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- I MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTK MARCH 20 : im J931 AMERICAN L Association ; Has Dinner at Han ford 'The Rev. R. M. Redenbaugh Gives Talk on Youth. " The Rev. Robert M .Redenbaugh, rector of. St. John's Episcopal church, spoke: on "The Youth of Tomorrow and His Morals"' at the meeting of the Grade Teachers' association Thursday evening at the Hotel'Hanford. "Moral foundations have been shaken during this past generation," he said. "Some attribute it to the great war, .but I, believe the war revealed, rather than changed human nature. Others: say that it was . caused by the industrial revolution and others, a 'weakness in parents, Â·ministers and teachers in analyzing 'the emotional reactions of young people. Times Changed . - "Many believe that moral advice has to be served cafeteria style now--that men wish to walk up : unsolicited aid get what they want, when they want it. The word 'give' is losing its meaning. The young person shifts his focus from self Â·to situation and religion becomes 'a moral sedative. ^ \ "No' cold dashes of rebuke .will .-help. Minds must be fed. Morality 'is not a set of fixed principles to be jhanded down by the elders in a ;patronage of wisdom, but must be 'considered a partnership of expe- Word Forum A Daily .Discussion, of Pronunciation, Spelling and Meaning--Ideas Invited. -By SIRS. E. E. HUNTER In pronouncing the word percolator (pur-ko-la-ter) many people substitute a II for the first O thus pronouncing the word percuiator. It comes from the word percolate which is seldom mispronounced in the same manner. rience. Moral appeals which stimulate the appetites for soundness, truth and beauty and.reawaken the slumbering sense of sun should be presented. Â· Â· , "We must go half way in.meeting our ' young people today--be true companions to them. Finally, we must trust men in the-matter of Â·working ;out new modes of behavior." Program of Music Miss Mildred Jackson, supervisor of music in the grade schools, led the group in community singing. The Clover Leaf quartet jang "Anchors Aweigh," "Song of the Viking," "The Old Refrain," "It's Me," '"Rangers' Song," and "Kentucky Babe." Miss Katherine Gibson, president, introduced Supt. R. B..Irons, who welcomed the , visiting teachers present at the meeting and expressed a wish that- they' might profit from the conferences. Miss Eva Scoft was- dinner chair- .mau and-the decoration committee Included the Misses Merna LaRue, Geneva and Arazeta KrJiger. Primroses and lighted adorned the tables. green tapers THAT TRIP to CHICAGO will be made more enjoyable if you stop at the New Bismarck. A leader in all the improvements and luxuries that contribute to comfort, this hristelry enjoys a nation-wide reputation for-good food and superior service. Quiet rooms, restful beds, reasonable rates, and easy accessibility to all business and social points. Wrke for booklet with down- Room*, $2.50 Up-With Bath. $3.50 Up Talk Given toW,G/I\U, at Meeting Mrs. W. L ".G. Schrader Discusses Use of Narcotics. Mrs. W. G. Schrader spoke . on narcotics at the meeting of the W. C. T.'U., Thursday afternoon at the Y. W. C. A. .She said that the most common narcotics are cocaine, veronal, hashish and "nicotine, and cessfully cope with the menace both that they are poisons .rather .than foods or stimulants. . "We are 'confronted with daily reminders that habit forming drugs are becoming a real national menace to the health of mind and body," Mrs. Schrader "said. "There is no real cure for drug addiction. Therefore we should make every possible effort to -pre vent its spread. All authorities agree that education is the. one and only force that can suc r cessful cope with the menace both for immediate and permanent results." , Mrs. F. W. Sanborn. and Mra. Anders Stortroen read articles from the Union Signal , giving points against the repeal of the eighteenth amendment. Mra. L.. E. Newcomer led devotions taking as her theme the need for prayer. MADISON CHILD STUDY - ' . CIRCLE HAS, MEETING The Madison Child Study circle met at the school Thursday evening when Mrs. Frank Millard led the lesson on "The . Question of Punishment." Mrs. R.Nesje. and Mrs. *?