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'''"'^^^^i^^iM^^SS^if^ail'Mii^ SATURDAY, MARCH 25, 1939 SPRINGBMNGS MANY MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Departments Plan Last of Meetings Current Events, Drama Sections to Meet Tuesday Spring which is supposed to be the beginning of things is also the end. It means the conclusion of the activities of many organizations for a vacation period. Tuesday finds the Woman's club holding the last of its series of departmental meetings with one more general program and a field trip on the year's schedule. Talks on Drama On Tuesday morning at 10 o clock, the drama department will meet at the Y. W. C. A. for a program based on the readings of plays. A panel discussion will be conducted by Mrs. Curtis Amen with Mrs. Lloyd Roberts, Mrs. Draper Long, Mrs. Robert Glazer and Miss Eleanor McLaughlin taking part. In the afternoon, Mrs. W. W Remington of Minneapolis will address the current events department at. 1:30 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. This will be Mrs. Remington's second appearance before the Woman's club this season, her first having been at the November general meeting. Dinner Meeting On Tuesday evening at 6:30 o clock, the Masonic Social club will have a dinner meeting at the Hotel Hanford. On the committee are Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Drummond Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Cutler and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Wilson. _ Tuesday also brings the cooking school to Mason City. Sessions will be held as usual in the high school auditorium and the speaker will be Miss Ann Kingsley who has conducted cooking schools here in the past and whose capability and charm is remembered by those who attended her classes. --6-Maurine Anderson Weds Earl Schrate at Church Service CLARKSVXLLE -- M a r r i a g e vows between Miss Maurine Anderson and Earl William Schrate were exchanged at the Community church parsonage here Friday afternoon at 5 o'clock. The double ring service was read by the Rev B. A. AVentlandt. A G o'clock dinner was served after the ceremony, . Miss Anderson was attended by her sisfer Miss Opal -Anderson; while the bridegroom's attendant was William Van Horn of Greene The bride, daughter of Jlr. and Mrs. Walter Anderson of Clarksville is a graduate of Wisconsin Rapids high school and of the Wisconsin State Normal school. She Vi? s , n a tea *er for six years the last three in rural schools near: here. Mr Schrafe is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Abel Schrate of Greene The couple will be at home immediately on a farm near Greene. LAST REHEARSAL: IS PLANNED FOR "1 LAST WORDS" Final rehearsal of Du Bois' 'Seven Last Words" which is to be given at St. John's Episcopal church at 7:30 o'clock in the eve- rung of Palm Sunday, had been announced for Sunday afternoon at 4 o clock. Soloists will be Dr Raymond Kunz, Don Smith, Mrs. Philip Jacobson, Frank Pool, Fern Meurs, Richard Ufford and James Archie. Mrs. W. L. Bennett is director and Mrs. Roscoe Patton organist. --o--. BIRTHDAY PARTY HELD FOR MRS. SHAFFER To Open Cooking School home of her brother and sister-in- r W '* ^ r i. a . nd , M ". Frank Coffin, Central Heights, where she is con/ lined with a broken ankle. Guests Â·were Mmes. Bert Rule o O Creekmur, Carroll Garland i, E' Cttgvay and sons. Otto Iverson" O H . Pederson and Herman Ham- blm and daughter, Irene and Miss Emma Miller and Miss Bertha Clark. Lunch was served and a gift presented to Mrs. Shaffer. CRESCENT CLUB TO MEET WEDNESDAY Crescent club will meet Wednesday evenin; for a bingo at 7:30 o'clock Meat May Spoil Foad Miss Ann Kingsley Jor a bingo party. Miss Myrtle Cardey and Mrs. Helen Marti are m cnarge of arrangements. Return to Thompson THOMPSON--Mrs. Aage Jenson, accompanied by her sisters, Mrs. C. A Jenson of Graettinger and Mrs. J. A. Jenson of George returned Tuesday from Minneapolis, where they spent three days buying their spring stock. to Conduct Classes Beginning Tuesday It may be your fault if the meat you buy doesn't reacii the table as the juicy, tender, tempting food you hoped! Are