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6 Tuesday, Feb 22 ,1944 i MASOJJ ciry GWBE-GAZETOE Miss Decker Is Honored byY.W.C.A. Members of the Y. W. C. A board met Monday evening at the * V VÂ· c - A., discussing coming activities of the association and V ?HPS a Wbute to the memory of Miss Gertrude Decker. The tribute follows: _" Wc . the' members of the Young Women's Christian association do hereby pay tribute to the memory .Â·Â· of Gertrude M. Decker. She was one of the moving spirits in the organization of the association, seving-as a charter board member, chairman of the first finance committee, chairman of the building committee, and in various capacities of leadership for the past 31 years. "Through these years she interpreted to the community the ideals, policies, and visions of the National Young Women's Christian association. "In her life she exemplified the spirit of Christian democracy shown by her interest in all peoples of every race and religion. "Her spirit of good will and enthusiasm inspired the lives of .those with whom she came in contact "Her recent legacy to the association has augmented her generous gifts of former years, which have enriched the lives of'young women. "Her courageous planning for the future is a challenge to con- Â· tinued growth and service in the Mason City Young. Women's Chriatian.asscciation. "An institution is the lengthened shadow of a great person." At the session, announcement was made of the regional conference to be held in Chicago April 18 to 22 to which the association AdujtEdiMgricm Discussed for American Home Marion Olson Gives Talk at Library "Adult education is not new' it has been a continuous process over a number o f . years, but recently emphasis has been placed on it" Okon told the Woman's s club American home department, Tuesday morning in the library as- will send delegates. . A discussion was conducted preparatory to the conference stressing the value which the association, can achieve for itself by . developing in the community during the war, with youth protection, improved working conditions for business and industrial girls, recreational provisions, inter-racial understanding and inter-faith co-operation as the particular fields in which the association can GIRL SCOUT LEADER --Miss Leah Parker, region 8 representative of the national Girl Scout organization, will be in Mason City on Feb. 26-28 to confer with local council and committees. Miss Parker is executive director of Girl Scouting activities in-the Covered Wagon region which includes Nebraska Iowa, Kansas, Missouri and Colorado. Du ring her association with the Girl Scout movement, Miss Parker has served the organization in-various capacities including l o c a l organizational work. Before joining the national staff she was director of Girl Scout activities in Eugene, Ore., and in Kilo, Hawaii. dent at Iowa State college, will ' make contributions. ' It was announced that Miss Thelma Estevez of Montevideo, Uruguay, a home economics stu- BABY'S COLDS Relieve misery fast 1CKS VAPoRua visit the Mason City "association March 19, 20 and 21, and will be the speaker at the Business Girls league dinner March 21, as well as at other meetings. TWENTIETH CENTURY CLUB HAS SESSION Twentieth Century club was entertained Monday at the home of Mrs. Julia Shipley Potts, 304 Washington, W. W., and the program included current events by Mrs. Earl Smith and a lesson on Casablanca, Capetown, Dakar and Alexandria by Mrs. D. A. Fitzpa trick. , speaking on "Looking Ahead in Adult Education " _ Mr Olson pointed out that the schools should leave the students ""saturated and send them out no ' thinking that their learning is ended, but that it will go on. "Education is ia continuous process for all living and dynamic people " he said. Mr. Olson said that some claim that adult education has been used by the dictator countries, but he indicated that theirs is indoctrination, rather than education and said that a democrat must have education to continue. "Adult education is necessary in a democracy to help meet the changing conditions which we face," he said. "That is not new, either. Times have always been changing and conditions are never static." He indicated the importance of education after the war when the returning servicemen will resume their schooling Mr. Olson spoke of the supply of local leaders in communities and said that this supply can be extended