Â· Kassel gave book reviews. Mrs. Bernard Lee and Mrs. Frank Cook were in charge of the social hour which followed. . -- *-- , K. N. A. HEALTH CLTJB MEMBERS HAVE MEETING Â· Members of .the R. N. A. Health club met Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. A. H. Toinby, 718 Pennsylvania avenue southeast. Five hundred was, played with high score guest prize going to'.llrs. S. E. Allen and low to Mrs. S. P; McKenzy. High score member prize went to Mrs. Be.ll Carle and low to Mrs. James Boyle. Mrs. Clara Newman won high score cootie prize and Mrs. Barbara .Gross, low. Refreshments were served by the committee, which included' Mrs. . Toinby, Irs. Frank Melsfa, Mrs.'- G. W. Chamberlain and Mrs. George W. 'atum. -- *-- Â· . . Â· TTJSALATAS HEAB - ; MAKE THIS MODEL. AT HQME GLOBE-GAZETTE.. 15 CENT PRACTICAL PATTERN IBERET PATTERN 3134 - By ANNE ADAMS An' unusual ! :-smart Â· coÂ£ton frock f or a : small ' girl', adopts the semi- fitted bodice \and full flared . skirt from the fcrown-up mode.; The par- row front .panel 'is cutr.In one with the skirt,, and 'fornisi. ji,', .smart attachment Tor -the' bodice where ,it is slightly ' gathered.. , v 'PaJ.tern 2124 ' . , with; short kimono the long puffed ' may be made si eeves , : . or ; .-ytf sleeves; so ;smart : this- s'eason.. The collar',ties sojctly rin a pert knot at the^iiecjklirie.' ..', ':; .: ..: : ,';-. '-".-"; : . " May' be - obtained 'only :';ii sizes 4, 6; '-S'- and 10. Size ~4_ requires 1% yards of "36 'inch t aric. ; . ' . ' - Pattern ;709 includes a scarf -and beret ; J .Head sizes. 20, 2i and 22. FIfteeri -dint's extra. . - ; . . Â· 'Â·No- dressmaking experience - is necessary to. make this model with : bur pattern. Yardage for every size, and simple, exact instructions are given. . Â·_' Send 15" cents for ''each pattern. Write- plainly .your name, address and. style number. Be sure to state size'wanted." ' vy " The new Spring and Summer Pattern Catalog features an excellent assortment of afternoon, sports' and ': house dresses, lingerie, pajamas and kiddies'' clothes, also delightful accessory patterns. Price of catalog, 15'cents. Catalog. with pattern, 25 cents. Address all mail and orders to Globe-Gazette Pattern Department, 243 West Seventeenth' street, New York City. Â· ''. , pprie as Accident Sheriff Deplores Number of Preventable Deaths. PROBLEMS HQME MANAGEMENT fOPIC Mrs. Ruth Campbell* to Manage Cooking School. The high school auditorium will be a' busy and instructive place next week. The Globe -Gazette free cooking school will" bÂ« "conducted there under the personal supervision of Mrs. Ruth Campbell, the much .admjred and experienced home economics lecturer. Four free classes on the .problems of running a home, under the. direction, of such a notable national personage, .prolu- Â·ise Blastings 'benefits -,ta .the .house' . lice-: vBrookman Wf.'