The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 13, 1943 · Page 6
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January 13, 1943

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 6

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 13, 1943
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MA50N CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1943 New Series of Classes Is Started Business Girls' league met Tuesday evening for the first regular meeting of the winter term, in the club room at the Y. w. C. A. for a 6:15 dinner. A new program is being started, consisting of a class in nutrition, a class in current events followed by a recreational period which will be different each of the ten weeks o£ the course. Formerly the girls selected two sets of classes which were separated by, a short business meeting: Following the dinner, the first of a series of talks on nutrition was presented by Mrs. R. E. Smiley, head of the nutrition division of the Cerro Gordo chapter of the American Red Cross. This was succeeded by "Front Page News," a discussion of current happenings o£ immediate interest, led by Miss Esther Pagenhart. The girls then went to the game room where they learned several folk-dances directed by Miss Odella McGowan. Announcement was made of the program for next week which will be held at the Y. W. C. A. Tuesday evening at 7 p. m. The girls we're asked to bring "White Elephant" gifts for a party later in the course. The dinner committee consisted' of Miss Virginia Midness as chairman, assisted by the Misses Margaret Allen, Norma Rasmussen Velva Thompson, Alice Knapp and Evelyn Hall. Any girl in the city who may be interested in this group may attend the next meeting or call the Y. W. C. A. for further information. HAIRDRESSERS PLAN VALENTINE PARTY At the business meeting of the National Hairdressers association -Tuesday evening in the P. G. S: E. auditorium, plans were made for a Valentine party to be held at the next meeting Feb. 9. SKIN CARE thmt brings BELIEF ; 3e»n«jkinda;irwiihmitd!Usmot · Soap -- thea *PIl7 soothing, medi- i cated Resinol Ointment to any itcby j irritation or pinplts, eztenuUr i czoKd. Try it! See how refreshed. [ Jootbed ao4 1 mooch yoor skin feeb! , At«U4n*c». Whj i«x b«y now J RESINOL'ISSS JEANNE MANUEL Love Finds a Way to Church in Vale by Share-the-Ride NEW HAMPTON--Mr. and Mrs Robert M. Barnhart Wednesday decided that "love will find a way," as they left here by train to return to their home at Mansfield, 111., after being married at the Little Brown church in the Vale near Nashua Tuesday. The couple came here Tuesday morning and appeared at the office of Donald W. Barnett, clerk of the district court, and explained that they had arrived in New Hampton Tuesday morning by train from Chicago. The . couple told Barnett they wanted fo be married at the famed Little Brown church but learned that Nashua had no direct rail or bus connection with New Hampton. However, the clerk informed the couple that every day a county officer traveld to Nashua and promised to arrange the trip, £0 Mrs. Hazel V. Dennis, welfare director, was contacted and as she was going, to Nashua the necessary arrangements w e r e made. After being married by the Rev. F. L. Hanscom, pastor of the church, the couple returned here Tuesday evening with Mrs. Dennis and decided to remain here Tuesday night rather than returning to Chicago on the night train. The bridegroom is 55 and was a widower, while his bride previously had not been married. Jeanne Manuel was elected worthy adviser of the Mason City Hambow Girls at a meeting Tuesday evening in the Masonic temple with Lola Aderhold presiding as worthy adviser and Mrs. Flar- cnce Holmes as mother aviser. Joy Farrer was elected worthy associate adviser, Phyllis Dale, charity; I r e n e Thrams, hope; Dixie Geiler, faith; Donna Lou Ervin, drill leader; Shirley Skipton, r e c o r d e r ; a n d D o r o t h y Thrams, treasurer. The girls discussed plans for a sleigli ride which will be held in the near future with the team which sold the least Christmas cards and holly corsages as hostesses. Mrs. Holmes urged the girls to buy defense bonds and stamps rather than luxuries at this time. The assembly already has one bond. The