you sure you cooked it by the right method? The woman who can't afford mistakes 'in cooking is the one for whom "Foods of the Hour," the big cooking school to be presented by the Globe-Gazette beginning Tuesday at the high school auditorium has been.planned. The information about meal cookery which Miss Kingsley presents in "Foods of the Hour" has an actual cash value for the homemaker who follows and heeds it. Do you make mistakes in meat cooking? Do you know that too high a temperature will harden and dry the fibers of meat? Do you know that when meat "falls to pieces" it may be because you've boiled the goodness away? (Meat should never be boiled says Miss Kingsley.) Do you know that there are economy cuts of meat, which are rich in flavor and can be cooked to delicious tenderness? It's a case of knowing how. Food Combinations Then there's the matter of flavors, of food combinations whereby vegetables are given added taste appeal and fruits are used to add new charm to familiar cuts. The rules of meat cookery are neither hard nor complicated but they are based on scientific facts You can't "guess" at them. But if you understand the underlying principles, they will guide you in cooking all kinds and cuts of meat, according to Miss Kinsley. " For example, she shows which cuts are suitable for roasting. Then in her demonstration she shows exactly how a roast should be treated, how it is .seasoned and placed in the pan, and at what temperature.it should be cooked Those meat cuts containing muscle tissue which must be softened by long, slow cooking in moist heat are cooked as a pot- roast, or when cut in slices or cubes are braised. The variety oÂ£ dishes to be cooked in this way will amaze you. You will wonder why you ever let your cooking get into a rut when there are so many delicious ways to prepare your meats and vegetables. Teaches Easy Methods Bits About 'Em Miss Jean DeVoe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. B. DeVoe, 1010 Jefferson avenue northwest, a student at Colorado State college, Fort Collins, Colo., is among the students in the upper 10 per cent of their classes for scholarship in the first semester. * *. Â» The Misses Norma and Myrtle Hetland, 424 First street northeast, Alice and Marlyn Harty, 232 First street southwest, and Miss Glendora Rod, 2 Adams avenue avenue southwest^, left Saturday for Minneapolis, planning to visit relatives and friends and attend the ice carnival. 3 * * Miss Avlene Cheesman, 12 year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs W H. Cheesman. 20 Linden drive was presented in cello recital at Iowa State Teachers college at Cedar Falls in Gilchrist hall by her instructor, Roland Seawright, Before a large and appreciative audience who found in her performance 0 Â£ difficult numbers great talent and technic. Miss Cheesman was accompanied by Miss Elizabeth Boroff, state accompanist. She has played before a number of large and small groups in Mason City. * * t Lloyd Wilson, 409 Monroe avenue northwest, a student at Iowa State Teachers college, accompanied Professor Palmer and Professor Bailey here Friday for the industrial arts session of the teachers convention. Mr. Wilson Delegation Chosen for Convention North Central P. T. A. Meeting Concluded at Monroe School Delegates and alternates to th convention of the National Con gress of Parents and Teachers t be held in Cincinnati, Ohio, i April were elected by the nort central district of the Iowa P. 1 A. at the conclusion of its sprin conference Friday afternoon a Monroe school. Mrs. A. E. Anderson of For Dodge, district president, Mrs I. L. Gilmore of Algona, secre ary, Mrs. Harry Kushner of Em metsburg, first vice president, and Wrs. S. A. Steenson of For odge, were elected delegates anc Â»Irs. G. G. Weida, treasurer, Mrs H. H. Boyce, Mrs. Jack Johnson and Mrs. F. M. Humphrey, all o ason City, alternates. Chairman Named Mrs. Anderson who presided nnounced the appointment of Jits. J. E. Vesterby of Mason City s parent education chairman for he district. The nominating committee to prepare a slate of offi- ers to be voted on at the next meeting includes Mrs. W. A Caret- Mason