^f York, member" of the finance' diyis- oo of the national Y.' W. C. A. spoke to the members of the Tus- alata club on the importance of business girls' .being interested in legJs- ation at the meeting Thursday evening at the Y. W. C. A. Following the dinner the time was spent informally with Helen Bogard in charge of games. CEE DEE BRD3QE CLUB HAS MEETING Mrs. Harvey McClintock was hostess to'the Cee Dee Bridge club at her hornet 323 Seventh; street southeast, Thursday afternoon. Higl score prizes were won by Mrs. Will Cross and Mrs. Oscar Anderson Mrs. Harry Stanfield was a, guest, ' will "Â·; : bÂ«; -held ; next ' Â·Tuesday afternoon. Doors to auditorium will e opened at 1 o'plock, and the class vill- start promptly .at 2 o'clock. The remaining, demonstrations of ia series of four wiU be on Wed- by handsome and useful^ gifts donated by ; the merchants;of Mason City. Altogether' the' week will be exceptionally interesting and profitr able. It is/suggested plans be made now as to marketing/and. .tradesmen's c'alls':for next week so that .all sessions may..be ;attended .and enjoyed. Remember the first session will start next Tuesday, at the auditorium, beginning promptly at 2 o'clock. Â· . " ' Â· ' Â·Â· ' . .Sheriff G.'.E.'.. Cress spoke on "Safety", at' the ; meeting of the American Legion auxillary / Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the Y..W,;C. A. He-said that he had just returned from Diss'Moines and com- mented'on Oie' number of peopie who' Were';'there as atemonstrancte against the tuberculin bill, remarking .tbat"it would be impossible to get'SUch a group out'if_the bill were concerning the health or welfare 'of a'child.- ' : - / . . . Â·:,, Â·'.".'. '..-. ; "Our roads are. ^so unsafe today that when a person goes out in his automobile, he doesn't know whether he" Â·n'ill'end up-at home', at the bbs- ptal or the'urid'ertakers. Â· ' : Accidents Cause'Death.- "Parents' are anxious for -their children .when disease 'comes, .but they do little to safeguard them from accideeuts. The unkno\vn hazard or. accident destroys more life than-any other thing; From the years of 1 to 4 the child is at home and diseases 'of j the lungs are the greatest causes of death. In the age grbifp from 5 to 9 years accidents are the leading cause of death arid accidents still lead in the group froml}' to 14 years. Accidents take second place in the group from 1'. to 18 years; The danger age is from 5 to 14 years. The automobile is the greatest instrument of death' now, "The home.is'becoming a dangerous place in which to live. More peo pie ar* killed there than in Industry Ordinary falls-'kill every Â· year There are too many women .who stand on rocking chairs or ricketj step-ladders. .'Burns and explosions kill a great number. Women are most careless group.in handling gas oline. A number of people are killed by taking poison unintentionally Poison should be kept separate from other drugs or should be marked un mistakably io that it could be iden tified even in the-'dark; : Â· Â· ' . . . '.Teach the..Childi:en. . Â·fit'is-imperative-to .teach-children safety rulea--how ;to .cross street and how to drive" cars. .Women are the .most; careful' drivers because statistics prove that they are in less Social Calendar FRIDAY T( BEAUTIFY YOUR HOME WALL P A P E R Give your-rooms new atmosphere with our lovely 'wall papers. Every type of design at new low prices. Our reliable workers are quick and thorough---All of our work is guaranteed--We use only the best materials. Â· Lownsberry Craig Bros. Painters -- Paper Hangers -- Interior Decorators PHONE 2910 v PHONE 1583-W \ Their Choice-- Mason City's : most distinguished families have elected' Russell's to capture 'the full beauty and charm of the bride in a portrait photograph. On an occasion that calls for'the best of everything, it is natural to place the photography at the RUSSELL STUDIO THIS COUPON IS WORTH $3.95 FREE $1.95 PURSILK CHIFFON PURE SILK HOSE ALL PURE SILK THKEAD--TOE TO TOP--FLAWLESS CHIFFON NO SECONDS Through the co-operative advertising campaign of "Pursilk'.'