of four Girl Scouts to represent this country at the international encampment in Switzerland last summer,'will show moving pictures of her trip, and of the group of girls from many countries she camped with, after the banquet. Later thai evening Miss Schain will present golden eaglets to Joplin girls who have won this highest award in girl scouting. Delegates representing Girl Scout local councils and community committees in Iowa, Kansas, Missouri, Nebraska and Colorado will attend the conference. Miss Mildred Quail of Topeka, Kans., is chairman of the Covered n regional committee; Mrs. Ar. thur Dunbar of Omaha, Nebr., is vice chairman, and R. C. Goshorn of Jefferson City, Mo., is secretary. On Committees. Other members include Mrs. Burlingham, Mrs. Adsit, Mrs. W. Stewart Gilraan of Sioux City; Dr. Julia A. Kirkwood of Kansas City, Mo.; iliss Natalie Wilson of Columbia, Mo.; Mrs. W. L. Ayers of Sioux City; Mrs. Paul V. Woolley of Kanas City, Mo.; Mrs. William H. Bar- clay..jpf -Wichita, ;Kans.,' and Mrs. Albert C. Moore of. Joplin, Mo. Mrs. kloore, Girl Scout commissioner in roplin, will welcome the delegates. She will also preside at the banquet on Friday evening. Training courses for camp direc- :ors and counsellors will be given by Miss Prien and Miss Bealer fol- owing the conference, May 20-June 3, at Camp Patteran on the James river, near Galena, Mo. Inspired Members of Teaching Profession Should Be Encouraged By BROOKE PETERS CHURCH The favorite teacher among the boys and girls of a certain high school was Miss Kodson. She was neither very young nor very pretty, and however much she had studied the principles of pedagogy and psychology, she gave the impression of being unaware of the existence of these two new arrivals in the nursery of science. Miss Hodson, however, had some outstanding characteristics which made her invaluable as a teacher. In the first place she knew instinctively the ins and outs . of a child's mind. She could sense his difficulties, and was willing and able to explain what seemed plain to her but incomprehensible to the pupil. In the second place, children were to her individuals, to be dealt with, not by rule of thumb,, or theory, but according to their separate needs. She never generalized or classified, but studied every case on its own needs or merits. Moreover, she knew her subjects and was keenly interested in them. Latin, English, history, even in their dryest aspects, were living things to her. She always came to class brimming over with new thoughts, new points of view, and by her own enthusiasm fired the IN SHIRTWAIST STYLE TAILORED LINES OP FROCK OFFER SMART COSTUME FOR SPRING OR SUMMER WEAR; EASILY MADE Utoto-Uszettt l'*rl»» 10 cent I'nttrni, 200 Iftb Avenue, New Vom cltj By DIANA IAV Very smart and simple is this new model suggestive of shirtwaist styling. Pansy blue crepe silk made the original model with printed trims in pansy blue, cerise and navy. It's an extremely easy dress to fashion, even for an amateur at sewing. Summer pastel silks would be lovely for it, if you're planning your vacation wardrobe now. Cotton prints are very smart in stripes, geometries, checks, plaids, etc. Linens are shown much favoritism. Style No. 601 is designed for sizes 11, 13, 15, 17 and 19 years. Size 15 requires 3% yards 35-inch material with % yard 35 inch contrasting. The Essence of Fashion! The whole fashion story for spring is to be found in this new and exciting spring fashion book. You certainly won't want to miss it. Contains new Hollywood photos and patterns that are styled perfectly and fit perfectly. Seed for your copy today. · Price of book 10 cents. Price of pattern IS cents in stamps or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin carefully. Do not send to Mason City, but address Globe-Gazette Pattern department, 200 Fifth Avenue, New York City. Paul Knaupp Married to Miss Opal Marsh GARNER, April 23.