assembly will present an initiation cerenjony Tuesday, Jan t!9 for the White Shrine. On Jan. 21, the girls will work on Red Cross surgical dressings. The next business meeting will be Jan. 28. Dallas Haney Weds Margaret Huntsman CLARKSVILLE--Mr. and Mrs. George Haney have received word of the marriage of their son, Pharmacists's Mate Third Class Dallas Haney, to Margaret Ann Huntsman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Seth Huntsman of Hollister, Cal., soJimenized Dec. 31, at San Diego, Cal., where the bridegroom is now stationed. Mrs. Haney was graduated from the Hollister high school and has since been employed by Western Union at San Francisco. He enlisted in the navy about a year ago, had his initial training at the Great Lakes and then was sent to the west coast. While still in the service of the navy, he is doing work with a medical unit for the marine corps. BUCHNElTVoSSE RIDGEWAY--Word h a s been received by Mr. and Mrs. ,O. A. Fosse that their daughter, Dorothy, who for the past year has been nursing in the Hollywood Presbyterian hospital, was married Dec. 25 to Chris Buchner of Van Nuys, a Hollywood suburb. Only immediate friends were present. -Vivian Fosse, the bride's sister, was an attendant. --o-Buy War Sax-ings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. It'* natural for popular names to acquire friendly abbreviations. That's why you hear Coca-Cola called Coke. Coca-Cola and Coke mean (he same thing...the real thing "coming from a single source, and well known «o the community". ...You can spot it every time .those in the Navy's W. A.V. E. S. do a double service. In serving on their own, they also release a trained man for war duty. In its own way, you've found that ice-cold Coca-Cola does a double service, too. It quenches thirst, yes. But it does more. It brings an after-sense of complete refreshment. A drink has to be good to be the best-liked soft drink on earth. Coca-Cola started out being good and keeps on being good. Choicest - ingredients and the finished art of 57 years of "know-how" set Coca-Cola apart in quality. Only The Coca-Cola Company makes Coca-Cola. The best is always the better buy! . In order that those in the Service of Uncle Sam can continue to enjoy Coca-Cola, every effort is made by bonier* to supply them with Coca-Cola sufficient for their needs. BOTTIED UNDE* AUTHORlTf OF TKE COCA-COtA COMPANY\1 MASON CITY COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. TM°* E Books Give Strength in Difficulties Pointing out that this is not an easy year for anyone and that we will all bo called upon to fine! greater abilities and greater resources of strength than we have ever-been called upon to find before, John T. Frederick, professor of modern letters in the Medill school of journalism of Northwestern university and "Of Men and Books" speaker on the Columbia broadcasting system, told Woman's club members Tuesday afternoon in a lecture in Radio chapel. "It is easy to say we haven't time to read, but we have a duty to ourselves--that we shall be able to meet these demands and give what the times require we shall give. We should find time to read in those sources which Who* We Deserve! Professor Frederick t o l d Woman's club members in his talk that he had visited the Mason City public library and that he believed that relative to its purpose, it is the finest, most beautiful and most useful building in the world. "I believe that communities, like people, get about what thev deserve in life," he said in making this commentary. have proved fruitful in the past as sources of strength. We know what they are. They are not the same for any of us--some will be old books--some will be humble We will be sharing the richest promise American literature has manifested in its history--the promise expressed in the new and affirmative literature of men and God." * ¥ if ' In beginning his lecture Professor Frederick said that literature is a living organic thing, although most people think of literature as something remote from them and their lives, written by certain people set apart from the human race. He pointed out that we do not hold the same opinion of education or business, considering them something we all have a share in. "Literature depends for