City, Mrs. Clarence Calberg of Fort Dodge and Mrs V. B. Hamilton of Emmetsburg. Speakers at the afternoon ses- on included Earl Harper, head of IB fine arts school of the TJniver- ity of Iowa and Mrs. C. C. Colester of Spencer, state P. T A resident. Mrs. F. M. Humphrey ang to open the afternoon pro- ram which followed a luncheon t the Presbyterian church. Youth' Conferences Dr. Harper speaking on l: What outh Wants to Know" presented latenal gleaned from conferences - ith high school and college stu- ents throughout the country. He aid that the overwhelming inter- st of students in high school i ocational education, with not mch interest in education for its wn sake, but rather a mixture of ducation and vocation. "Students are anxious to know nether to choose a vocation be- sre they get out of high school," r. Harper said. "I advise them ot to, if they are going on to col- ge, because they are likely to lake a mistake if they do. I tell hem to think and wonder gener- Uy about the future, but not to orry about it. Ask Three Questions ; I suggest that they ask them- elves three simple questions: Vhat would. I like to do? Of all ne things I would like to do, what ave I reason to believe I could o? Of these things what will I have a chance to do?' ; It takes high school and two years of junior college to set a boy or girl out with a normal average education. The tendancy of schools which train for professions is to demand four years of college work. Interest in Sex '-The second interest of youth is socio-moral. They are concerned with the principles of life upon which they can base social relationships and their own moral convictions. There is a normal interest in sex. Your youngsters know a great deal more than you tnmk they do. They are quite sophisticated. I try to talk to them in terms of self respect and respect for one another. Sex is a normal part of life and should not be discussed in terms oÂ£ prohibition and inhibition. We often judge the emotional experiences of young people through our own mature-point of view. We should learn youth's point of view, "Young people have socialistic tendencies because of their social Mr5. B. O. Wolden of Estherville visited Mrs. Grace Titus 41'? East State street, during the'dis- Wolden will be remembered as Ida Iversen, former instructor in science in the junior college. ---o-Go to Alaska NORA SPRINGS--Mr. and Mrs TMTM"e oÂ£ Austin, Minn, and Harold Bock of Granger, Minn., have gone this week to Fairbanks r Alaska, where they will have When it comes Our Work! Guaranteed GOOD WORK at LOWER COST Mason City Laundry Co. IPHONE 7381 to broiling 1 ' steaks, chops and patties, Mi=s Kingsley is a real artist you'll find that she does it the way, too. In fact, you'll find that the right .'ay is the easy way in meat cook- way ery. But that" doesn't mean'lhat "anything goes." Temperature method of cooking, length of cooking time are all important to your success as a meat cook. That's why Miss Kingsley explains every step in her demonstrations and why the recipes given you are so carefully worded and so exact You can't go wrong when T 5 4 l _ - Â· * - Â» Â« Â« ^ * * Â» * j j T fj , ^ f Puth company, John Gallagher, Inc., Kemble's Greenhouse Kenyons Cheese store, Klipto Loose c Â° m a n y. Choy Ch0y Food F TM H P ns * Food Products), Lever Brothers company (Rinso), Lyons Cleaners, Launderers and Furriers, Mason City Coca-Cola Bottling company, Mier Wolf and Sons, Na- B u i t com P an Shre \ r t , (Shredded Wheat, Ritz and Premium crackers) Northwest Savings Bank, you follow her directions. Firms Co-Operating Don't miss a session of this remarkable cooking school. Remember the dates and the place Firms co-operating with the pjjisbury Best Flour) SaladV TM Globe-Gazette m sponsoring the Company Inc fSalarta HvLi People's Gas and Electric com- Pfaff Baking company. Â·hools. No Background ''The third interest is in religion I hey are not primarily interested m religion. They reveal the pov- ST'y Â°Â£ their religious education, iney have no background from which to ask questions. They think it is something to argue about. They don't realize that it is a great