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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 27 Â· 1936 -- -- -- f IflJlC'v'*' v* Â·*Â· Â·*Â· vÂ« **wJtÂ»*ai w *Â»***Â·Â»*Â·Â»*"Â·) Â·Â»*Â» ---.-- -- - ^Â·^Â·i -- -- ^ __ _ _ _ . _ - - I , -- -- Â· --Â· CLUBWOMEN GATHERING IN FLORIDA FOR ANNUAL MEETING Federation Conference Plans Made 11 Resolutions to Be Voted on by Women Attending Sessions. WASHINGTON, D. C. -- "Although the General Federation of Women's clubs is one of the lowest- cost organizations of women in the world, carrying on its gigantic program on a per capita membership dues of only 10 cents, its scope of interest and influence is ever widening," said Mrs. Roberta Campbell Lawson, president. "At our annual meeting which will open Tuesday of this week in Miami, Fla., we are offering for the vote of our members 11 resolutions touching many vital international and national problems in education, welfare and citizenship. These resolutions have been sent out to all of our more than 16,000 member-clubs embracing 2,000,000 women for study and vote, thus ensuring an intelligent vote at Miami. .Hundreds of women were registered for attendance at the meeting- several weeks in advance. "The keynote of this administration, 'Education for Living,' will be emphasized in the programs to be presented by our nine departments. Some one has said that, 'education is the art of learning how.to live Â·with other people,' and surely we clubwomen should be exponents of this particular art. What better keynote could we take for the coming year than: 'Education in the art of living with each other,' thus opening up for ourselves courses in Kindness and courtesy, unselfishness and tolerance and all those other precious virtues embodied in the Golden Rule." Education "Stressed. Education and patriotism will be stressed in the addresses of the distinguished -guest speakers at the council. Dr. Frank L. McVey, president of the University of Kentucky, will be the special speaker on state president's night April 29, and will discuss "Drifts in National Living," with emphasis on phases of interest to all the states and those pertaining to education for living. Dr. Frank A. Balyeat, professor of secondary education at the University of Oklahoma, Mrs. Grace Elmore Gibson, prominent attorney of Tulsa, OWa., and -Miss Marita Steuve, student at Rollins college, Winter Park, Florida, will participate in a symposium, "What Patriotism Means to Me," on national president's night, April 30. The composition of Mana-Zucca, famous Miami musician, will be sung by Percy Long, accompanied .by the composer. Â· The time for the radio hour has teen changed to 11:45 EST, the morning of April 29. The program -which will be broadcast through the courtesy of the National Broadcasting company over its red network, Â·will include messages from Mrs. Lawson, chairmen of the nine major departments and of special committees, and Mrs. Albert Powers oi Powers, Ore., vice chairman of the department for junior club women and herself a junior. Department Programs. A special program will be presented by each major department ot the" federation, in 'addition to the departmental luncheons and rounc table conferences where particular problems can be discussed. In plan- Long-bladed shears are good for picking roses. They keep your bands :rom being scratched by the thorns. Landscape Your Home This Spring. Let Us Help You! KEMBIE'S GREENHOUSE MASON CITY, IOWA PHONE 55 WIFE PRESERVERS ning these programs, the chairmen have kept in mind the administration ieme of "Education for Living" as well as the keynote' of the council: 'For with Thee is the fountain ot jfe; in Thy light shall we see light." (Psalm 36:9.) The department ol international relations will present Miss Loretta A. Salmon of Winter Park, Fla., chairman of international relations for the Florida federa- uon, who will discuss "The Good Neighbor Policy." Miss Salmon has traveled extensively in Latin America. The processional of state presidents will be a dramatic feature of the evening session, April 29, "state presidents' night." Mrs. Lawson will introduce each state president, and