life on toe participation of all of us," he said. "It is not something standing on shelves, created by a few chosen people. The literary process depends on the readers This is a pretty exciting time in which to have that privilege and responsibility." * W * Commenting on the two general directions which American literature has been assuming, Professor Frederick said that the first general movement which has been developing in the past five years or more consists in the discovery, 011 the part of Americans writing and reading, a range of unrealized possibilities for rich literary experience in America itself, and not in the narrow nationalistic sense. "We are renewing our appreciation of our literature as Americans. The movement began with descriptive and historical books." Professor Frederick mentioned the books of this type which resulted from the WPA writers' project, as well as the "Rivers of America," the "American Folkways." the "Seaports of America" and the "Mountains of America" series. * * * "All these are evidence of an increased zeal to know their own country. Lately the descriptive and historic books have been supplemented by books of analysis in which writers' give us a clearer and stronger conception of democracy. One of the best of. these is 'The Ground We Stand On' by John Dos Passes." Professor Fred- crick also mentioned in (his class tile "Living in America"' series, "No Life for a Lady." "Safe Deliverance" and "A Sub-Treasury of American Humor." In commenting on the latter, he said that he wished more of the rough and ready folk humor had Spiritual Values Says Critic ~*~ ·--- _--i--- w Jumper Frock 'T'HE dependable jumper frock J- is something that needs no introduction, so practical and profitable does it prove in almost any wardrobe. This jumper, however, carries a letter of special recommendation in its capacious pockets, in its smooth princess lines, in the interesting button treatment of the shoulder straps. Make it and love it and live in it. It's yours for the price of the fabric and a very little work. Style No. 3077 is designed for sizes 10, 12, 14, 1G, 18 and 20. Size IS requires 3 yards 33- inch fabric, for jumper; and for blouse, 2 yards 35-inch or 39- inch. Send loc (plus Ic to cover cost of mailing) for pattern. Write your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size you wish. Winter winds may blow but there's sunshine in the Spring' Fashion Book! It's ready early, so you may have the thrill of planning in advance for a brighter new season! Send now for this book of over 150 pattern designs shown in,color. Address Pattern Department Globe-Gazette, 121 West 19th street, New York, N Y been included and less of the contemporary. As typical of foU- numor, Professor Frederick told the story of "King Solomon and the Weather Prophet" * * * "The second major direction of literature is apparent in fiction and non fiction alike. The common denominator of the* best books of the past year is a new and positive element of faith in God and common man--a religious faith. The three novels which most Americans have been reading are The Moon Is Down' bv John Steinbeck. 'The Song of Bemadette' by Franz Werfel and Look to the Mountain' by LeGrand Cannon, Jr. They have in common, faith in spiritual values --that man Is more than the sum of material possessions. "In the non fiction field are One Man's Meat' by E. B. White Cross Creek' by Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings and "They Were Expendable' by W. L. White. These are positive books. Books that say 'yes.' Their affirmations are of faith in the spiritual resources of mankind." * * * Mrs. Harvey J. Bryant, president of the club, presided, and introduced Miss Nancy Cummings, representative of the Red Cross nursing service, who talked on the need for army nurses and urged the backing of women in this cause. The -club voted (o change its by-laws, providing a one year term instead of a two year term for the president of the club, with the privilege of succeeding herself going to the incumbent in that office. Mrs. B. Raymond Weston led the members in the salute to the flag and the singing of the national anthem, accompanied by Miss Lucille Bergman, who also played an organ prelude. Birthday Observed by Maryon