The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 25, 1931 · Page 7
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March 25, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 25, 1931
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Page 7
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MARCH 25 1D31 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE SECON0J)AY^F_GOOKING SCHOOL DRAWS CAPACITY CROWD 'Music Group Committees Are Chosen Matinee Musicale Hears Lesson on DeFalla at Meeting. At the meeting of the Matinee Musicale Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Enoch A. Norem, 3 Willow drive, Mrs. C. G. Maudslev announced two committees for the year. On the year book committee "are Mrs. L. S. Sanders, Mrs. H. C. Johnson an3 Mrs. Harlan McMillan aiid on the special program committee are Miss Ruth Stevens, Mrs. Don Wells and Mrs. A, C. Hagerman. Miss Stevens gave current events and Mrs. Maudsley and Mrs. J. 12. Stinehart led the lesson on the Spanish composer. DeFalla. They read articles on his life and compositions pointing out that he represents the modern Spanish school of music and that his compositions ano quite similar to those of the modern French composer, Debussy. . Mrs. Stinehart played two Spanish dances by .DeFalla, "Argonesa" and "Cubana." Mrs. Maudsley sang a group of six popular Spanish songs by DeFalla, accompanied by Mrs. Stinehart. Mrs. Stinehart played two piano transcriptions from the ballet, "Rustic Love," "The Fisherman's Song" and 'IRitual Fire Dance." Golden Wedding at Iowa Falls Observed IOWA CITY, March 25.--Mr. am Mrs. Arthur P. Martin, pioneer residents of Iowa Falls, celebrated their golden wedding anniversary Monday.* They were married at Tama, March 23, 1881, by the Rev. Robert Milner, a former pastor of the Methodist church here. For many years, they engaged in farming on SO acres, northwest of this city. In 1920, they retired and moved to Iowa Falls. Two children were boru to Mr. and Mrs. Martin, Mrs. Lenora Nutting of Madison, Wis., and Dr. John F. Martin of Latitner. These children and five grandchildren gathered here to help celebrate the occasion. Four Students Make Perfect Scholarship IOWA CITY, March 25.--Perfect scholarship records for the first semester of IflSOrSl have' been made by four University of Iowa students and 100 others achieved the grade of B or higher among freshmen and sophomores in the college of liberal arts. These faetp were revealed Tuesday when Herbert C. Dorcas, registrar, made public the official roll of honor, a list compiled each semester to give recognition to outstanding scholars. Two freshmen and two sophomores, all women, made the highest average of A, or 4 grade points. The first year students are Ethel C. Cooper and Edna Patzig, both of Iowa City; and the sophomores arc Margaret M. A. Lehman, Jewell and Agatha E. Brandt, Muscatine. Are People Changing' ..«or/s / · "Both" Say Domestic Science Experts !c I Rare Coffeesfrom the West Coast of Central America Are Giving A New Idea of Hou Good Coffee Can Be J.F your coffee has lost its oldtime zesb and delight . -. . If it tastes auspiciously "flat" or thin --no matter how you 'make i t . . . Try a change--a real change, not just another "brand,"--but a different kind of coffee. Try the flavor of rare coffees from a different part of the world. They come from certain mountain t districts along the West Coast of Central America. A region where Nature produces coffees .utterly unlike any you ever tasted before. Coffees with a rare tang and rich mellow body that, world experts concede,, have no equal today. Coffees from which Nature leaves out the "rough" offensive oils. Introduced by Folger Years ago Central American coffee was first served in tho famous Bohemian restaurants of San Francisco, yhere it was introduced by Folgcr. Travelers tasting it there were captivated by its unusual flavor. Flavor produced by a peculiar combination ©F. C.C, 1031 From mounlaitiplanta tions mules bring these coffees to town. of rich volcanic soil, altitude, sun's rays and tropic rainfall--that is found nowhere else in the world. · The Folger Test Would you like to see for yourself just how different these coffees are-in