The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 5, 1936 · Page 7
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May 5, 1936

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, May 5, 1936
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Page 7
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MAY 5 1936 ..EVEN NEWS Mason City Women Play Badminton Battledore and Shuttlecock Popular Game at Y. W. C. A. Badminton which is being played with increasing interest in many gymnasiums throughout the country has had a group of ardent feminine devotees in Mason City for three or four pears. The game which is a mild but interesting sport according to the encyclopedia is sometimes known by tie unwieldy term of battledore and shuttlecock or, more fondly and locally, bahbington. The exhibition game arranged to he played at the Y. M. C. A. Wednesday night at 8 o'clock with Ken Davidson, Scotch champion opposing two local players is of special interest to a group of more than 20 women who have been batting the birds (feather tipped corks to you) across the net at the Y. W. C. A. two or three times a week for the past winter. Among Players. In the'group of players are Mrs. Guy Blackmore, Mrs. E- S. Selby, Mrs. Lloyd Barrett, Mrs. Wayne McGowan, Mrs. Herman Knudson, Mrs. E. H. Wagner, Mrs. M. W. Boomhower, Mrs. Harold L. Campbell, Mrs. L. A. Moore, Mrs. B. A. Webster, Mrs. Howard Knesel, Mrs. John Shipley, Mrs. R. W. Baumgartner, Mrs. F. D. Pearce, Mrs. H. W. Conover, Mrs. H. D. Page, Mrs. W. Earl Hall. Mrs. F. W. Osmundson. Mrs. J. Curtis Amen, Mrs. Howard O'Leary, Mrs. 3. D. Lindsay and Mrs. H. E. Cunningham. There are also other gym classes at the Y. W. C. A. which play badminton along with other seasonal games. The Y provides nets and rackets for the players and the shuttlecocks arc furnished by the individuals. Use Small Racket. Badminton is played with a small racket, called a battledore and a bird of shuttlecock made of a piece of cork or other light material with feathers fixed around the top. The players stand facing each other a 3 SOUTH FEDERAL AVE. Ores Featuring Savings Unexpected at Height of Season! Emphatic -values! Magnificent new pastels . . . colorful prints in flower or figured designs . . . superb, dotted sheers . . . with dainty lingerie trims . . . large sizes included! Lovely nets and laces . . . adorable organdies for graduation . . . exquisite floral sheers in bright patterns . . . new Bemberg prints in suits . . . gorgeous crepes in London Tan or May Wine . . . smart jacket styles! Idea! Mother's Day Gifts! DEES! An unusual selection for this important occasion! Marvelous printed crepes . . . navy sheers with new details . . . stunning Bemberg prints! Values You Really Should Not Miss! Suits with full-length swagger coats . . . stunning Spring shades, monotones or new patterns . . . smart fur-trimmed versions . . clever 3-piece styles--all flawlessly tailored! Distinctive Styles for Sports or Dress! Sporty swagger coats in flattering colors . . . distinctive dressy types, many with gorgeous furs jaunty tweeds and navies! ew yards apart and hit the shuttle- ock back and forth as many times s possible, the idea being to keep t off the floor. A marked court, imilar to a tennis court is used. The origin of the game is believed o be ancient. It has been popular n China, India and other eastern ountries for at least 2000 years. Badminton is a modern development and has been played more in Eng- and than the United States for ome years. H E L P I N G T H E H O M E M A K E R By MRS. BIABY MORTON Menu Hint jiver and Bacon Mashed Potatoes Spinach Watercress With French Dressing Orange Glaze Tea Here is a new but simple cake re- :ipe for you to try. -Potatoes now are pretty old, and somewhat taste- ess, but by boiling, mashing and seasoning them well, they will still aste good until the new ones are cheap enough to be used on our tables. Today's Recipes. Orange Glaze--One-half cup butter and lard, one cup sugar, two eggs, two-thirds cup sour milk, two cups flour, one teaspoon baking soda, one-fourth teaspoon salt, one cup nuts (optional), grated rind one orange. Pour juice of orange over half a cup of sugar arid let stand while cake bakes. Cream shortening and sugar. Add eggs. Add dry ingredients and sour milk alternately. Jake 45 minutes in tube pan at 325 degrees. Remove from pan and pour orange juice and sugar mixture over cake while hot. Picnic Potatoes A favorite method of cooking potatoes on a camp fire is to prepare the frying pan at home. In the bottom place bacon cut in cubes and onions sliced thin. Over that slice cold boiled potatoes, season. It's all ready to put over the camp fire. Salmon and Parsley Canape. Mines salmon and mix with well- seasoned mayonnaise and onion juice. Spread on buttered rounds :oast. Place a slice of hard-cookec :gg in center with parsley ant minced chives. Officers Elected by D. A. R. for New Year at Breakfas ! Mrs. ,H. B. Swarner has been re elected regent of the Mason City chapter of the Daughters of thi American Revolution. Election wai held at the annual Slay morning breakfast conducted at the Church of Christ and followed by a meeting First Hundred Years Easy 'Be your natural self, take things easy and don't have mean thoughts in your heart." That's the recipe for longevity and happiness of a gray-haired, blue-eyed little woman who is the oldest mother in America, according to a Mother's Day survey by the Golden Rule foundation.,Shc is Mrs. Mary N. Rice, of Memphis, Tenn., who wears her 104 years now as lightly as she did her bridal veil back in the days of the Civil war. "And," Mrs. Rice adds with a merry twinkle in her keen, blue eyes, "do that and you'll find the first hundred years are the happiest not the hardest, as some folks say. After all, the greatest thing in life is happiness." Mrs. Rice, marvel of physicians, is as alert today as many women who are a hah: century her junior. The only time she has been ill in recent years was two years ago when she fell down a flight of stairs on her way to answer the telephone--and sprained her wrist. Born in Gadsdcn county, Florida, on March 15, 18S2, when Andrew