McCauley 3077 SI2.ES 1O TO 20 / H elping the omemaker By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE An Oven Dinner Dinner for Four Baked Veal Chops Baked Sweets Deviled Beets Bettina Enriched Bread Butter Winter Salad Special Baked Fig Pudding, Lemon Sauce Tea or Milk Deviled Beets Beftina 2 cups diced cooked beets 1 tablespoon honey or corn syrup 2 tablespoons margarine or butter 1 tablespoon horseradish Vt teaspoon dry mustard Vt teaspoon salt 4s teaspoon paprika 1 tablespoon catsup Mix and pour into buttered baking dish. Bake, covered, 20 minutes in moderate oven. Winter Salad Special V+ cup cubed grapefruit ' 1 cup cubed oranges '.'· cup diced celery 3 cup shredded lettuce or cress 3 tablespoons French dressing Mix and chill ingredients Baked Fie Pudding 4 tablespoons shortening ',-! cup dark brown sugar 3 egg, beaten 2/3 cup milk 1 teaspoon vanilla '.2 teaspoon grated lemon rind 2/3 cup chopped figs V-i cup nuts (optional) 2Vl cups pastry ficur 3 teaspoons baking powder 1/3 teaspoon salt Cream shortening and sugar. Add rest of ingredients and beat McCaviley, daughter of a minute - Bake.- 45 minutes in Mr. and Mrs. William D Me- 2 reas «l shallow pan in moderate Cauley, 302 Kentucky avenue OVen " southeast, celebrated her fourth ,. birthday Tuesday with a party at * leat or fish turnovers use up her home. leftovers in a delicious way. Chop The time was spent playing « meat anc ? se ason it with celery imes and gifts were nrpspntprf P. nlon or Sreen peppers (all three games and gifts we're" presented ? , nion or gree " P e PP«rs all three' to the honoree. Birthday cake was -fiTM ' , '· m °isten slightly with served to the guests. milk or leftover gravy or some Present at the party were Mary can . ned ,s° u P- Spread on rich pastry Jane Adams, Mary Stewart Fred- ? , \up " Or cut out ' h e Pastry die Delahoyde, Irene Sweeney mto blscmts a "d spread half with Connie and Jean Ann Cowan' , ' . b!emi lhen cov ^ with Zenita Tracy, Jeffrov Andreseri -, rcs of thc b 'scuits. Dress uis- and Gary McCauley." brother of i R U 'i S t °i clhor a t edges with a fork, thc honoree. Mrs. P. ~J Foxsen i i ( , mlnu!es and serve with her grandmother, and Emo»ene ! !!i Svavy. creamed vcge- Oswalt, her cousin, both of Whit- I ° r any savor y saucc - ternore. \verp nnf of fnwn mm^t,. --°-- SOCIAL CALENDAR WEDNESDAY V. F. W. auxiliary-6:30, V. F. W. hall. Bethlehem Willing Workers-Mmes. Victor Heimbuch, Philip Lofing. . A. to B. 'of K. T-7:15, Moose hall. Calvary Lutheran congregation-7:30, church, business session, election of officers. Rainbow Mothers-8, Mrs. Earl McKibben, 15 Adams avenue northwest. THURSDAY Red Cross Volunteers-1 to 4:30, Lincoln school, sewing, 1:15 to 4:15, 7 to 9, 211 Nortli Federal avenue, 1:30, Roosevelt-Junior high, surgical dressings. Triple T club-1, Cerro Gordo hotel, Mrs. Maynard Fessenden, hostess. Thursday Bridge club-1, Mrs. Hugh Shepard, 115 Tentli street northwest. Harding P. T. A. board-1:15, school. Our Saviour's Dorcas circle-1:30, Mrs. Henry Hendrickson, 229 Twenty-sixth street southwest, Mrs. Alby Reynolds, assisting, sewing bee. Gildner division-2, Mrs. B. O. Kimrey, Crane apartments, Mrs. Henry A. Miller, ho_stess. Immanuel south division-2, Mrs. Nels Landgren. 524 Twentieth street southeast East Side Ladies aid-2, Mrs. Roy Witham, 224 Fourteenth street southeast. . U. G. A-Mrs. Henry Siewertsen. Energetic class-Congregational church, Child Evangelism fellowship-2, Y. W. C. A. Harding: F. T. A.-2:30, school, forum on "Conservation o£ Human Values in National Resources." Trinity Roosevelt circle-2:30, Mrs. M. F. Zack, 324 Twentieth street southeast. Monroe-Washington P. T. A -2:30, school. Athenian club-Mrs. D. \V. Daly, 430 First street northeast, Mrs. H. P. McLaughlin, current events, Miss Margaret Hanlon, lesson. G. I. A. to B. of L. E.-3, Moose hall Garfield P. T. A.-7:30, school. Dad's -night, J. F Wagner, speaker. Anchor Encampment auxiliary-8, I. O. O. F: hall. K. N. A.-8, Moose hall. S«. James Senior league-8:30, Kathryan Waidelich, Arm Bracklein. Fanners Happy Hustlers-2. Mrs.. Jack Morris. Lincoln P. T. A.-2:30, school. Calvary Lutheran guild-7:30. Mrs. Toby Laffoon, 303 Fifteenth street northwest. Baptist D. O. A. 7:45, Mrs. William Davidson. 