-Hosiery and "Farisicnne" Toiletries we will give you absolutely free I pair of Ladles' Pure Silk Hose with a purchase of a. regular $2.00 .size Perfume and regular $1.00 box Face Powder. S4.95 value all three at the special advertising price with this coupon. . FRIDAY and SATURDAY ONLY. March 30-31--9 a. ro. to 8 p. m. BRADY DRUG COMPANY The Rexall Store . Opposite Park Mason City, la. Mall Orders Promptly Filled. (Add 15c). Name and Address . Â· Â· ,...,.... -Sl/.c and Shade, of Hose ". '. (Limit 2 Sales to a Customer) nesday, Thursday and. Friday .afternoons at the same place; arid at the same hour.'- .... Â· . . The development of. efficient appliances for simplified .housework is engaging the attention' of inventive genius tnruout. the 'land. Mrs. Camphell will .deal,with the .most troublesome phases of kitchen practice by actual .demonstration o equipment carefully selected for, the purpose. A few well-chosen, mod em devices, combined :wlth shor cuts in'the, preparation of foods, wil reduce the routine of cookery. Problems Â· Universal., Â· The problems of housekeeping are pretty much, the same in every community, Sometimes the'kitchen is in need of added":cheerfulness thru more color: appointments. Some- timea-the .contlnued^use' of an r obsolete or wom^out appliance costs more in strength and patience'than is fair to the family budget. An inefficient range or refrigerator, or unscientific' marketing methods often are responsible for unreason^ able food waste and spoilage. Mrs. Campbell has a great-fund of ideas, gathered from, personal experience in running Â· a home and from-contact with 'many thousands of house- wives.thruout'the .country. . The presentation of new -ideas In cookery, foods, ingredients, appliances and equipment, lioweyer, does not mean housewives are going to be confused with plans' for refurnishing 'kitchens and dining rooms. Many new tools will be used, of course, and modern equipment and furnishings will, feature Vail demonstrations. 'Housewives win receive suggestions as to. what to look .for in new appliances and charming furnisHings . in. anticipation of the day -when these things are added to the home. . ' Please remember that nothng is sold at'the cooking, school. No at-' tempt will -be made to commercialize this strictly civic event sponsored by the Globe-Gazette for the inspiration and benefit'of the women of this community. Mrs. Campbell is known 'to conduct her classes fn an interesting , and enjoyable manner. The talks will, abound, in anecdote and humor as well as helpful, ideas for making housekeeping simpler.- Â· To Answer .Questions. ' Printed programs will be vided for each day. They will include the-recipes demonstrated, and provide blanks for the question and answer feature of the classes. Mra. Campbell considers tbis one of the most important parts, of the school. Problems in the minds of the-audience must be known and/answered to make the sessions of lasting value. The questions, without'name will be collected : daily by ushers and answered from the platform. There will be market baskets for daily distribution.and gifts of food dishes prepared. Then, on. Friday Die final-session, niany, women are going 1 lo have'their homes enrichec; Eighty-Five 6:30-o'clocki^Presbyterian church, box social and-supper. Queen Rebekah.lodge-- Â· . 7:30 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall, pro- 'gram. : . . . Â· .. .. Bits About^m Merle Shainks, son of Mrs. Fannie A.'Shanks, 202 First street northwest, has been initiated into Sigma 3hi fraternity at the University of :owa. . * * * Dr. and Mrs. C. F. Starr, 807 Jef- 'erson avenue northwest, spent Friday in fies Moines. _ Â· Â· ' . ;'f; * Â· . Â»Â·' .a'nd Mrs. D: W. Schwerckhord were guesta ; Friday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harold ^Henley, 801 arran ged to be held Sunday after.