Mrs. H. C. Houghton, Jr., of Red Oak, president of the presidents' council, will introduce Dr. McVey. Another colorful evening session will be furnished by the juniors. April 28. who will stage a "Tropical Night" program on an island in the pool of the Miami-Eiltmore hotel, senior headquarters. Their speaker will be Mrs. Grace Morrison Poole, former pesident of the general federation and now vice chairman of international relations, who will speak on "Far Horizons." Aquatic sports and Olympic swimmers will also be featured. Mrs. Lawson will preside. Junior Clubwomen. The junior clubwomen, who are expected to attend in large numbers, will have their own headquarters at the Caso Lom'a hotel next door to the Miami-Biltmore, and their own conference and programs, besides attending senior meetings. They will demonstrate their national project, the "Talking Book for the Blind," and will hear addresses by general federation chairmen and outside speakers. "Co-operation" is the keynote of the junior program. "Miami Night," the first evening of the Council, April 27, will feature addresses of welcome by state and city officials, including George E. Merrick, founder of Coral Gables, and Mrs. John G. Kellum of Tallahassee, president of the Florida federation, with responses from general federation officials. A dinner and floor show will be given by the Florida women for the board of directors, delegates and distinguished guests. A joint banquet will .be held by the state presidents and General Federation directors for the states and numerous regional dinners are scheduled. Luncheons Planned. The Miami Women's club wil: honor Mrs. Lawson with a lunctieor for the executive committee, all state presidents, and council guests April 27. Mrs. Henry L. Doherty will entertain Mrs. Lawson, the executive committee and board of directors, and distinguished guests, at a luncheon on April 30. On the Sunday preceding the council, Mrs Lawson and the executive committee will be honored by a tea given by Mrs. T. V. Moore, general federation director for Florida and chairman of the local council board and Mrs. Robert Pentland of the Florida council committee. The juniors will also give a tea for Mrs Lawson, Mrs. E. W. Shirk of Redlands, Cal., chairman of the department for junior club women, and Mrs Joseph L. Gray, Florida chair- . man of juniors. At the close of the Book Reviewers Guild Founded for Mason City In affiliation with the National uild of Book Reviewers, a local Guild for Mason City has been organized consisting of R. J. Glass, Margaret Rule, Mrs. R.' W. Eaum- jartner and Enoch A. Norem. The Mason City Guild is one of over three hundred that has been organized since February in 47 states, and the national organization will be hi full operation throughout he country in May. It represents an effort to offer honest, worthwhile, ocal criticism of good new books to cities and towns which do not receive much benefit from the reviews of metropolitan book critics or the usual book advertising. The response from educators, lawyers, clergy, society and club women; in fact from eople representing all intellectual ursuit8, has been enthusiastic and ipontaneoua and augurs well for the success of tne plan. The local guilds are usually enlisted through the co-operation of local jooksellera who will display the reviews of their membeis. . It is expected that the work of each individual reviewer will tend to increase as well as beneficially guide and control local reading. It is felt that if local people whose intellectual opinions are respected were to review books regularly and if their uninfluenced reviews were printed and prominently displayed, not only would they duplicate the service provided by metropolitan book pages, but there would be a personal, special, local touch to the job which would be -valuable to their fellow- citizens. -- . -Figures Given to Show Trend of Population By GARRY C. MYEKS, PH. D. Child Training Expert. There are about 35,000,000 parents of children under 21 in the United States. About 40 per cent of our population now are over 40 years of age. In 50 years more about half our population will