richness and in flavor? Here's a test that is as simple as-it is fair. Tomorrow morning drink Folger's. The next morning drink the coffee you have been using-. The third morning drink Folger's again. In a morning or two you will decidedly favor one or the other; the beat coffee wins. That's fair, isn't it? JDI FOLGER COFFEE COMPANY Kansas'City San Francisco Dallas VACUUM PACKED OfCouml i. --Alieayt Fnsh Social Calendar (FWGER PHOTO) Leading Central American Coffees for shipment to Foleer. WEDNESDAY Y. W. C. A. Lenten Services-6:45 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., talk by the Rev. Jewel L. Pickett. Jefferson Child Study circle-7:30 o'clock, Mrs. George Andrick 222 Kentucky avenue southeast. M. B. A 8 o'clock Eagles hall. THURSDAY Thursday Bridge club-1 o'clock, Mrs. I. G. Schoemaker, 722 Pennsylvania avenue northeast. Baptist Ladies Aid Division 4-1 o'clock, Mrs. George H. Nelson 1312 Delaware avenue southeast all day work meeting 1 . N. D. Bridge club-2 o'clock, Mrs. Wallace Nutting, 310 Madison avenue northwest. A. Y. R. club-2 o'clock,.Mrs. Frank Moorhead, east of town. Tuckobatchee class-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. L. D. Burnham, 314 Carolina avenue southeast. Baptist Ladies Aid, Mrs. Schrader's division-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. H. Cordy, 666 Seventh street northeast, tea. Lime Creek P. T. A. No. 5-School, talk by Dr. Madelene Donnelly. Royal Neighbors-. .8 o'clock, Eagles hall. Methodist Division 6-1 o'clock, church, guest luncheon. Cce Dee Bridge club-2 o'clock, Mrs. George Callahan, 1530 Madison avenue northwest. E. T. W. club-2 o'clock, Mrs. Adolph Anderson, -843V Second street northwest. East Side Ladies aid-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. K. E. Buskin, Second 1 street northeast. History club-Mrs. A. J. Feeney, 615 Hampshire avenue northeast. Sorosis club-Mrs. Rosalie Willson, 314 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, "Bulgaria," Mrs. N. C. Kotchell. Athenian club-Mrs. H. Weber, 1311 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, "Murals and Etchings," Mrs. J.' E. McDonald, current events, group 3. L. U. G. A. club-Mrs. Bob Nichols. Tusiilata-- 6:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Kuin Dubfole class-7:30 o'clock. Baptist church, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Dye in charge. G. F. S. Seniors, Junior and Senior Pr obat loner's-7:30 o'clock Parish hall. Immanuel Women's Missionary society-8 o'clock, church "Home Missions and India." Energetic class-- · Congregational church, : ; a ]l.. day meeting with Mrs. Howard knescil and Mrs. Julia Stinehart, hos tesses. Bits About'em Dr. W. S. Bovard of Bvanston, III., will arrive Saturday morning- to visit his grandson, Gilbert Klemme Bovard, who has been spending the last several months with Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Stanbery, 915 Delaware avenue northeast. * * * Miss Dorothy Pagenhart, 112 Tenth street northwest, has returned to Iowa State college at Ames after spending- her spring vacation in Mason City. * l X Mrs. P. G. Duffield, 507 East State street, arid her daughter, Mrs. Brice Thomas, 6 Eleventh street northeast, 'drove to -Minneapolis Tuesday to spend a few days. * * * Mrs. Charles E. Cooper, 72I Hampshire avenue northeast, has been entertaining- as her guests several Estherville teachers who aro spending their spring vacation in Mason City. Among- them is ,Miss Aletha Whitcomb, sister of Mrs. Cooper, who will return to her work Monday. * * * Keith Gilpin, 13 Seventh street nortluvest, has returned to Mason City after spending several days visiting friends in Minneapolis. \ » * * J. F. Garvey, 19 First street northeast, has left for Prairie du Chien, Wis., where he will stay for a week or longer. * ' * * Miss Dora Soener of Independence has been .-visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Pedelty, 306 Third street northwest. Miss Soener formerly lived in Mason City. » * * . Bud McDonald, 933 Delaware avenue northeast, has returned to Ames after visiting during the spring vacation with his parents Dr. and Mrs. J. E. McDonald. * » » \ Mrs. Claude Barron of Waterloo has been visiting at the home of Mrs. R. W. Brockett, 219 North Federal avenue. t * * Mrs. S. D. Drake and her daughter, Frances, moved Wednesday to Clear Lake where they will open their cottage, "Matanee" for their summer. '* * * Ward Harrison, who has been vis- J iting for the last several days at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Harrison, 1316 Jersey avenue northeast, has returned to Iowa State college. * * * Miss Frances Hyde. MO East State street, \s visiting in Madison, Endeavor, Nekoosa and Tackwau- kee, Wis. Mrs. Elva Chase and son, Jess, 33 East State street, and I-en 3rown of Garner have rctur:;:d from Milwaukee where they visited since Friday. Recruits Join Listeners of First Session Answers to Questions Are Included on Program · With Lecture. The second session of the Globe- Gr^itte free cooking school under the direction of Mrs. Ruth Campbell, was attended Wednesday by an Increased audience and again the crowded auditorium proved the popularity ^of the lectures dealing with the varied uses of foods and housekeeping appliances. The third session will be held Thursday afternoon at the high school auditorium at 2 o'clock, with the doors opening as usual an hour previous. The women present, some 900 of them, are showing by their daily attendance and interest that. household duties and social engagements have been placed in the background this week for intensive study in the cooking school. Mrs Campbell commended both audiences of Tuesday and Wednesday for their interest and attention. Mrs. Campbell completely justifies her national reputation for conducting a school .with charming; simplicity ana with educational benefit Cookery in all of its ramifications is discussed in a manner calculated to give the audiences something to take home' in the way of ideas for simplifying the complicated and often monotonous functioning -of a household. Discusses Menus. The session Wednesday covered such far-reaching subjscts as scientific food buying, variety in menus, balanced meals, diets and budgets. According to Mrs. Campbell, the uses of improved kitchen appointments are important to the lessening of cookery labor. Modern tools make for nimole fingers; better utensils save time and give better results. Everything: should have a place and everything should be in its place to save steps and hours in housekeeping. The contentment anh happiness of the entire family are increased to the degree that the housewife can and does apply progressive methods to her household duties. All of these principles were discussed and demonstrated Wednesday by Mrs. Campbell in an atmosphere of anecdote and humor to the evident enjoyment of all the women present. Among -the tempting dishes and recipes prepared and explained by Mrs. Campbell at the cooking class Wednesday were: Pone boss, cuddle cakes, sauce for many vegetables, chocolate frosty pudding, quick coffee cake, wonders, snow man icing, bread in "Sunday best," creamed baked eggs, juicy prunes, essentials' in making good tea, Jack in the box scrambled eggs. The -consistency with which a cream and white color scheme is carried out in the kitchen equipment, in the sink, refrigerator, kitchen cabinet'and even i n . ' t h e bowls and utensils, shows the possibilities of a little colorful addition in the kitchen of the modern home. Sets Model Room. In the dining room of the auditorium platform, lusfrous walnut furniture is used. The table is adorned properly, beautifully and correctly each day and gay flowers add to the attractiveness of the room. Mrs. Campbell stressed tho fact that it is possibly to keep flowers in the home during the entire week at very little expense and at the same time have them always fresh. The question and answer feature of the school is growing in popularity and each afternoon the lecturer answers a number of the questions clearly and concisely thus giving specific answers to many puzzling questions. Following the Wednesday program, the audience again packed the platform to get a closer view of the model rooms and the dishes prepared by Mrs. Campbell. Market baskets ' and' various foods were given to a number of women at the close of the class. Preceding the opening of the I cooking school Wednesday after-1 noon, the