--The marriage of Miss Opal B. Marsh of Dayton and Paul Knaupp, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Knaupp, who live a mile east of Garner, was solemnized at the First Presbyterian church at Alva. Okla., the Rev. M. S. Epperson officiating in the presence of a large audience. The couple was attended by the bride's sister, Miss Ramona Marsh, maid of honor, and John V. Gould as best man. Max Hardy, nephew of the bride, carried the ring and Elaine Lane was flower girl. The bride grew up in Dayton, attended Northwestern and was graduated from Tobin business college, Ft. Dodge. For four years she has been secretary to Professor Black at Iowa St-te college at Ames. The bridegroom was graduated from the local high school and from a four years course at Ames. He is assistant county agent of Jasper county. They will make their home at Newton. Bits About 'Em class to .discussion and special research. Last, but not least, she loved teaching, To her, her occupation was a calling not a profession, and she considered it a privilege rather than a duty to guide the children entrusted to her. Her work was not a stop-gap to fill the years before marriage, nor a refuge from more competitive fields. To encourage the inspired men- bers of the profession should be the aim of parents who wish to make earning pleasurable to the young. HELPING THE HOMEMAKER IH.W.KNUTSON W E I R BLDG Don't Read This Unless you are interested Jo a medicine which has helped over 700,000 women and girls. Take it before and after childbirth, at the Change or whenever you arc nervous and rundown. 98 out of 100 say, "It helps me!" LYDIA E. PINKHAIT3 VEGETABLE COMPOUND Social Calendar MONDAY \". W. C. A. Glee club-7 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. G. T. A. Book, Current events group-7:30 o'clock, library assembly, Mrs. Draper Long, Dean S. L. Rugland, speakers; Miss Mary Jane Feige, chairman. M. W. A-S o'clock, Eagles hall. Zclotes Zuanna-- I. 0. 0. F. hall, dancing party. TUESDAY By MBS. ALEXANDER GEORGE A Rhubarb Suggestion The tender fresh rhubarb can be cooked with the thin pink skin left on it. This will give a pretty pink color to the spring food. Dinner Sen-ing Four. Veal Loaf Stuffed Tomatoes Corn Muffins Cress Fruit Salad Coffee Veal Loaf 1 pound veal round % pound fresh pork \3 teaspoon salt i.o teaspoon pepper 1 teaspoon chopped parsley 1 teaspoon chopped onion 1 tablespoon chopped celery % cup cracker crumbs 1 egg 1-3 cup milk Mix ingredients and press into greased loaf pan. Bake 50 minutes in moderate oven. TJnmold and serve warm or cold, cut in slices. An excellent picnic meat. Stuffed Tomatoes 4 large firm tomatoes 1 cup boiled rice 1-3 teaspoon salt !i teaspoon pepper 1 teaspoon chopped onion 1 tablespoon chopped green pepper ?. tablespoons butter, melted 1 egg, beaten Wash tomatoes. Do not peel. Cut off ends and with spoon scoop out insides. Mix remaining ingredients and stuff tomatoes. Arrange side by side in shallow pan. Add 1 inch of water and bake 40 minutes in moderate oven. Baste several times. Corn Muffins 2-3 cup corn meal IVi cups flour 4 teaspoons baking powder % teaspoon salt , 4 tablespoons sugar 1 egg 1 cup milk 3 tablespoons fat, melted Mix ingredients, beat one minute. Half fill greased muffin pans and bake 15 minutes in moderate Cress Fruit Salad. li cup water cress y = cup diced oranges \i, cup diced pineapple 1-3 cup French dressing Wash cress, chill. Mix and chill fruits. Arrange cress on serving plates and add remaining ingredients. | Governors Island became famil- ; : iarly known by its present name as ; ', a result of the fact that it was the : perquisite of Dutch and British gov- j ernors prior to American posses- j sion. ' Panhellenic association-1 o'clock, Mrs. E. O. Babcock, 314 Third street northwest, Mrs. Bob Stoyles, Mrs. E. E. Kelley, Miss Esther Baker, committee. G:ulalot club-1 o'clock, Eadmar hotel, Mrs. Art Hegg, hostess. H. S. Music Mothers-3 o'clock, Administration building. W. K. G-Y. W. C. A. T. N. T. club-6:30 o'clock, Y. W C. A. Baptist Y. W. A.-6:30 o'clock, Mrs. E. C. Sullivan, 1309 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, pot luck supper. Itnmanuel Martha society-6: 45 o'clock, progressive dinner. McKinley C. S. C.-Postponed to May 2. Milwaukee K. R. Women's club-7:30 o'clock, clubrooms. Matinee Musicale-Mrs. W. J. Holahan, S24 Adams avenue northwest, recital, Mrs. Bertha Patchen, Mrs, C. E. Gilman, Mrs. Don Wells. DBVKIES-KOOP ALLISON, April 23.