considerably. He praised j Y?, lues Â° Â£ the public schools and libraries as focal points and common -meeting grounds for groups in adult education MARRIAGE 1ICENSES ISSUED AT GARNER Garner--County Clerk Elmer Haw issued marriage licenses to Fred C. Olthoff, 24, Britt, and Miss Gladys E. Gflffen, 23, Garner; and to Donald Arthur Haes, 22, and Miss Arm M. Schmidt, 19 LAST CHANCE _ 2*00 89 DRESSES-Wools, crepes, prints. No tryons, no exchanges. . . .Values to 12.95 45 DRESSES-Fine crepes, wools, pr ; n ts. One and two- piece styles. Black and colors. Values to 1 42 COATS-- Fur trim and plain. Chesterfields, boy coots matrons' coats S.zes to 44. Block and colors. Y \T ^1 Also button-in styles. Values to 39.00.... I/ Â·00 48 BETTER COATS-- "to^^in^^^ciftsS:: 20.00 22 FINE WOOL SUITS-' plaids ' checks and nw - Values to 35.00 ..... ' ........... 15*00 FURS-- The way adult education programs have been carried out in other communities, notably in Colorado, Wisconsin and California were described by Mr. Olson At the close of the meeting a discussion period was conducted with Mr. Olson answering questions on various phases of adult education. Mrs. F. W. Osmundson presided at the meeting. Miss Cicely Hinton spoke briefly on the book review club which has been inaugurated by the library to develop an exchange of opinions and ideas about books which the library patrons are reading and asked the group to participate in the eichange. Lola Belle Johnson Weds Wilmer Brandau at Rock Creek Church Osagre--Lola Belle Johnson daughter of Ole Johnson, Cedar township, became the bride ot Wilmer Brandau, son of Mr and Mrs. ^Herman Brandau, Cedar township Feb. 20, at the Hock Creek Lutheran church, the Rev. -. B. Gunderson officiating Attendants were Mrs. Raymond Borchardt, sister of the bride Herman Brandau, Jr., Waterloo,' brother of the bridegroom. Viola Brandau, sister of the bridegroom and Louis Johnson, brother of the bode. Usher was Milton Bran- . Organist was Mrs. Paul Troge sister of the bridegroom. Vocal nuptial music was supplied Mrs. Hay Field. Army Signal Corps Joba, forWomen . The Army Signal Corps is find ing Iowa girls who know how t keep a secret. Lt. Hichard Diamond, in charg of employing girls and wome lor highly confidential wor closely connected with the wa program, said Tuesday that number of .applicants have bee accepted since the recruitmen opened in this state several day ago. He urged applicants who ar nigh school or college graduate or who can substitute appropriat business experience for the edu cation requirements to apply a once at the Mason City U S 1 Em Ployment Service office for on of these important positions. Full salaries are paid to ac cepted applicants while they arc learning the work, and prospect of post-war employment in pri vate industry are excellent, Lt Diamond said. He declared hiring will be done with a minimum of red tape, and that it is possible for applicants to be enroute to the job within a few hours after they are interviewed and accepted. So closely is the work connected with the war program that the ancestry and background of every applicant are checked and rechecked by federal agencies.' by Following the ceremony, a reception was.held at the church Refreshments .were served by R girls, nieces of the bridal couple. The couple will, make its home on the parental Herman Brandau farm within a short J-. and Mrs. were graduated , t, t Â° wnshi P schools, and both have been assisting their their Girl Scout Leaders Elect Vice President .Miss Francis Dormedy was elected vice president of the Girl Scout leaders at a meeting Monday mght at the Y. W C A - ^ ^" d tab!e of discussion in girl behavior was conducted and Plans were made for the next meeting with Miss Leah Parker at 7:3 Â° $73-$93 , Values to 1 50.00 FINE HOSE-Sheer and fine colors. Regular 79c value BAGS AND PURSES-Silks, leather, fabrics While they last. Regular to 5.00 SKIRTS-- BLOUSES-- held with the co^nrnltteeVomen! Mrs. H. B. Gray and Mrs. Clifford -bsiick are on the program committee and Mrs. Carl Ajiderson and Mrs. H. D. Makeever the refreshments committee. Folk dancing and singing games were learned by the leaders. Following the meeting refreshments were at the Green Mill. --o-- Â· MRS. ROT SALL HONORED AT TEA Mrs. Roy Sail of Iowa Falls who was Mary Jane Poshusta before her marriage, ^was honored at a tea and miscellaneous shower given by Miss Margaret Mullane, John