force in the life of man which brings peace and poise." Dr. Harper discussed the worries of young people over disease and suggested that many of the problems of boys and girls would be obviated if scientific knowledge be applied to them. In concluding. Dr. Harper urged his audience to go back home and get acquainted with boys and girls. Mrs. Collester challenged her listeners to intelligent participation m a lay group, to understanding and to putting something of their own lives into a deserving cause. She spoke of her career in the P. T. A. which began 10 years ago in Mason City and spoke of what a satisfying experience it is to work in such an organization. H elping the omemaker By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE Peanut Butter Tapped Coke Breakfast Stewed Prunes Cooked Wheat Cereal Cream Scrambled Eggs Sausage Canes Buttered Toast Jam Coffee Luncheon Fruit Salad Old-Fashioned Steamed Brown Bread Butter Tea Dinner Meat and Vegetable Supreme Buttered Kale Bread Grape Jam Jellied Vegetable Salad Sliced Bananas Drop Cakes, Peanut Butter Frosted Coffee Old-Fashioned Steamed Brown Bread 1 cup Graham flour 1 cup corn meal 1 cup fiour 2 teaspoons soda 4 tablespoons brown sugar 1 teaspoon salt *.a cup raisins J .i cup molasses 1}4 cups sour milk (or buttermilk) Mix ingredients Half-fill greased molds. Cover tightly and steam hree hours. Unmold and bake ten minutes in a moderate oven to dry Meal And Vegetables Supreme 4 tablespoons bacon fat 2 tablespoons chopped onions l',2 cups uncooked hamburger teak Vi teaspoon salt % teaspoon paprika % cup diced celery 2. cups cooked macaroni 2 cups tomatoes J /2 cup grated cheese Brown onions and hamburger n the fat in a frying pan. Blend n seasonings, macaroni and tomatoes. Simmer 15 minutes. Stir fien. Pour into hot serving dish nd sprinkle with cheese. Garni* vith parsley. Peanut Butter Frosting- 4 tablespoons peanut butter 1 tablespoon butter % cup hot cream a /s teaspoon salt 3 ,Â» teaspoon vanilla 1 cup confectioner's sugar Mix ingredients. Beat well. Let tand five minutes. Beat until reamy and frost cakes. Artichokes are eaten -with the ngers. Each leaf should be removed, dipped into sauce and the edible part eaten off. --o-- SobbyShow Music Class Is Judged Matinee Musicale Club in Charge of Recital at Y. W. C. A. Ribbons were awarded by a ommittee from the Matinee Musi- ale club in the music division of ie girls hobby show at a public ecifal Friday afternoon at the Y. ' - C, A, Firsts in the class A piano see- on went to Doreta Saul who layed "Pastoral Dance" by Bee- hoven, and Mary Lou Tyler who layed "Wood Thrush" by Rogers nd "Ballad" by Burgmuller. Sec- ies iti the Breeze. Today's Popular Design by Carol Aimes - Pa ' tei 'LlembrnV h r ^P*" *V- he Â»PPMÂ«u=."Â«Â«nplÂ«le instruc- assembling, finishing, quilting, material requirements and fo cents, coins preferred. Name Address ALL REPRODUCTION RfGHTS TO THIS DESIGWHESERVED. AL CALENDAR WIFE PRESERVERS nds went to Geraldine Stein who layed "The Rabbit Revels" and Romp Away" by Williams, and anelle Sheka, "Waltz in A Flat" y Brahms, and "Solfegiotto" by ach, and Margaret Wilson re- eived a third for "Berceuse from Jocelyn" by Godard. Fiano Section In the class B Piano section, ellie Lou Shenvood was awarded second for her performance of The Spinning Song" by Ellmen- eich. Dorothy Shinn was awarded a econd for her saxophone solo The Rosary'' by Kevin: Maxine hode a second for a flute solo in ass A, "Chiribiribin" by Pestaloz- and Katherine Pauley a second ir a flute solo in class B, "Minuet i G" by Beethoven. In Piano Class In the piano class C, Velma ockenberry received a first for onata Opus 14 No. 1" by Bee- hoven and Arnita Bruns a sec- nd for "Polonaise" by MacDowell Mrs. Roy Peyton. Mrs. Harlan lacMillan and Mrs. Roger Kirk cted as judges. Mrs. Lee Long resided and Mrs. Roy Seri-ison resented a group, in special num- ers while the judges were pre- aring their decisions. Special numbers were "Canzonetta" by Mendelssohn and "Rigoletto" by Verdi, played by a clarinet trio comprising Fred O'Green, Bob Servison and Earl Fladness. --o-QUEEN REBEKAH CIRCLE MEETS Queen Rebekah circle