- S e c o n d ' street southwest. Mr. ,,,,,,,, Â°, t a.sn'n'/.inÂ«i, i Â« . H f TÂ«hÂ«'Â« Be Held at St. John's Special Program of Music Arranged for Event. A special vesper service has been Schwerckhord, an assistant superintendent in the Minneapolis school system,' who was a professor of Mr. Henley at Purdue . university, lectured at the meeting of ^the north central "district of the Iowa State Teachers' association. Â·' Â· ' . ' . Â·Â·Â·'*' * 'Â·'*': "Â· . :,' Â· Â· Mrs. Edward Holland- of Fort Dodge is visiting at the home of her s!ster, ; Mrs, R. .[ W.i Brockett, 223% North' Federal; ayenus. -'- -^;Â£v v ^Â»r-':* -;*M .^:f-': .Mrs'. F. Krppnian} and Miss Rose krppnian,''325' Seventh street northwest; left Friday for Omaha where they will spend the week-end with friends. . ;'Â·.;Â·Â· ' . ; * ; . * Â·Â·Â·;Â» 'Â·:'.': \ Â· Â· Miss Mary Gould, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 'G. O. Gould, Â· and Miss Gretchen Meyer, daughter of, Mr. and .Mrs. Herman Meyer, are the two candidates for secretary of the Y. Vf. C. A. 1 at the University of Iowa. : - Â· ' ., Â· r * ' * Â· Â· ' . Â· ' Â· Miss Marguerite Christian of Clarion and Miss Marguerite Briar and Miss Margaret Lyng of Manly have arrived.to spend the week-eni at the Asa Leroy Briar home, 226 Seventh street northwest They are In Mason City to attend the teachers' convention. Â· ' * * * Billy Stpddard, student at the University of Minnesota, is expected home Saturday to spend the spring vacation with his parents, Mr. ant Mrs. J. C. Stoddard, 324 Second street southeast. ' * * Â» . . Mrs. M. A. Chapman, . 856 Firs street northwest, has left for Chi cago where she will visit her sistei until after Easter. . .. , - - * - * Â· , . Mrs. Harry 'Hayes . of Oakland Cal., formerly of .Mason City, 5 spending some time "here visiting friends and-relatives. Â· Km 'Kare Klub-^ P. G. and E. auditorium, Mr. and Mrs; S; A. Mattire, hosts. Yoimg Peoples' Luther league-8 o'clock, Trinity Lutheran, church parlors,' program. Evelyn Ly.vne in charge. . ^ . Â·:: ^SATURDAY Sunbeam Workers^ . 2 o'clock, Our Saviour's Lutheran .-church, Ora Coyle, hostess^ Immanuel Junior Mission band-2 o'clock, Evelyn'and Bertha Holt 82T: Carolina avenue southeast. juvenile Mystic Workers-^ . 2:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. . M. B. A. Junior lodge-^- . . 2:30 o'clock. Eagles hall. Calvary Guild-- Â· Â· Â· . Â· 2:30 o'clock, church, 1615 Delaware avenue northeast. MULLENIX-HAAF . Mr. ^and Mrs.'J. Haaf of Garner ann.oun.ce the. marriage '.of their daughter, Delia-Alcorh, to Ray Mullenix of Davenport which took place at Davenportxwith 'the bridegroom's mother as the only attendant. They -will make their home there where Mr. Mullenix is employed. noon at 3:30. o'clock in St. John's Ipiscopa! church. The program to e given follows: Telude, "Bells ; of Aberdovey" . . ---- '. \ . .'... ......... . .Stewart Processional Hymn ............ ''The Church'siOne Foundation" Â· Anthem, "Open Our; Eyes". .. .., ' ..... . .......... ... .MacFarlane . Quartet -- Mrs. W. L. Bennett, Mrs. C. G. Maudsley, Earl Dean and Gny Crosen. ,. , ' Violin Solo, ."Ave Maria," \G,ounod . .' Earl Deaiu ..,-.. ' ; ; Duet, ."Emmanuel". ;Â·. . . :,VCpombs Mrs. Bennett ,and Mrs. .Maudsley Organ Solo, "Meditation 1 . 1 from. . "Thais" ............. , Massenet . Mrs. R. E. Pattoa . Vocal Solo, "Unto Thee,. O ; L.6rd" : . . ---- ; ...... . .. ,'Marzo Mrs. Bennett Â·. Anthem,."Ride On! Ride On!" Scott Mrs.