Hcfler at Oie^hoine o/the latter m the Delaware apartments. Yellow,jonquils centered the tea table and a corsage of jonquils and ins was presented to the honoree Uts received a number of omemaker By CHARLOTTE ADAMS Washington's Birthday Dinner D Â« J aThoned Kems are Starred Potted Lamb Chops With Mint Mashed Potatoes PeVs with Lettuce Hot French Bread Chocolate Log Coffee Â·(Kecines Serve Four) Potted Lamb Chops With Mint *4 shoulder lamb chops 1 chicken bouillon cube 2 cups boiling -water Salt and. pepper to taste 1 medium onion, chopped ' tablespoon margarine 2 tablespoons flour 1 teaspoon dried mint Sear chops in skillet over hot flame. Pour over them water in winch the bouillon cube has been dissolved. Add salt, pepper, onion and dried mint. Cover and simmer gently fos an hour. Brown ?",*; tab j e spoon margarine carefully. Stir into it 2 tablespoons flour and brown this, stirring constantly so.,that it does not Â£"Â·Â«.Â· R , emove ch Â°Ps to Platter and thicken liquor in pan with browned margarine and flour Pour this over chops. Stock Up On Vitamin B-l (roint-rationed items arc starred) Bean Soup Peanut Butter Prune Bread Cottage Cheese Salad with Vegetables Pear Sauce Tea (Recipes Serve 4) Peanut Batter Prune Loaf (Higrh in Vitamin B) 2% cups flour 1 teaspoon soda 2 teaspoons baking powder 2/3 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon grated lemon rind ] /2 cup sugar *js cup chopped cooked prunes 2/3 cup rnilk f tablespoons peanut butter 1/3 cup prune juice Mix together flour, soda baking Powder, salt, rind, and'sugar. A .TM res * Â°Â£ ingredients, blended SOCIAL I TUESDAY Grace Evangelical church 5 to, 3, church, 14th and Adams N. W. Masonic Social club-6:30, Hotel Hanford. Women's Symphony-7, Music hall. Clio club-6, Mrs. S. R. Bowen, 103 Connecticut S. E. United Service Women-8, Service Men's club, benefit for plasma fund. Holy Family circle 2 8, Mrs. A. S. Knapp, 622 North Federal. Odd Fellows-J^I. O. O. F. hall. WEDNESDAY Emanou club-1, Cerro Gordo hotel. j Baptist Gildner division -2, Mrs. Clarence Jones, 15 8th iVoodmen Circle Beryl Grove No. 135-2, Ava Comstock, 1422 North Federal. Degree of Honor Carnation club 2, Mrs. Charles Klunder, 21 21st . V. G.-2, Moose hall, public card party. Central Lutheran guild 2:30, church. JongTesational Fellowship dinner Church. 'rinity Grant circle-7:30, Mrs. R. C. Beckman, 936 15th place N. E. l.'B. Bridge club-6:30, Cerro Gordo hotel. --o-- NOBLE-SEDLER Sexton--Mrs. Drusilla Nobl nnounces the marriage of he randson, Charles Noble, Jr t liss Maxine Seller, daughter o Ir. and Mrs. Tony Seller of Wes ey, performed at the parsonag f the Rev. Father Klein of Wes ey, Feb. 19. The bride was at ended by her sister, Mrs. Dal waney, and the bridegroom b Ir. Swaney of Wesley. Followin' he ceremony a wedding dinne vas served at the bride's home t elatives and friends Palestinian Film Shown by Hadassah Hadassah organization was depicted m a film presented by the M^T Clty Â· Ha dassah chapter Monday evening in the Jewish community center. The film, with Paul Mum as narrator, told the story.of Jewish refugees who fled from Europe and finally found a home in Palestine. Care provided for the infants training of older children and the accomplishments in reclaim- t only the refugees, but the Â»u *Â·, Pale ='ine, were shown in me fiJm. rfÂ» MfI \ S 5 m Hicher ' cha Pter president, had charge of the meeting and presented Habbi David Herson, who spoke briefly on the his- forv O f the YouXh Aliyah'move- and of the danger threatened by the British White Paper in refn^ino TAitric-v, ,,TM:___ .- . artmetii: JeW ' Sh to Herson presented the Rabbi nf rt, r y " HeUeni *ein, pastor EJ Con sregational church who the n - "S about the purpose of Brotherhood trav?ls Plestine Speaking of religion, Doctor Helfenstem said, "We have more n common in our faith than most of us are willing to admit. If the people would follow the teachings of a single psalm or a single pro- Pnet, what a different world it vould be. Dr. Helffenstein described the daces which he had visited in Halestme and said the memory of vhat has happened is what gives historic value to the land and hat it is not the land itself, but he people who have lived there vho make a place important. That is why Palestine is a most iitrancmg country to one who 'elieves in either the old or the ew testament," he said At the close of the talk, Rabbi Herson answered questions con- the