met Friday afternoon with Mrs. Wayman Closson presiding at the I. O. O. F. hall. The afternoon was spent making May baskets for the Odd Fellows home. Hostesses were Mmes. Wade Vasbinder, C C Whitney, Oscar Hay and W. W Wilkinson. MONDAY J. G. L. club-1 o'clock, Mrs. L. J. Strahan, 1201 Second street southwest, Mrs. Roger Kirk, lesson. I. E. O. club-1:15 o'clock, Mrs. Ansel. Wolf, 511 Fourteenth street northwest, lesson, Mrs. R. E. Johnson Friscilfa. club-1 o'clock, Home Tearoom, Mrs. Al Kirby, hostess. Midland club-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. F. A. .Stephenson, 87 River Heights drive. Monday club-Mrs. C. L. Marston, 710 Carolina avenue northeast, lesson, Mrs. J. Lee Lewis. H. B. Bridge club-7 o'clock, Jefferson amber room, dinner and bridge, Dorothv Wright, hostess. M. W. A.-7:30 o'clock, Moose hall Delta Theta Chi-7:30 o'clock. Hotel Hanford. Beta Sigma Phi-7:30 o'clock, Hotel Hanford. Daughters of Veterans-7:45 o'clock, 40 and 8 clubrooms, installation and initiation TUESDAY Drama, department-10 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., forum on playreading. Wa-Tan-Ye club-12 o'clock, Hotel Hanford E. T. W. club-1 o'clock, Martha Ferman, 28 Thirteenth street northeast, pot luck luncheon. Current Events department-1:30 o'clock, Y. W- C. A,, Mrs W. W. Remington. Milwaukee R. R. Women-2:30 o'clock, clubrooms. High School Music Mothers-2:30 o'clock, P. G. and E, auditorium. L. A. P. AI.-2 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall, benefit card part)- -Mrs. R. E. Kolwinska, chairman. Masonic Social club-6:30 o'clock. Hotel Hanford, Messrs, and Mmes. B. J. Drummond, J. A. Cutler, Ralph Wilson. Clio club-Mrs. L. A. Moore, 671 East State s t r e e t , Michael, lesson. Mrs. Harriet COUPLES GRANTED ' LICENSES TO WED NEW HAMPTON -- G e r a l d Bluhm. 21, and Stella Games 10 both of Waterloo: Alfred M. Hal-, } vegl i 2 ?.'-?, nd P 0 , 1 ?" '!Â· Pennington. I Athenian Mrs. M. E. Kelly. 434 Fourth street southeast, Mrs. R. E. Sizer. current events, Mrs. M. J. Fitzpatrick, lessen. Daughters of Veterans-3 o'clock, P. G; and E. auditorium, card party, sponsored bv ' council. Phoenician club-3 o'clock, Mrs. Ray Whorley, 23 Twelfth street southeast, lesson. Miss Kathryn Kohl. WEDNESDAY HcIpaCot club-12 o'clock, Mrs. E. J. Cordle, 314 Third street northwest. St. Veronica's circle-2 o'clock, Mrs. E. F. Toinby 1134 West State street. Order of Rainbow for Girls-1:30 o'clock, Masonic temple, school of instruction with initiation at 7:30 o'clock. THURSDAY History club-1 o'clock, Mrs. R. S. Stanbery, 915 Delaware avenue northeast Mrs. J. C. Stanbery, lesson. Sorosis club-Mrs. R. W. Mellem, 415 First street southeast, Mrs. Sumner White, lesson. Novel club-Mrs. R. E. Rnmey, 428 First street southeast, Mrs. C. R. Pou-ell, lesson. Tri-Deck Bridge club-1:15 o'clock, Mrs. E. K Howe 1122 West State street L. TJ. G. A. club-Mrs. Peter Jensen. FRIDAY Methodist W. HI. S.-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. J. A. Van Ness, 318 Carolina avenue southeast, Mmes. R. E. Nyquist Ray Pauley, assisting, Mrs. A! M. Saug, lesson, Christian Workers-^ Group 1, 2:30 o'clock,.Mrs. John LaGasse, '209% North 'Federal avenue, group 3, 1:30 o'clock Mrs. Andrew Murray, 215 Third street northwest; group 4, Mrs Genevieve Slagle, 11 Connecticut avenue northeast. Congregational Women's guild "Deepening of Religious Life Through the Inspiration of Winifred Kirkland," arranged by Mrs. F. E. Corson; group 1, Mrs C. B. Letts, 247 Fourteenth street southeast, group 2 Mrs H. C. Metcalf, 616 Madison avenue northwest, group 3, church parlors; group 4, Mrs. A. T Parker, 76 Crescent drive; group o, Mrs. Roy Bailey, 1104 Second street southwest; group 6 Mrs. C. C. Cassiday, 705 Carolina avenue northeast: group 7 Mrs. C. E. Gilman, 120 Ninth street northeast. Harvesters group-8 o'clock, Mrs. Don Toetser, 628 First street southwest. Mrs. W W. Waddell, assisting. LERDAL-HEGGEN EAGLE GROVE--Miss Margaret Heggen and Orton Lerdal both of Goldfield, were married at the East Side Lutheran parsonage, Eagle Grove, by the Rev T. J. Severtson, March 21. The attendants were Miss Eleanor Heggen and Howard Harvey Mr i and Mrs. Lerdal will make their home on the farm near Goldfield. --o-C. D. A. TROOP O.VE Â· CONDUCTS MEETING Troop one of the Junior C. D A met Friday at the home of Irene Lansing, 147 Fifteenth s t r e e t northwest. After the meeting, refreshments were served by Mrs. Lansing and Marie Speehio. 