Vance Music company fur- I nished a musical program and Miss Betty Senneff played a number of piano selections. The Vance company will entertain each day of the cooking school, with a specia\ request program, at the closing meeting, Friday. MRS. PAUL CRAVEN HOSTESS TO CLUB. Mrs. Paul Craven, 426 Sixth street southeast, entertained the C. P. Bridge club at her home Tuesday evening. There were two tables and prizes were won by Mrs. J. H. Bailey of Waterloo and Mrs. Everett Walters. The out of town guests Included Mrs. Bailey and Mrs. Claude Barren of Waterloo. JOYCE KILMER'CLUB ELECTS NEW OFFICERS. Newly elected officers -of the Joyce Kilmer club are Mary Gallager, president, Virginia Soukup; vice-president, and Gertrude Decn- ey, secretary-treasurer. They were elected at the meeting held at the home of Mrs. Frank A. Melius with Mae Cassidy, assisting hostess. Mrs. John Gallager described her recent trip thru the Panama canal and the Central American countries. The Human Element in Bread Making Bakers, strange as it may seem, are very human individuals, even as you and I. They eat and sleep and enjoy the same pleasures that other folks do; they have the same sorrows and emotions that affect the rest of the world. What's. more, there are good bakers and bakers that are not so good, just as there are good and ^indifferent steel workers, shoemakers and necktie salesmen. And, Pfaff, believing that it takes the best to'make the best, employs only, the highest caliber of workmen. A laborer is worthy of his hire. Our men are paid top wages and the labor is one of the principal costs in the m a k i n g of good bread. When you buy a loaf of Betsy Ross bread you buy a loaf .made of the best ingredients that money can buy, assembled by men and women who are well paid and happy at their work. There's a logical r e a s o n why good bread, made by competent workmen, is worth what it costs. PFAFF BAKING Co. / BETSY ROSS BREAD Is being used nt the GLOBE-GAZETTE COOKING SCHOOL Tune In Tonight WEDNESDAY MARCH 25 9 P. M., Central Standard Time ST. LOUIS . . . KMOX "Vitality Personalities" Miss Belle Baker, Inimitable singer of diameter songs, popular in vaudeville and on the screen, will be the featured artist In the first broadcast of "Vitality Personalities," presented each week over the Columbia Bromlcastlnjj System. Lively music by Freddie Jlich and his famous syncopating orchestra, with Ted Husing announcing. Don't miss this program. VITALITY VITALITY There is joy in every step when your feet are shod in Vitality shoes. This smartfoof- wear is built on a wonderful new principle which protects health and conserves youth. Vitality shoes have more than rare eye- appeal. Their solid leather construction and careful workmanship represent the highest achievement of the world's iarg- esf shoe manufacturers. Sizes 2 fo \\. Widths AAAA fo EEE Shoe. COL DEPENDABLE "SHOES, 105- NO. FEDERAL AVE. MASON CITY - iH*.*%' And Above All, Plenty of B U T T E R "Sometimes tho foods.wo !iko best aro really best for us," snys (ho doctor." "Tako butter, for example. "Everyone loves Its rich, creamy flavor, of course. Yet we should use plenty of butter not nlono because It Is BO good to eat, but also because it contains vital elements BO essential to health. "For children, butter IB one of 'tho chief sources of Vitamin "A," which builds growing bodies nnd guards against sickness. And butter also contains some Vitamin "D," the sunshine vitemin HO essential to good bones and teeth for all of us. "That's why you'll find it a good plan to use plenty of butter In cooking, and to encourage your family in using it freely at tho table. 'In health valuo nnd food value, It's one of the most economical foods you cnn buy." ·These statements arc substantiated by the work of Dr. V. E. Nelson of Iowa State College, at Ames,, IOWA STATE BRAND BUTTER Is Being Used at the Globe-Gazette's FREE COOKING SCHOOL P««pl« who tr ballet, and Jnylhlnx uied Ood. n, footoii only tli,m. Mlve*. On lh« U»i» ol food · na huhh vitati. bullrr (ivo Ur more fo, your monty. In low*, ihil poiuid-faahth pel. ity l.kn double toll li rot,. l- Iowa State Brand Creameries MASON CITY, IOWA

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