White Paper and its HAMPTON B R I D E -- M i s s Helen M. Lage, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Lage, Jr of Hampton, and Francis L* Carpenter, son of Mr. and Mrs' F. L. Carpenter of Latimer were married Feb. 17 in the parsonage of the Church of Christ in Hampton by H. E Weaver, pastor of the church. The b r i d e was graduated from the Latimer high school ' 64 Attend Roosevelt's" Guest Night Sixty-four members and guests were present at the R6ose*elt Elementary P a r e n t Education group meeting Monday evening when the Madison school group was entertained at Roosevelt Mrs. P. D. Gustafson opened the meeting with the Lord's Prayer and the president's message was read by Mrs. L J Polsom. ---. The program, supervised by Mrs H. L. McCaugney, included j a flute solo by.Geraldine Farrer; a tap dance, Clarence Best; a flute solo, A r d e n e Kephart;'a tap dance, Patricia Laughlin; a vocal solo, Mrs. Tyler Stewart: I tap dance, Joan Thornbury: a baritone solo, Roge? Janssen; a now employed at treasurer's office the in and is county Hampton. The bridegroom Was graduated from the Dallas, S Dak high school in 1939. 'Before he enlisted in January, 1942 he' was employed at the Fullerton Lumber company at Latimer. He is now stationed at Boston Mass., with the U. S. coastguard. Mrs. Carpenter will re- mam in Hampton for the present. probable effects on the Jewish a fork. Pour into'loaf pan paper Starts INSTANTLY to relieve SORE THROAT Caused byCoMs Jast'rub on Mmterole--it'Â« mÂ«dÂ» tspedallytopromptly relieve coughs, Â·ore throat and aching chest muscles due tocolds. Kusteroteacttiilly helps break up local congestion in the up% per bronchial tract, nose and thrott. IN t STRENGTHS MUSTEROLE * 4 \yith fitted with heavy waxed ^ ucl (try wrappers, saved from bread) Bake an hour and 10 minutes moderate oven. Serve warm cold. Collage Cheese Salad with Vegetables J ,5 cup cottage cheese 1 cup cooked green beans Vi teaspoon salt Â¥ teaspoon paprika 2 tablespoons salad dressing or mayonnaise Speck celery salt Â¥t teaspodn ' finely minced craves, scallions or onions Vi cup grated raw carrots 1 cup shredded salad greens .Mix all ingredients, excepting greens. Press lightly into a bowl rinsed out of cold water. Chill several hours. Unmold on the greens. An early Polish clockmaker spent 12 years building one masterpiece which ran IS months on one winding. 3602 SIZES 10-40 Every Jack loves a frill-Tand the ruffling on the sweet square neck of this adorable date dress was just meant to frame your pretty face. No. 3602 in size 16 requires 3',s yards 39 inch fabric 2-U yards ruffling. Send 16c for PATTERN, which includes complete sewing guide. Print your Name Address and Style Number plainly. Be sure to state size you wish. Include postal unit or zono number in your address The Spring Fashion Book is now ready. Illustrates 175 pattern styles in beautiful colors. Limited supply, so order early lac a copy, or only lOc with a pattern. Include 2c extra for handling and mailing. Address P A T T E R N DE- people and on Palestine. ,. Refreshments were served by the Hadassah chapter at the conclusion of the evening. --o-Monroe Junior Hi-Y Club Is Given Talk " by Roger Rosenblum Â·Monroe Jr. Hi-Y club had as its speaker Monday Roger Rosen- Orlobe-Gazette sports edi- Mr. Rosenblum gave the boys a comparison ot sports events in a large city and a place like Mason rJ.u .^described a typical day at Ebbets Field on the day of a baseball game. The fans in Brooklyn are born with their team according to Mr. Rosenblum, and they follow the team enthusiastically all their lives. He explained the sports: Basketball, hockey, polo, and bicycle racing. He said that in his opinion hockey is the fastest sport there is and that bicycle racing is a clo^e second. Following his talk the boys asked mm questions. These covered Mason City's chances in the state tourney; Iowa's chances to win a part of the Big Ten basketball title; how a sports editor covers the different sports; and how the sports news is received from the big cities as soon as it is. --o-- Wiflener Farm Sold Elkins Park; Pa., (U.R)--Lynne- wood Farm, scene of many outstanding hunt meets in the Philadelphia area, has beeh sold by the P. A. B. Widener estate^for post-' war development as a residential project. The 220-acre tract adjoins the Widener m a n s i o n Lynnewood Hal. Â· ' --o-- Â· DOGS EAT CHICKEN Salem. Ore.. (U,R)_A lot o