be over 40, and only a quarter will be under 20. In 1950 we will have 10,000,000 people over 65 years of age. Will this make life harder for the child? Fewer children are feeing bom: The birth rate is declining. And the greatest decrease is among those who economically can best afford children and can give them best opportunities. Between 1900 and 1930 the decrease in size of family was 10 per cent in professional groups, while among unskilled labor it was only 1 per cent. Whereas families of farm owners also decreased l per cent in this period, families of farm renters increased 5 per cent, and of farm laborers increased 13 per cent. BÂ«st American Stock. According to Lorimer and Osborne, "there is hardly a single urban group in which the majority of the young people enjoy the advantages of high school, and in which many continue their education through college that is now replacing itself from one generation to another." Will our best American stock gradually disappear? Experts have estimated that at present rate we might expect, during a generation, a decrease of 12 per cent in the "genius class" and an increase of from 5 to 9 per cent in the various grades of feebleminded. In the United States are 4,000,000 who .have never learned to read and write, though many of them could. We have 3,000,000 children -with impaired hearing, and 3,000,000 more with speech defects which greatly handicap them socially. wil come "Play Day," May 1, to be spent Square Neck Line Is,Smart GLOBE-GAZETTE FEEKLESS 15 CENT PA1TKKN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City by DIANA DAY Attractive Frock Has Shoulder Line Which Buttons and Gaped Sleeves; Square Neckline Becoming. Individualism is attributed to the buttoned up shoulders in this emart crepe print. It's a brand new detail that makes you feel young. The caped sleeves give important wide shoulder-line, that makes your waist look slim. There's a nanel effect at the front of the skirt to give youthful height. Cotton prints with interesting new rough finish, arer perfect for this simple to sew dress for summer. Style No. 2889 is designed for sizes 14, 16, 18 years, 36, 38 and 40- inches bust. Size 16 requires 3 yards ' . of 39-inch material with 35-inch contrasting. yard' of - . Send 15 cents (15c), (coin is preferred) for pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size you wish. The spring fashion hook costs 10 cents. Send for your copy today. Book and pattern together 25 cents. Do not send to Mason City, but address Globe-Gazette Pattern_Department, 160 Fifth avenue, York City. New Girl Scout Troop 7 Goes Gypsymg for Day With Committee For several weeks troop 7 of the three-fourths are nightmares. Some of the foregoing facts should make good group discussion. materials for H E L P I N G T H E H O M E M A K E R ,chool has been receiving mysteri- us messages at troop meetings-- uch as a verse wrapped in a, banana handkerchief, another verse vritten on a torn paper sack, and mysterioiK stone. On Saturday e mystery reached a climax when Girl Scouts from the troop were hisked away by four gypsy wom- n in gay bandanas. They were tak- n to a woods where they were in- .ruoted in the mysteries of wild owers and later were served luncheon by the gypsy women who prov- Â·d to be Mrs. G. S. C. Andrick, Mrs. oren Beck, Mrs. Ellis Blumfield nd Mrs. W. G. Schrader, members '. the troop committee of troop 'I. By MRS. MARY MORTON Menu Hint. LUNCHEON Asparagus on Toast Gingerbread Waffles Milk DINNER Broiled Pork or Beef Tenderloins Mashed Potatoes Cabbage and Beet Salad Chess Pie ' Coffee Chess pie is pretty rich, so I have not suggested any other vegetable but the potatoes and salad to today's menu. I hope there are no reducers in your family, or you will not want to serve a sweet like chess pie. I hope you won't shriek at my extravagance in suggesting tender- lotas. They are expensive, I pant you, but don't forget there is no waste and so a little goes a long way. We Many In Institutions. about as many persons - . in the institutions for the mentally COnlc JrlcLV Uciy, iyiot,y J-, LW u-Â«ay^"Â«- in w-it, 4uiauLbubiw*Aj J.V- ---.