100 Attend Anniversary Observance V. F. W. Auxiliary Marks 5th Birthday at Dinner, Program One hundred members and friends attended the Sau Juart Marne auxiliary of the Veterans of Foreign Wars fifth anniversary celebration Friday evening at the clubrooms where a birthday dinner was held. The dinner was preceded by a meeting in the afternoon with Mrs. Ethel Consigny of 'Waverly, president of the Iowa department auxiliary, as a guest. Mrs. Consigny gave the obligation of membership to Mrs. Agnes Ruffridge and Mrs. Edythe Cosgriff. Ritualistic Work Tlie ritualistic work was exemplified by the auxiliary's degree team composed of Mrs. Jean Vari conductress, and Mmes. E. Hickem, R. Macket, Clausen and N. Degan, colorbearers: Mrs LaVonne Stevens, patriotic instructor; Mrs.-Emma Duncan, chaplain: Senior Vice President Mrs. Reece Henderson and Junior Vice President Mrs. Anna Jarvis. : Following the auxiliary inspection, a question and answer forum was conducted. A gift was pre- "ented to Mrs. Consigny bv the Â·?Â£ _ aux , n 'ary president," Mrs. Otto Engebretson. Dinner Served ^'ei' the business meeting, a b:JD o clock dinner was served ine post members were guests Tables were decorated in pastei shades with birthday cakes as cen- .erpieces for each of the 10 tables In recognition oÂ£ the national aux- harys silver jubilee this year :he speaker's table was decorated n blue and silver. R. J. Macket. fourth district chaplain, gave the invocation and America" was sung by the entire group with Mrs. Roger Kirk as accompanist. Following the dinner lie department president, Mr* -onsigny, was" introduced and nre- ided at a candlelighting ceremony. Mrs. Consigny gave the address of the evening. Accordion Trio An accordion trio composed of Wayne Hucker, Paul Clausen and Jerry Mahalek played several se- echons. Post and auxiliary officers and out of town guests were ntroduced. Polly Kirk, accompanied by Mrs. Kirk, sang "The First Friend" by German and Hole in the Bottom of the Sea " A gavel was presented to Mrs.' Consigny by S. S..Schoon on behalf of Post'No. 733; Â· ' - Â· ' Â· Â· - Â· Â· - . The fifth birthday anniversary address was given by Mr. Macket Stanley McClain concluded the program with an accordion solo. Serve on Committees Mrs. Harry Ditch was chairman t the program committee. The dinner committee was composed of Mrs. Lloyd Schmitz, general hairman, assisted by Mmes. Var- Springer, L. Skyles, Stevens and E. Pinta. Out of town guests included VIrs. Clara Hayes of Waverly department publicity chairman, Mr* V. F Hayes and Mrs. I. Consigny )Â£ Waverly, E. Blackburn of Chiago. Mr. and Mrs. C. Hauge of \usun and L. Piper and Mr. and VIrs. T. Thompson of Milwaukee. Â·--o-- IARY E. HUGHES HONORED AT PARTY Mary Evelyn Hughes, 1516 Delaware avenue southeast, ob- erved her fifteenth birthday with party Friday evening at her pme. There were 14 guests and ingo was played with prizes going o Laura Jane Kellv. OT^i-u- rTM f n , Kelly Nettleton and 5 ' ut of ttwn Margaret tance e Tartna Ryan of Emmetsburg and Carolyn Kampmann and Catherne Hughes of Cedar Falls. -- -o -16 ATTEND PARTY CLARKSyjLLE-The teachers of the Clarksville schools held a Pfrty ln the domestic science room pE the school on Thursday evening honoring Mr. and Mrs. Max Smith, who recently joined the facul y of the school, as music instructor. Dinner was served under the supervision of Mrs. Verne Toll to the 16 present. A theater party followed the dinner. COURTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERY P U H C H A S E Spring Fashions on Parade for the GIRLS and JUNIORS 69c an to up $14.95 thrifty. ,vcrc issued licenses to \vcd.'' - , , .,*P rJs and Juniors in wasn frocks, silk and rayon frock' coats, sets and suits. Beautiful ranee' of colors in style to spare. All sizes from 2 to 13 yrs. "SEE YOU TOMORROW (Monday)"