- Bennett, Mrs. Maudsley, Mr. Dean and Mr. Crosen Offertory Anthem, "If Ye Abide in Me" . ...... .... ...... . Nevin Dr. R. F. Kunz and Choir Prayers and Benediction. Recessional Hymn .......... . . ... Â· ..... "O Mother Dear Jerusalem" Postlude -- March ......... Lowden WOODJIAN CIRCLE BIEETS AT Y. W. C. A: At the meeting of Beryl Grovs No. 135 Supreme Forest Woodman circle at the Y. W. C. A. Thursday . evening Mrs. A. C. Holly, financial secretary, was given final delegate's instructions for the Iowa State convention to be held in the Tall Corn hotel, Marshalltown, April 20 and 2V. Elizabeth -Barkhurat White, district manager. and state auditor, and Mrs. Emma Schott, fi- 'nancial secretary of circle No. 150, Marquette, were guests. Mrs. Schott will also be a delegate at the convention. Refreshments .were- served at the close of .the meeting. accidents, Â· kill.' fewer;'; people and cause, less damage to property." Mrs. Nels Malm-gave : a history of the life, of St. Patrick. "He was born in England in: or .around the year 389. Â·Â·wheii, Eiigland'^waHjurider- ihe; Roman rule';"' she said. "Ireland was cohtrolled-by a number of fierce uncivilized tribes and one of these captured St. Patrick when he was a boy and took him with a group of slaveis to Ireland.- He worked as a swineherd for a number of years until he escaped to'France where he was educated in the; Christian farth and entered a monastary^ He later returned to England as "a missionary arid went from there to Ireland. He was not the' first .missionary Â· to Ireland, but he was the first great one. and'died there in 461, greatly loved by 'the .Irish : people. " Â· 'Maiiy.'Legends. '^There are many legends concerar ingf him^-some may be-founded on fact arid some on folklore. One of them 'deals with -the shamrock which he used to-explain the' trinity. It is also said, that he drove the snakes out of Ireland. At his death, it is ;told, there "was; no night for 12 days." . Â·Â·.. Mrs. Lulu!Richadson-and Mrs. E. F. Toinby reported oh- the coflven- tion of presidents arid secretaries which was held in DCS Moines stressing especially'the part Mason City took in it in the talk by Mrs. J. E. McDonald, and the music of the Rusty Hinge quartet. It was;voted to purchase 100 flag codes and money .was allowed for music for the auxiliary sextet. It Â·Smarter Styles, Better Quality for Less Money Since 1920Â· "- Miss Teacher: We welcome your visit to this Store and would appreciate being, of service to you! was announced that a colored chorus is being organized. Mrs. F. J. Riley. reported on thÂ« progress of the poppy work. There was community singing. THE NEGLECTED DEBUTANTE THE society columns.-referred to her Â»s "one of last season's buds." Other? girls Jier age married and set up . homes. While she wÂ«s left to face the luture -alone., YÂ«t if she had 'only known in time. Too often, really charming: girla allow poisons of consti- . pation to tike the bloom from their cheeks, to hrlngr the pimples and Â·wrinkles that age complexion 9. Constipation is so much more prevalent- among women, to much more difficult for them. What a pity when prevention is BO easy. Simply eat a delicious cereal. ' Â·Two't*blcspoonfulÂ» of Ket- logfi'g ALL-BRAN, eaten daily, are guaranteed to prevent and . relieve both temporary and recurring constipation. In severe, cases, use With each meal. sweeps the intestines clean .of all poisonous -wastes.' How ' much better th^rr taking habrUform- ing pills and, drugs.; ' Â· ' .Serve Kellosrg's' ALL-BRAN with milk or crearri; fruits or honey added. Use for making fluffy bran muffins, breads. omelets, etc. Book for the red- and-green packtge at your grocer's. Hade by Kellogg in. Battle Creek. - B R A N 2.95 - $5.00 - $9.95 Are the Prices On the New "DEKAYE" HATS for EASTER The Newest! Smartest Successes ; FineBaku! Fine Peanuts! New Hair Braids! New Rough Straws! New Vicas! New Watteaus! The New Halos! New Tricornes! New Bicornes! New Tip Tilts! New Novelties! A glorious collection of lovely New Easter Hats . . . Copies of the Season's Most Successful, High- Priced Models . . . Beautiful Flower, Feather' and Ribbon Trims . . . Colors to Complement Every Easter Costume . . . ALL HEADSIZES.