-" *~~ j on Miami Beach. Following Play j sick as in our colleges and univer- Day, there will be a cruise of about sities combined. On the average 100 clubwomen, headed by Lawson, to the West Indies. Mrs. Hamilton Elgin Watches for the graduate. Use our lay-away and budget plan. J7.50 to Ladies' and Men's Watches WATCHES CHUBB-QUINN. A L G O N A -- Miss Philomena Quinn, daughter of Mrs. M. J- Quinn, and Peter Chubb, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Chubb, all of this city, were married Saturday morning by the Rev. Father Davern at his home. Madonna Quinn, sister of the bride, and James Chubb, brother of the bridegroom, attended the couple. After a short wedding trip to Minneapolis they will be at home in the Skinner apartment on south Minnesota street." Mr. Chubb is a surveyor on the state highway commis- . . more than every other hospital bed is occupied by a mental patient. One child out of 20 will spend part of its life in a hospital for mental disease. After some years of decline, infant mortality in this country remained stationary but rose in 1934. The United States ranks higher than many other leading countries of the world in letting babies die before they are a year of age. We rank first among the civilized nations of the western world in letting mothers die in childbirth-with more than 15,000 maternal deaths a year--nearly half as many as the number of persons killed annually in automobile accidents. In a recent study at Columbia university, Dr. Eisenberg found that 43 per cent of the children interviewed have dreams attributable to radio programs. Of these dreams, 0 Your Prescriptions Are Guaranteed to Be Correct. P A I N F U L I3NG DIAMONDS 3 WEST STATE Apply New De Luxe Dr. ScholTs Zinc-pads on any sensitive spots caused by ahoe pressure or friction and you'll have instant relief". They ttop pain of corns, callousei and bunions; prevent sore toes, blisten; case tight ahosa. Flesh color, waterproof: don't COXBC off in the bath; economical. Sold everywhere. Today's Itecipes. Gingerbread Waffles-- Two cups flour, one-half teaspoon ginger, one teaspoon cinnamon, one-half teaspoon salt, one cup molasses, one- half cup butterj one and one-hall teaspoons soda, one cup sour milk one egg. Sift well flour, spices and salt. Heat to boiling point but do not boil molasses and butter. Remove from stove and beat in soda. Add sour milk, beaten egg, then sifted dry ingredients. Bake in a greased waffle iron, or on electric iron which does not need greasing Watch carefully lest iron get too hot. Serve waffles hot with whip ped cream, sweeten and flavored to taste. Chess Pie--Four eggs, one and one-half cups sugar, one cup butter one-half teaspoon vanilla, unbakec shell. Beat eggs until thick anc lemon colored. Add sugar gradual ly, beating it in. Melt butter, pou slowly into the egg and sugar- mix ture, beating it in also. Add va nilla. Turn into an unbaked shell Bake in a moderate oven, 350 de grees Fahrenheit, until a silve knife when inserted comes out clean gave Orange Peel. Save orange peels and make use of them. Put them through a chop per and then cover with sugar an they can be used as flavoring an added touches in salads, pudding and cakes--or even on tea biscuit when the latter are about to placed in the oven. MANKATO COUPLE I1CENSED TO WED ALGONA -- Marriage license* were issued the past week in Kos suth county to Harold A. Ensei legal, Mankato, Minn., and Ruth H Reynolds, legal, Mankato, Minn. CHARLES JOHNSON HONOKED AT PARTY Thirty-five friends and neighbor gathered at the home of Charle Johnson at Hanford to surprise him on his birthday Sunday. Musical en tertainment was provided and lunc was served. _Â·:Â·-_ WTNTEHS-LEUCHT ACKLEY--The marriage of Mis Ida Leucht and Otto Winters, livin south of Ackley, which took plac Saturday in Waterloo, has been an nounced, irl Scouts Jefferson BITS ABOUT 'EM Mr and Mrs. Floyd Spears and Mr. and Mrs. BUI Spears of Water- oo visited Sunday at the home of Mr and Mrs. Ben F. Randall and tfrs Fred Randall, : 114 Third street ortheast. Floyd Spears was form- rly display manager for the Peney company. * * * Miss Rosemary Kinneman, Tenth treet northwest, and Miss Edythe Kropman, 325 Seventh street northwest have returned from Des tfoines where they spent the week- nd They were accompanied there v Miss Kropman's sister, Mrs. M. / Robinson and son, Jerry, who had oeen guests at the Kropman home here and who will visit Mr. Robinon's mother, Mrs. L. Robinson, W Des Moines before returning to their lome in Sioux Falls, S. Dak. * * =? Mrs Wayman Closson, noble grand of Queen Rebekah lodge, accompanied by her mother, Mrs. A. J Hertig, who had been'visiting her for a week, attended the funeral of an aunt, Mary E. Burtiss, Sunday at Algona. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pellymoun- ter and family, Osage, spent Sunday at Mason City visiting at the homes of Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Rankin, 823 Twelfth street northeast, and Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Frelund, 1411 Hhode Island avenue northeast. * * * Miss Helen Abel, 25 Sixth street northwest, and Miss Billy Milne spent Sunday in Des Moines. * * * Rodney Fox of Iowa Falls, formerly of Mason City, visited here over the week-end. Youth Fund of Hadassah Is Increasing Jewish Children Transferred from Germany to Palestine. NEW YORK--Cash contributions t o t a l i n g ?61,000 and pledges amounting to more than ?20,000 for the Youth Aliyah fund were reported Monday by Hadassah, the Women's Zionist Organization oÂ£ America, which is sponsoring the Youth Aliyah project for the transfer of Jewish children between the ages of 15 and 17 years from Germany to Palestine. Mrs. David B. Greenberg, national chairman of the Youth Aliyah committee, announced that of the sum on hand ,?9,000 was contributed by friends of Eddie Cantor, the comedian, who recently declared that he has never been "so enthusiastic about any movement as about the Youth Aliyah." Mrs. Greenberg said that an appeal by Mr. Cantor at a Hadassah luncheon in Boston last week yielded $11,000 in cash and pledges. The screen and radio star has volunteered to speak in a number of cities 'during May. Many of the contributions, Mrs. Greenberg pointed out, are in units of S360, which is the amount specified for the education and maintenance of a child in Palestine for two years under the directon of the Youth Aliyah authorities. In addition to two anonymous contributions of ?5,000 and $1,000 each, gifts of 5500 or more were given by 10 persons. Mrs. Felix Fuld, South Orange, N. J., Mrs. Albert D. Lasker and two daughters of Chicago, 111., Mr. and Mrs. Fred S. Gichner, Washington, D. C., Mrs. Felix M. Warburg, Mrs. Rebekah Kohut, Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Cantor, Mrs. Jack A. Goodman, Indianapolis, Ind., Mrs. Albert Wolf, Philadelphia, Pa., -Miss Loula Lasker, New York, Miss Fiorina Lasker and more than 400 individual donors have contributed to the fund, representing all parts of the United States. The rehabilitation of German- Jewish boys and girla is a new undertaking for Hadassah, which for nearly 25 years has developed and maintained a system of medical and public health work in Palestine. Mrs. Greenberg made public a letter from Dr. Werner Senator, of Jerusalem, member of the Jewish Agency for Palestine, praising "the quick and complete success achieved by Hadassah" in the Youth Aliyah work. Mrs. W. PTButler Is Newly Elected Head of P. T. A. for Year Mrs. W. P. Butler is the newly elected president of the Monroe- Washington Parent Teacher association, succeeding Mrs. H. E. Swarner. Mrs. C. J. Merkel is vice president and Miss Marie' Stelling- werf is the new secretary-treasurer Retiring- officers, in addition to Mrs Swarner are Mrs. C. M. Franchere, vice president, and Miss Geneva Srnaby, secretary-treasurer. MASONIC SOCIAL CLUB POSTPONED Masonic Social club has postponed its party scheduled for Tuesday evening at the Hotel Hanford until May. SOCIAL CALENDAR MONDAY Central C- S. O.-7:30 o'clock, kindergarten . lesson, refreshments. Church of Christ Missionary circle-7:30 o'clock, church parlors, song service, devotions, program, social hour. Wa-Tan-Yc slab-7:30 o'clock, Hotel Hanford, convention meeting. Joyce Kilmer club-Mrs. Luke Miller. 