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APRIL 26 1934 MASON 7 CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE ELEVEN R.C. Pattern to Marry in Sioux City Miss Helen Van Sickle to Be Bride May 10; Will Live Here. Mrs. B. P. Van Sickle oÂ£ Sioux City announces the engagement and approaching marriage of her daughter, Helen, to Roger C. Patton, son of W. L. Patton, 022 Adams avenue northwest. The marriage Your Rugs! WHAT DO THEY LOOK LIKE NOW? A Skillful Cleaning of Rugs Costs You But Little at Phone 788 or 789 will take place May 10 at the Van Sickle home in Sioux City. Miss Van Sickle has made her home in Mason City for a number of years, being employed at the Crystal Lake Ice and Fuel company office. Mr. Patton, a graduate of the Mason City high school and Grinnell college, is a member of the firm of W. L. Patton. The couple will live in Mason City. Josephine Cunningham Bride of Mclaughlin DOUGHERTY. April 2(i.--A wedding took place Tuesday morning at St. Patrick's chapel when the Rev. J. J. Collins united in marriage Miss Joesphine Cunningham and Raymond McLaughlin. They were attended by Miss Gertrude Cunningham and Dan McLaughlin. During the mass Miss Lorena Mullen and David Roderick sang. After the ceremony* the near relatives and a few friends attended a wedding dinner at the home of the bride's parents. Mrs. McLaughlin is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Cunningham, a graduate of St. Patrick's high school, since then being employed in Dougherty. Mr. McLaughlin is a son of Mr. and Mrs. J. McLaughlin of Cartersville. After a short wedding trip to 18 Members of Lake Wa-Tan-Yes Guests of Mason City Club Eighteen members of the Clear Lake Wa-Tan-Ye club were guests of the Mason City Wa-Tan-Yes at a dinner Wednesday evening at the Hotel Hanford, Tulips and tapers in pastel shades decorated the tables and following dinner bridge was played with prizes going to Miss Mabel Sherwood, Miss Oreta Minete of Clear Lake and Miss Mary Mitchell of Algona. Miss Mitchell and Mrs. J. Leonard Kline were guests. The next affair will be the May morning breakfast to be held at the Hacford. ' .;. PHOENICIAN CLUB CONCLUDES YEAR. Phoenician club met Wednesday evening with Miss Carol Hasa, 1 Taylor avenue southwest, for the last session of the year when Miss Myrtle Niedert read a paper on "Hitler and the New Germany." Plans were discussed for a picnic and a houseparty. Guests at the meeting included Miss Phyllis Propp and Mrs. David Temple. Dubuque they will reside at the Cunningham home east of town. Â·A Choice Selection of Glorious SPRING DRESSES thatare very UNUSUAL! . . Unusual SWAGGER STYLES! . . Unusual NAVY SHEERS! . . Unusual HIGH SHADES! . . Unusual SPRING PRINTS! . . Unusual NEW TAFFETAS! . . Unusual FASHION DETAILS! FBIDAY and SATURDAY Fashions Never Found at this Low Price! COATS! Coats of every description! Flattering stitched collars! Magnificent fur-trimmed cuffs, collars, or throws! Distinctive dressy styles! Jaunty tweed sports' models! Superior fabrics! Exceptional tailoring! Plenty of NAVYS--now so much in demand! SWAGGER SUITS Priced to instantly appeal! Stunning new Tweeds! Marvelous Flannels! Splendid Novelty Woolens! Fashions so extremely smart for Spring! Each suit carefully tailored . . with clever sleeves and large silk bows! Very unusual! Astounding Values! '95 Globe-Gazette's Quilt Pattern SNAIL'S TRAIL Natural history has its share of names in quilt lore, today, for example, we find the mollusk represented by "Snail's Trail." The completed block measures 14 inches square, and when it is pieced in blue and white it is difficult to find a more attractive block. The com- jleted spread is one of the outstand- ng successes oÂ£ the quilt world. This pattern is from Quilt Book No. 24 which contains six other mtterns. For your copy send 10 cents in stamps or coin to Quilt Department, Mason City Globe-Gazette 200 Fifth avenue, New York, N. Y! Be sure to ask for book No. 24. HELPING THE HOMSEMAKER UvateU as in the reading of fairy tales. Lewis Carroll's suggestion, "to try to imagine at least six impossible things before breakfast," is good prescription for the young. Miss Wilma Polansky Bride of J. Cervenka SPILLVJLLE, April 20.