chicken went to the dogs in Salem recently. Poundmaster Leroy Pulley accidentally collected nva from the wrong "scrap" pile at a Salem restaurant, and got $20 o freshly boned chicken for his charges. Siren Stolen Salem, Oregon, (U.PJ--If the thie who stole a siren from an ambu- ance parked on a Salem used-car Jot ever experiments with it within earshot oÂ£ the police station he's certain to be arrested. It has a special funeral pitch, easily recognizable. Parent Education Group Has Meeting Lincoln Parent-E d u c a t: o h group met Monday evening at the school with Mrs. Jl Arthur Swanson in charge of the business session at which the group was invited to attend the April meeting of the Harding group A report of Junior Red ^Cross work was given, listing 9 meetings for Lincoln Junior Red Cro=s work. Mrs. Don Doolittle had charge of the lesson on "The Free Child's Personality," discussing the right use of discipline. A social hour was held with Mrs. H. C. Newman in charge assisted by Mrs. Swanson. Mrs! Doolittle presided at a patriotically appointed tea table. COUPLES GRANTED LICENSES TO WED Algona--Wedding liceses have been issued this week to Henry Helmers and Catherine Whitehall both of Algona; Alva Spurgeon and Kathryn Busherfeld, both of Whittemore; and Charles D. Noble and Catherine Seller, both of Wesley. Buy War Savings Bonds and htamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. vocal solo, Lois Everist; and a clarinet solo, Betty Jane Johnson Accompanists were Mrs H Hmes, Mrs. Leon Woodward" and" Mrs. H. Farrer. Mrs. H. M. Shipman led the lesson on "When 15 and 50 Disagree." A musical game was played by -the group with Mrs. C. W Bar- TM '^ cha J2e. . The hospitality committee for the evening included Miss Carrie Pfahler, Mrs. Annette Monahan and Mrs. C W Barrett and the officers . of ' the group acted as hostesses. Council of County Teachers Conducts Session at Hotel Members of .the Cerro Gordo council of teachers and the Cerro Gordo Superintendents' club held a joint session at the Cerro Gordo hotel with Dwight Anderson of Clear Lake, vice president of the council, presiding in the absence of Dave Tripp, president. ...H. H Boyce of the Mason City high school faculty- spoke on the work Â§f the executive committee of the IBwa State Teachers as=o- ciation. The results of the ques- tionaire and blue print plan of the state association were discussed The next meeting of the organ, ization was scheduled for March IS at the Cerro Gordo. --o-- DLWEK IS GIVEX FOR FVT. McKINESS Friends gathered at the home of Mr- and Mrs. Hugh McKiness northwest of the city, for a dinner honoring Pvi. R. J. McKiness who has been stationed at Fort Orde, Ca!,. and is home on a short fur-' '""Sh. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lansing, Mr. and Mrs Charles Saachen, Mrs. J Dunn.' Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Jansen and Mrs.|Lora Terhufen. The occasion was also Mrs. McKiness"' birthday and she shared honors at the party. -Dried wild grated chestnuts are being used in Holland in Place of almost non-existent washing powder. Mother, This Home-Mixed Cough Relief Is Wonderful Saves Real Money. No Cooking. Quick Results. To get tho most surprising relief Irom coughs duo to colfe' you can easily prepare a medicine, right in your own kitchen. It's very easy- needs no cookinsr, and tastes so good that children take it willingly. But! you 11 say it beats them all for results. ,First, make a syrup by stirring 2 of P ^-S srarmlatca susvrana one cup 1 solved. Or you can use com 'syrup or IIIJUKJ honey, instead of syrup. Then get 2ii ounces of Pinei fÂ«Bm any druggist, and pour it into a pint botUe. Then add your syrup This grives you a ful! pint of really splendid cough syrup --about "itour times as much, for your money. It never spoils, and lasts a long time. And for real, quick relief, it can't be beaten. It, Joosens tho phleem. soothes the irritated membranes, ,-ma helps clear the air passages. Pinex is a special compound o' proven ( injrred!ents. in concentrated form, well Known for prompt action in coughs and bronchial irritations Money refunded if it doesn't please you in every way. PEARNOAH= DO MOST LUMBER JACKS LIKE? A. LOO? JUST SHOCK -THE- BEJ=AI THEM TOSS IT IN s BSMSOM CH1CA5O. ll_v_. "OEAia NOAH- 5 - Â» Your Headquarters for Albrecht Gordon and Zero-King Furs See our furs first and then compare. Attractively Priced as low as $8500 TOMORROW"