Jackson was president and Abraham Lincoln, then 23, was splitting rails on an Illinois fann, Mrs. Rice .ias lived through nearly two-thirds of the nation's history. And yet, she is as spry as a kitten and possesses a mind as keen as a razor blade. "I eat what I want to cat," she says as she passes you a box of candy, "and do what I please except that lately my daughters insisted upon me having breakfast in bed: I don't like that idea a bit, but maybe they know best." Awake at seven after listening in on the radio regularly, until midnight, she likes her daily auto rides and doesn't mind driving fast "if I have confidence in the driver." Mrs. Rice's husband, a doctor of the Civil war period, died in 1903. She makes her home in Memphis with two elderly daughters, a son having died at an advanced age several years ago. There are several grandchildren, but her only great- grandchild now is dead. at the home of the chairman, Mrs. R. E. Brisbine. Mrs. Brisbine is the newly elected vice regent, Mrs. W. J. Barbour, treasurer; Mrs. B. F. Gabbert, registrar, Miss Dorothy Ransom, librarian; Mrs. Stanley Haynes, custodian; Mrs. Fred Heddens, chaplain; and Mrs. H. E. Winter, director. Officers who will serve a second term in addition to Mrs. Swarner are Mrs. George Eurmeister, recording secretary; Mrs. Paul Loomis, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Arthur Brogue, historian; Miss Mary Louise Felt, auditor; Mrs. F. G. Carlson and Mrs. Harry Wright, directors; and Mrs. H. C. Shipman, honorary regent. Kindred Addresses Townsend Meeting The Rev. L. H. Kindred of the Nazarene church told members of Townsend club Wo. 1 at the P. G. and E. auditorium Monday evening that the Townsend plan supplies the solid foundation needed for the solution of "our political situation." The program included several numbers by the Melody Singers, accompanied by Mrs. Agnes Bennett, and a duet, "God Will Take Care of You." Dan and Colleen Phalen sang a group of songs. Mrs. O. S. Winter, secretary of 'the club, announced the Townsend caravan .was to leave California Tuesday morning for Washington. D. C., with the petitions that have been signed for the revolving 'pension plan. The caravan will arrive in Washington, D. C., May 16, after holding 11 mass meetings enroute." The program was concluded with a lunch at which 300 persons were served and a silver offering made. that you can get ICE COLD STORAGE for your FURS at Marshall Swift's. We can core for your furs the way they should be cared for. Our expert furriers can clean, glaie and remodel your fur coat the correct way. PHONE 788 CXtAKERS J FURRIERS Makes All Good SWEET CREAM Y* 50 Janitors at Meeting. EMMETSBURG, CW--Fifty janitors from 11 northwest Iowa counties heard about modern methods in caretaking, heating and equipment of school buildings at a one-day school of instruction and short course here. The Iowa State college extension department sponsored the class. Buy A New Spring Suit- and Topcoat USE OUR BUDGET PUN No EXTRA COST F A S H I O N F A V O R S T H E B O W - T I E Fashion no longer frowns on the elimination of the waistcoat during hot weather. In fact the popular double-breasted jacket encourages this comfort-giving idea. Consistent with this trend is the growing favor bestowed on the bow-tie for summer wear To assist those who hesitate to wear bow ties because of the misapprehension that they require difficult manipulation, we ve shown, here the four simple stages of bow-tieing. The method displayed is that used by professorial tier-uppers who prepare the ready-tied, hand-tied bats for formal wear. Try it out using your leg, just above the .knee, as a substitute neck. A few minutes of ?roct"ce will. make 9 ' you letter-perfect. And, since a large-sized s.lk handkerchief worn in the breast pocket is not only a smart touch, but handy for mopping purposes on a hot day we've shown the accepted method of folding this ornamental and useful article so that it won't look and feel as if you're carrying a tennis ball up there, j The pointed end bat for dress wear is preferred by many. The points project past the ends slightly in the manner shown. The "club shape" bat for dinner jacket wear. It should be only moderately wide and the paddles should not extend out too far. It's suitable for wear with starched or soft-turn-over collars. 1: Adjust bow fie in collar with one end out about 1 W longer than other. 2. Fold short end (b) back. Bring longer end (a) over the folded, shorter end (b) and pull end (a) through to make a square knot. Keep the knot loose enough to get a finger through and adjust knot to appear as shown. 1. Hold your handkerchief at the very center, letting the ends droop down. 3. Take the end we've termed (b). Bring the point back through the knot. You'll find the opening to pull it through at the front of the knot. 2. Grasp with your other hand about half way down and fold in two. \ The "Butterfly Bat" with moderate sized paddles looks well with a longer point collar. It's the preferable shape for wear with a wing collar for formal wear. The bow-tie in its simplest form known as the "bat." A good shape for shepherd checks and smart for more formal day 1 wear. Bring longer end '(a) over and under short end (b) as shown. Pull tight on collar. 4. The end that's left should be folded and the point slipped through the opening you'll find at the back of the knot. A little backing and filling to tighten and equalize the ends will give the desired result. Avoid tightening the knot too much. 3. Push the fold into breast pocket with center and ends upward. 4. The result is the desired nonchalance with some of the center and a corner or two showing. IMPORTANT NOTE: In case you have any doubts about what to wear and when to wear it, we should be happy to send you a "Chart of Correct Dress--Approved by Esquire." Just send us a stamped, self-addressed envelope. ESQUIRE will answer all questions on men's fashions. Write MEN'S FASHION DEPARTMENT, THE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE and enclose a self-addressed stamped envelope for reply. COPYRIGHT 1936. ESQUIRE, INC

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