--A marriage license was issued here to Cornelius B. DeVries, 22, and Elsie Augusta Koop, 20, both of AcMey. Mrs. C. B. Sherman, 225 Sixth street northwest, and her grandson. Jay Grubb, have left for Bay City, Texas, where they will visit Mrs. Sherman's son, John Grubb. Jay will remain with his father while Mrs. Sherman will return at the end of the week. * s * Mrs. Carlton Starr of Iowa City is visiting at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Ingraham, 217 Pennsylvania avenue northeast. Miss Margaret Goodman has returned to her studies at the University of Iowa after spending a short time with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Goodman, 1205 South Federal avenue. * * * Miss Gertrude Finnegan who has been spending the winter in San Antonio, Texas, visited here this week-end enroute to Paullina and other points in western Iowa where she will continue her work for Sprague Warner company. * * * Miss Virginia Boyd who is employed by the state liquor control board has returned to her work in Des Moines after a week-end visit with her -parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Boyd, 305 First street southeast. PANHELLENIC TO MEET AT LUNCHEON PanheUenic association will meet Tuesdayiafternoon at 1 o'clock for luncheon at the'ibme of Mrs; E. O. Babcock, 324 Third street northwest. The luncheon committee includes Mrs. Babcock, Mrs. Bob Stoyles, Mrs. E. E. Kelley and Miss Esther Baiter. MRS. C. L. KOTH HONORED AT PARTY The sisters and relatives of Mrs. C. L. Roth celebrated her birthday at a surprise party at her home, 2514 Jefferson avenue southwest, Saturday. Guests were Mrs. J. C. Odden of Mason City, Mrs. H. Myelle and Mr. and Mrs. P. K. Peterson of Joice, Mrs. Thelma Peterson of Manly and Mrs. Emil Wallin of Kensett and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Thompson and children Lunch was served and gifts presented to Mrs. Roth. Pound of Fat a Day Ripped Off Easy New Way JANE TAKES A SUGGESTION THE JAD METHOD IS '-MARVELOUS-BES/A; ITNOW- AND CONDENSED JAD SALTS COST ONLY A DAY! For W a Week! Take teaspoonful New Caedexsed JAD Sails every morning and follow simple suggestions about eating. JANE A FEW WEEKS LATER. -YOURE SO GRACEFUL AND SLENDER---so VITAL! I'M PROUD OF YOU JANE! Unsightly fat melts away -- t h e charm only the slender person has returns. M ODERN science now makes the fat person's dream of bliss come true. You eat your fill and yet grow thin ! Lose as much as seven full pounds a week. And from the very first day, look pounds lighter than you really are! All this at s cost of 2j* a day! All You Do It's amazingly easy. You just do two simple things. Take a teaspoonful of the new Condensed JAD Salts in a glass of water before breakfast. Make two small changes in diet-- as explained in the folder inside the JAD package you get.That's all. Your first glass ofrCondeiised; JAD Salts often rips off as much as three pounds of weight-- the body's moisture weight-- m 24 hours. You look pounds lighter in an hour --for it almost instantly banishes all pufn- ness and bloat from the face. And the system is quickly cleared of toxins and depleting poisons. GrowThin on a Full Stomach! You literally never need know a hungry moment! By the JAB method, you can eat even more than you do now! And if normally overweight, you can lose 4 to 7 pounds a week this way; never be hungry and feel better than you have for years. The Condensed JAD Salts keeps you fit and active. The dietary change rips off the fat swiftly. The grace and personal charm only a slender person has, returns to you. Month 'sSupplyNewCondensed Jad Salts only 6Q£! Just ask for the new Ccwrtfcnsed JAD Salts at any drug store. JAD in this new powdered form is amazingly economical. A month's supply is only 60*-- you can actually follow this scientific plan for Hi a week! Don't forget: Condensed JAD Salts. And begin the JAD Method of reducing --tomorrow. The Jad Sal's --remember-- is urged as a poison-banishing agent . . . to banish unhealthy WoatiriK and to eliminate body moisture--not as a reducing one. Globe-Gazette's Quilt Pattern DUCK'S-FOOT-1N-THE-MUD Here is a block of many names and many histories popular since 1800. In Ohio and Pennsylvania "Duck's-foot-in-the-mud" was known, as "Bear's Paw," with several so- called "authentic" tales to verify its name. From Kansas comes the story of its name as "Hand of Friendship," but with sufficient imagination one can readly see the imprint of a duck's foot. This pattern is from Quilt Book No. 21 which contains six other patterns. For your copy send 10 cents in stamps or com to Quilt Department, Mason City Globe-Gazette, 200 Fifth avenue, New York, N. Y. Be sure to ask for book No. 21. Alfred Gunderson to Wed Maiie Magelssen j LAKE MILLS, April 23.