928 Harrison avenue northwest, Mrs. A. C. Elsbury, assisting. St. Dorothy's circle-7:45. Mrs Ray Donnelly, 633 :?r y ' and =venue southwest, Mrs. William Jensen, assisting. ROOSEVELT P. T A BOAKD AT MEETING Hoosevclt Elementary P. T. A. board met at the home of Mrs Larry Folsom, 301 Fourteenth street southeast. Tuesday to plan the January P. T. A. meeting. Mrs. Folsom presided and it was decided to give the minstrel show at the meeting which will be Jan. 22 at 7:30. --o-Oyster shells, used to surface dirt streets, won't damage auto tires if the 35-mile an hour speed limit is observed. Salvage Is Subject of Grant Talk Mrs. Henry Pendergraft was the speaker at the Grant P. T. A. meeting Tuesday afternoon at the school, the pledge of allegiance- led by two Girl Scouts, and the national anthem opening the session. Mrs. Pendergraft gave the highlights of the salvage drive, describing the use of salvaged materials and their importance in the war effort. She announced another tin can drive to be held soon and asked housewives to save all tin cans until that time. Two Girl Scouts demonstrated the proper processing of cans for salvage. Miss Charlotte Blumensteil's second grade presented a short victory play and Miss Jean Cady gave two piano selections, Mrs. Helen Koenekc read the president's message. A short business session followed with Mrs. Bruce Clark presiding. Mrs. David Vigdahl announced the Parent Education meeting for Monday night with a lesson on nutrition. The movie "Hidden Hunger," will be shown! Mrs. Clark announced a minstrel show at the Rposevelt school Jan. ID. A penny march was held. Miss Dora Pagel's room received the attendance prize. Refreshments were served by Miss Pagel and her committee including Mrs Mike Evanoff, Mrs. Dan Walsh Mrs. Joe Walsh, Mrs. Louise Gases and Mrs. George Pappa- john. --o-Jefferson Parent Group Has Meeting Jefferson P a r e n t Education group met at the home of Mrs. E. J. Sprcngeler, 510 Vermont avenue southeast, Tuesday, with Mrs. Vern Mettler, chairman, presiding during the business session Mrs. W. J. Seitz read "All Children Are Our Children" and the lesson on "Sex Education Among Children" was given by Mrs. Earl Hunt. Hostesses were Mrs. George Hawkins, Mrs. Gail Bailey and Mrs. Sprengeler. -^o-CARD PARTY IS HELD BY L. A. P. M. k. A. P. M. sponsored a card, party Tuesday afternoon at the I. O. O. F. hall and prizes went to Mrs. Gladys Huff and Mrs. Olga Ramsey, 500, and.to Mrs. E. C. Osborne and Mrs. H. Hanson, bridge. At the card party next Tuesday, Mrs. Gus Weida will be chairman. OPAL MAE HERD COLLEGE Y HEAD Opal Mae Herd was elected president and Huth Janssen, vice president of the College Y at a pot luck supper meeting held at the Y. W. C. A. Plans were made for future meetings to be held on the second and fourth Mondays of each month. temore, were ovit of town guests. ~~" - --o-More than one-fifth of the human race is Chinese. SAUWSALLIES -MISS ARLENE BUHR HO.VORED AT SHOWER Miss Arlene Buhr was honored at a miscellaneous shower given -Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. William Carson, 33 Twenty- fifth street southwest. Guests were the Misses Lois Buhr. Gcraldine Donaghy an d Norma Carson and Mmes. Ralph Burricr and Bruce Meeker. Games were played with war stamps as prizes and gifts were presented to Miss Buhr who will leave soon for Miami. Fla. to be married to Eddie Berric Hostesses were Mrs. Ernest Maxson and Mrs. Orville Colby. --°-- Buy War Savings Bonds and stamps from your Globe-Gazette earner boy. 52.25 up PERMANENT WAVES Machine Permanent: $1.65 up Machineless Permanent*. . . Inecto-Clairol Roux Dyes $2.00 Shampoo, Hair Style, Sylk Rime 50e LA' JAMES COLLEGE OF BEAUTY CULTURE IJccme* nd Approved »j the State Boar* nr Health and Iowa Co«mrt«t««ir B«»r« ,1 t,.mlrerj K First N. W. Phone 974 ^ Open From 9:N to 6:M ENTIRE STOCK WINTER COATS Far Below- Ceiling Prices Now is your chance to buy a truly fine Winter coat at a real saving -- a coat to wear now and for years to come. Smart youthful styles of both fitted and boxy types. Warm woolen fabrics all luxuriously furred--fully interlined too, for extra warmth. See the nice group now being offered at only-'39 95 "See Yon Tomorrow" :\ . _ . . _

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