842 First street northwest. Miss Nancy Palen, assisting, lesson, Katherine Bailey, current events, Mrs. Harry Neu, Miss Avis Gregory. M. W. A.-7:30 o'clock, Moose hall. Music department-8 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. program by Mrs. W. H. Hathorn, Miss Ruth Swingen. Holy Familly Ladies' aid-8:15 o'clock, high school auditorium, play, "Johnny Grows Up." TUESDAY Priscilla club-Postponed indefinitely. Friendly circle-2 o'clock, Mrs. Edward Wessels, 228 First street southeast.^ Panhellenic association-1 o'clock, Mrs. John Senneff, Jr., 215 Second street southeast, Mrs. Hanford MacNider, chairman, Mrs. Howard Knesel, Mrs. A. H. Kohl, Mrs. L. J. Strahan. -Milwaukee Women's club-2:30 o'clock, clubrooms, dues-paying meeting. High School Music Mothers-2 o'clock, P. G. E. auditorium. T. N. T. club-6:30 o'clock. Y. W. C. A. Baptist Y. W. A.-6:30 o'clock, Miss Agnes Compton, S Second street southeast, pot luck luncheon. Triple D. club-7:30 o'clock, Jefferson Amber room. A. A. U. W.-7 o'clock, library assembly. Phoenician club-S o'clock, Miss Margaret Rule, hostess, Miss Dikka Moen, lesson. American Legion Auxiliary-8 o'clock, 40 and 8 clubrooms, benefit card party. MARRIAGE IJCIONSEP ISSUED AT HAMPTON. HAMPTON -- Marriage licenses were issued to Merle Wilson, 24, and Dorothy Arends, 39, both of Hampton and Bradford Buffington, 27, and Violet Slack, 23, both of Titonka. NELSON-ANBERSON. ALGONA--Paul Danson, justice of peace, performed the marriage of Agnes Burg Anderson and E. Edward Nelson, both of Minneapolis, in his office Saturday. Stella Mae Breen and Delia Welter witnessed the marriage. New Comfort for Those Who Wear False Teeth No longer need you feel uncomfortable wearing false teeth. Fas- teeth, a greatly improved powder sprinkled on your plates holds them tight and comfoztable. No gummy, nasty taste or feeling. Deodorizes. Get Fasteeth at 'your druggist. Three sizes. Constipated 30 Years Aided by Old Remedy "For thirty years I had constipa tion. Souring food from stomach choked me. Since taking Adlerika I am a new person. Constipation is a thing of the past"--Alice Burns Miss Ruth Stevens Presents Her Piano Pupils in Recital Miss Ruth Stevens presented a group of her piano pupils in recital Saturday afternoon at her home, 321 Washington avenue northwest. Mothers of the performers were guests. Children who participated in the program were Mary Belle Jackson, Mary Ewald, Lois Davidson, Charles Hagerman, Barbara Thomas, Corinne Franchere, Harold Johnson, Barbara Johnson, Gene Payne, Marlys Young-dale, Kathryn Pauley, Martha Jean Pauley and Bob Wells. Program Arranged to Mark Founding of Odd Fellowship A special program has been arranged for a gathering of Odd Fellows, Rebckahs and invited friends, Tuesday evening at the Odd Fellow hall to commemorate the founding of the first subordinate lodge of Odd Fellowship in America, organized at Baltimore, Md, April 26, 1819. A call for a women's auxiliary branch to this fraternal organization was recognized, and the Rebekah degree of Odd Fellowship was authorized on September 20, 1851. The order, on December 31, 1934, had a membership of 1,623,840; and statistics show that relief during 1934 amounted to $4,351,382. This relief was in addition to the large amounts of relief dispensed by the individual lodges. The many homes for childrem and older members of the order, one located at Mason City, are outstanding achievements of the order. Cold Storage plus FREE Gas Sterilization "Bnnilrd" Messenger irill call nt yum homo Factory Fur Service REGULAR $2.50 CKOQUIGNOLE PUSH-UP WAVE OB RINGLETS--EXCEPTIONAL VALUE--INCLUDES HAIRCUT AND WAVE SET--COMPLETE Regular $3.75 Oil Wave REGULAR $5 VALUE--FINEST QUALITY SUPER OIL wtvE IN ANY STYLE DESIRED INCLUDES SHAMPOO, HAIRCUT, WAVE SET--COMPLETE . . LARGEST. MOST COaiFORTABLE SHOP IK THE CITY CHARLES GILBERT BARBER BEAtJTY SHOP Across From Chapman's Furniture Store Now Showing A Superb Collection of Styles in Fur Jackets Smart . Practical New . . . . Exclusive Open Evenings By Appointment WE'LL SEE YOU AT CAN'T STOP NOW! WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY APRIL'S GREATEST VALUE EVENT!