--Miss' Clara Gunderson who teaches at Nevada accompanied by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sever Gunderson, and brother, Selmer, has left for Walker, Minn., where she will play Lhe wedding march at the marriage of her brother, the Rev. Alfred Gunderson. His bride is Marie Magelssen, daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. H. Magelssen of Walker, Minn. Selmer Gunderson will serve as best man to his brother. The Gunder- sons were accompanied as far as Windom, Minn., by Mrs. L. J. Holand who will visit there a few days. Hr. and Mrs. George Johnson of Windom also will be present at the vedding. Mrs. Johnson was formerly Gladys Gunderson. Mr. Gunderson has a pastorate near Walker, Minn. Wife Preservers To please the house guest, serve her breakfast orange juice in a small glass set in a nest of crushed ice. Vows Spoken by Couple at St. Joseph's Miss Evelyn Weber Bride of John Schultz at Morning Ceremony. Miss Evelyn Weber, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Weber, 203 First street southeast, became the bride of John Schultz, 807 Polk avenue southwest at a ceremony Saturday morning at St. Joseph's Catholic church. The Rev. James K. Cassidy performed the ring service and read the nuptial mass. Miss Gretchen Weber was her sister's maid of honor and Jim Schultz acted as his brother's best man. The bride was- attired in a royal blue ankle length gown of transparent velvet with matching accessories and carried sunburst roses. The bridesmaid wore a light green ankle length crepe dress. Following the ceremony a wedding breakfast was served at the home of the bride's parents. Covers were placed for 12 -guests. Mrs. Mary Christiansen, Mrs. Clyde Trevitt and daughter, Yvonne of Venice, Cal., and Dan Farrell were guests. After the breakfast the couple left on a brief trip and on their return will be at home in Mason City. "How-Not-to-Dress" Style Show Given by Junior Hadassah An innovation in style shows was sponsored Sunday evening at the Jewish community center when the Junior Hadassah gave a "how- not-to-dress" exhibit and a benefit bridge. ' Models who appeared in costumes inappropriate for the occasion or with inharmonious gowns and accessories were introduced by Miss Lilly Schultz, mistress of ceremonies. Miss Jean Kitsis played for the show and the models were the Misses Irene Cohen, Betty Woldman, Fanny Kitsis, Dora Garfin, Birdie Mark and Edythe Kropman. High score bridge prize went to Mrs. Sam Raizes and to Sam Woldman. The affair was- 'a benefit for the Sunday schol book fund and Miss Dorothy Kropman was chairman of the show. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES NEW HAMPTON, April 23.-Marriage licenses were issued 'Saturday, to Ralph rR,-.CpnneU;ri a n d / TEvelyix 'l£" Barr, "'both of -Mason I City; Gilbert Hartwell of. Nora/' Springs, and Geraldine Moon of Mi son City; Nelvin Hereid and Ma: garet Natvig, both of Lawler; Nles B. Sylvaner and Elanor Olander, both of Red Wing, Minn., William Kaeferstein and Ethel Triphdha, both of Clinton; Henry Madsen of West Branch and Ruth Brooks of West Liberty. Gymkhana, a generic term, was originated in India and signified an outdoor meeting for recreation purposes. !:4 . Smarter Styles, Better Quality foe Less--Since 1930 COURTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERY PURCHASE Look Your Smartest in a New How can we best suit you this Spring? K you are in doubt come here and let us prove our statement. Smart new dressy and tailored types for women and misses in dark and light c o l o r s . Styles for every figure and at prices in reach of all. Priced from-- Coats for Women Stylish coats in plain and mixture fabrics in all light and dark colorings. P r i c e d from-- 95.S1A.95 to J.H!

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