--St. Wenceslaus church was the scene of the wedding of Wilma Polansky and Jerome Cervenka oE near Fort Atkinson. The Rev. J. P. Broz officiated. Viola Cervenka was maid of honor, Jeanettc Schneberger bridesmaid and Leonard Kovar and Charles Busta were best men. After the church ceremony they went to the home of the bride's parents, Mr 1 , and Mrs. Will Polansky. Mr. and Mrs. Cervenka will make their home on the bridegroom's farm near Wauconia. A wedding dance was given at the Inwood in the evening. Bits About 'Em 3 SOUTH FEDERAL By MRS. ALEXANDER GEOKGE Ham and Chicken Timbalc Jlecipe (Using Leftovers) Breakfast Menu Orange Juice Ready Cooked Wheat Cereal Cream Buttered Toast Coffee Luncheon Menu Egg Salad Bread Plum Butter Strawberries Tea Dinner Menu Ham and Chicken Timbales Creamy Sauce Buttered Beets Bread Butter . Sunshine Salads Coffee Hum and Chicken Timbales 3' tablespoons butter Â·1 tablespoons flour 2 cups milk 3 eggs, beaten 1 cup diced chicken 2-3 cup diced cooked ham ^ cup cream Vt teaspoon salt Vt teaspoon paprika Vt, teaspoon celery salt 1 teaspoon chopped parsley % teaspoon chopped onion, Melt butter, add flour. Wjhen blended add milk and cook until creamy sauce forms. Stir constant-? ly. Add rest of ingredients. Fill individual pans or custard cups. Set in pan of hot water, bake 35 minutes in slow oven. Unmold on platter, surround with sauce. Creamy Sauce 3 tablespoons butter 4 tablespoons flour 2 cups milk % teaspoon paprika y. teaspoon celery salt 3 /t teaspoon salt 2 egg yoiks Melt butter, add flour. Mix and add milk and cook until creamy sauce forms. Add rest of ingredients, mix well and serve. Sunshine Salads. 6 slices canned pineapple 6 canned peach halves ^ cup diced celery 1 tablespoon preserved ginger iÂ» cup shredded salted almonds Â· ',Â·Â» cup mayonnaise Â¥a cup whipped cream Chill ingredients. Combine mayonnaise and cream. Arrange pineapple on lettuce and top with peaches, hollow side up. Mix celery, ginger and nuts and stuff peaches. Cover with mayonnaise mixture. Imagination of Child May Be Cultivated by Reading of Fairy Tales By BROOKE PETERS CHURCH For those who have followed the educational experiment in Russia, it has been a source of great interes 1 to learn that even these most practical of realists have acknowledged the need of child life of animals thai talk--in other words, of fairy lore Here and there a child does nol take a deep and lasting interest in the sublet, but almost without exception, children at some time be lieve or like to believe in the exist ence of the other world where wood! and fields are peopled with talking beasts, gnomes, fairies and ever giants and ogres. In reality a child's life is geuer ally very much confined and held to the commonplace. The more guarded a child the more he longs for adventure. This is clearly shown by the fact that the loneliest and mos! circumscribed children are the one who read fairy tales most inten sively. To some extent fairy lore is an es cape from the limitations of life and taken in excess may be harmful But the child who is entirely de prived of it suffers from the lad of an essential phase of child life. Lack of imagination is often acknowledged as a handicap even by those who feel it in themselves. Anc it is a very real handicap, in that i prevents thoughts from reaching into the unknown. The most imag inative man in the world is the mathematician, and yet he deals with the relations of figures, whlcl are commonly thought of as cxac science. The cultivation of imagination i; essential to a fully rounded personality in every walk of life, and no where can it be so successfully cul- Mrs. F. R. Mahaffey. G17 Connecticut avenue southeast; Mrs. J. J. Sheldon, 1102 Blm drive; Mrs. Emma Duncan, 017 Delaware avenue northeast; Mrs. Claude A. Thomas, 936 Monroe avenue northwest; Mrs. Stella Byerly, 322 Third street southwest, and Mrs. R. C. Patrick, Y32 Birch drive, represented the Mason City unit oÂ£ the American Legion auxiliary at the district meeting at Charles City Wednesday. Clem Eolinjr of Chicago, world's champion stcnotypist will spend Tuesday in Mason City at Hamilton's College oC Commerce. Mr. Boling was one of the four reporters of. the national democratic convention. Maurice Crabb of Eagle Grove has been visiting his mother, Mrs Harriet Crabb. -.- *Â· * Tom Yoscloff, Mason Cily student at the University of Iowa, has been initiated into Selta Sigma Rho, national forensic society. Eligibility for membership requires participation in at least two major intercollegiate debates and class!- ficaton as cither a junior or senior. WOMEN'S L.VHOK BUREAU UCETS AT UITKUSll HO3IE. The Women's Labor Bureau met Â·ith Mrs. Joe Ditzler, 711 Ninth treet northwest, Wednesday eve- ing for initiation which was fol- owcd by bridge. Refreshments were erved at the conclusion of the eve- ling. The next meeting will be held with the president, Mrs. Margaret Johnson. Winnebago, Wright Seeking Early Date Corn-Hog Payments j DES MOINES, April 20. (."!')Transmittal sheets for 1,120 early pn;'ment corn-hog contracts have jeen sent to Washington from six more counties, making a total of 1,914 from 10 counties, state corn- hog committee officials announced today. The contracts are cither in Washington or will follow soon, said Ralph Smith, of Newton, secretary. The six counties from which transmittal sheets have most recently gone are Sac, Lyon, Monona Winnebago, Wright and Davis. Naturalization Fees Are Reduced to Half An announcement received Wednesday by Clerk of the District Court" S. H. MaeFeak from the immigration and naturalization service of the department of labor in Washington, reduced the fees connected with naturalization to half their former cost. Both the certificate of arrival and the declaration of intention, formerly SO apiece, were cut to Â§2.00 each and the petition for citizenship was reduced from S10 to ?S. The new fees became effective April 19. The domestic goose was among the animals figured on the oldest !''gyptian and Asiatic monuments. Are Your Feet Telling You?" They will be telling you that they need new shoes and they will tell you to GO TO ... A I R D ' f i H 12. State St. "* e "Shoes Aru Really Kitted SPECIAL ONE SxlO PAINTING for $1.5Â® RUSSELL PHOTO STUDIO lh. 2212 Bagley-Bccli Bldg. Men's Dress OXFORDS New Spring Styles Brown - Black and Two-Tone 1st Quality FAT LADIES ALL WEIGHING LESS Pull of Gravity Measured and Found Less Than Last Time. By F. K. COLTON Associated Fress Science Editor WASHINGTON. April 26.--Every fat lady and every thin one. too. weighs a little less today than she did yesterday. This \vas proved--eveu though the scale needle reads the same-when Dr. Paul R, Heyl, reported today he had measured the pull of gravity with new accuracy and found it a little less than the last measurement showed. Weighs Earth Again. His new measurement was announced before the American Geophysical union. It means not only that the weight of everything on earth, including the fat ladies, is changed slightly, but also that Dr. Hcyl has weighed the earth again, with greater accuracy than ever before. The weight of the world and everything in it is changed by Dr. Heyl'a new figures because gravity's pull is what gives things weight. Dr. Heyl has been measuring gravity at the bureau of standards for several years. His latest result, announced today, though not the final one, gives the maximum pull of gravity as the figure 980.085. This is slightly less than the figure 980.1 measured at the bureau last summer. Last Estimate Given. How the new measurement of gravity will affect the earth's weight has not yet been calculated, but the last estimated weight was 6.092,000,000,000,000,000,000 10 n 3 (6,592 plus 18 ciphers). Measuring gravity and weighing the earth have practical applications in surveying, prospecting for oil and minerals and studying causes of earthquakes. Gravity is measured by continuously -twinging heavy pendulums balanced on a fine knife, edge of agate. The carefully-timed speed of their swing shows gravity's pull. Tests made at Topcka. Kans., indicated drivers who operate their motorcars at about 30 miles an hour obtain maximum efficiency from gasoline, oil and tires. Saturday Only CLEAN-UP and PAINT-UP # With, a few dollars spent at Krcsge's, you can brighten up everything around your home. Try Kresgc's first for all your Spring clean-up needs. For Housocleaning Window Shades., loc Curtain Rods... lOc Furniture Polish 20c Mops, oil or dust 50c Johnson's Wax. pt. 59c Waste Baskets..' 25c Stair Treads 15c Kneeling Pads... 20c Oilcloth, yard... 30c Rag Rugs, 36x84 60c Paint, 19 oz 25c For interior or exterior use Enamel, 15 oz 25c 4-hour drying Varnish, 19 oz 25c Brushes lOc, 20c FOR THE CAR Touch-Up Enamel.... 25c Top Dressing 25c Polishing Cloths lOc Pigskin Chamois 20c Sponges 20c AUTO SEAT 7Â£ ,, COVERS, per unit Â« O C Green Front 25c to Â»1 Store Â§. S. KRESGE CO. 9 South Federal Ave. Only a Quarter! But sec what it bugs a SUPER VALUES SHOUTS and Shirts, each 25 C For men and boys. Full cut colorfast broadcloth shorts with clastic inserts. Full length clastic knit shirts. BftASSIEMES Diaphragmslyles.MacWcsleflcclSjform fitting models and others. Materials include all-over lace, crepe and mesh. NECKWEAR , . . 25' Popular high neck effects in pure white organdy, rayon laflcla and crcpc. Sonic have mulched cuffs. pair . Always new patterns in rayon and mercerized hose with reinforced toes and heels. In fancy blues, greys and tans. HAG MUGS. Size 24" x 48" in multi-colored hit and miss pattern with double crow-foot bor- derand fringed cnds.Dyed in fastcolorg. KRES !) South Federal Avc.