The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 25, 1937 · Page 10
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 25, 1937
Page 10
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r^^ TEN J! 1° !t I I S - i« "I ilt JS ,tf s v t ii ! i i 5 i MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 25 B 1937 MASON CITY BRANCH DELEGATE RETURNING FROM SOUTH Convention " of A.A.U.W. in Savannah Rep'oit on Session to Be Made at Meeting of Local GiQup. Mis. L. S Dorchester of Clear Lake, who attended the tenth na- tionar convention of the American ;Association of University Women in Savannah, G a , as a delegate from the Mason City branch of the "A A U. W., has left Savannah and is enroute noith. She stopped in Charleston for a few days; leaving theie Sunday foi AsheviUe, N Car., where she 'will visit'briefly. Mrs. Dorchester: will report at a meeting of the Mason City branch on. the convention which -·was based on the theme, "Education the Fo'undati on for Soci al' Organization." Among the distinguished speakers who appeared on the program ·\\ere Dr. Meta Glass, president of 3he American Association of University Women and president of 'JBweet Briar: colleger.Dr. Kathryh McHale, general director;: Morse Cartwright, director of the American Association for Adult Education ;.Dr..Will!am-G. Carr, director of research; educational. policies commission of the N. E. A.; Dr. Mary H.rBeard, and others. The convention brought together -representatives of the associa- - lion's 54,000 members organized in .746 local branches throughout the ·United Stated, and in'Alaska, Ha- *wau, the Philippine Islands, Fuer- "tp .Rico, China, Japan and Aigen- .tiria. Education is'the center of the association's activities, and con- vention repoits included the story of the fight of local branches and state divisions on behalf of schools and .libraries during the depression, and also a report of the association's work in improving educational opportunities for women in. colleges and universities, and obtaining .equal recognition of women with men on faculties ,and in'student bodies. A. A. U. W. members carry on an extensive study program, and in response to cuuent interest in economic and governmental problems : the'association has recently added-' a department in social studies: Other departments of study include, educational standards and trends, child development for family life, .international relations, and the arts. The'-.association; also, provides opportunities for gifted . w b m e n through the award of research fellowships, and the Savannah convention celebrated progress in laismg a million dollar endowment for that purpose. Contributions bringing the endowment to:more than a third of that sum were reported at the convention. . , ' . --o-- · ' SECRET MARRIAGE IS ANNOUNCED ' . SHEFFIELD -- Mr. and Mrs. ; Emil Ubben have announced their secret marriage which:took place at -Albert Lea, Minn., Nov. 30, 1936. The ceremony was performed by the Rev; Mr. Stephens, pastor "of the Baptist church. Attending the couple were Mr. and Mrs. Jack Warnholtz. They will make their, home on. a farm lour and one-half .miles west of Sheffield. CRAFTON-HYDE CLARION -- . The marriage license 'issued., to Robert James Crafton, 22; of Dows and Mae 'Hyde;.22, Rowan, Wednesday, was the first one' issued in Wright county since March 8. . EASTER DANCING P A R T Y WILL BE I HELD ON MONDAY · Preparations have been made for a floor show which will be presented at.'lhe Easter dance 1 to be^spbnsored by St, ' Katherine's guild ·'··'of St.\ John's Episcopal church Monday, evening at the Hotel Hanford. Stanley Repp w'Ql act as master of ceremonies. : The floor show will follow the coronation of the king and queen of the dance. The entertainers tn the 'floor show will be Beverly Dearirie Billman, Norman Schober, Janan. jWilts, Waiva Isaacson, Ellen Moore, Maxihe Sutherland and Marguerite O'Donnell. J i m m y Fleming's, eight piece orchestra will play. "^Mrs. .A. D. Conley is chairman of ' arrangements for the dance. The coronation committee includes Mrs. J.^E. Connelly, Mrs. C. G. Maudsley and Mrs. Frank Gonser. The affair will-be open to the public. ' - . . --o-WOODMAN CIRCLE CONDUCTS MEETING Woodman circle Beryl Grove No. 135 met Wednesday evening at the Y. W. C A. with district manager, Mrs. Charlotte M. Sholz of the Supreme Forest .Woodman circle, present. Arrangements we're made for the district'conven- tion to. be held here Wednesday May 11, at the I./O. O. F. hall! A 6 o'clock banquet 'will be served in the dining room and .there will be seven districts of , northeastern Iowa represented. Mrs. Sholz wit spend the week-end at the Hanford. . : WHOLE When MoiKfr,' Dad and itic children ssom for'h in festive attlr'o on Easier iday, lei new ilioes add llial perfect ;ch to each outfit. ality and real ccon y... · · · - , . ' · No VnaHer what jfylo you're looking foivwe can match iho ouJfit you're wearing. Atl leathers, all colors, alt two-lone effect! that Faihion decrees, Hosiery to match,.of course.* M E M ' S S H O E S There's' a daiK and go a b o u t shoos id at will appeal 1o ifylVmfrideci men. TKoy wear ; as wall ai they loofc. Many styles to suit every taite. ;BOYS' SHOES Boyi will lite these "man-sfyled" shoes. 99 CHILDREN'S SHOES We featuro a complete children's, line -- atl styles and all leathers, including the new higher Jieol so. much in favor. $|99 19 South Pederkl Avenue with lasrex tops P A I R Prehistoric GMtoBe on Display Medical Society Exhibits Include Skull, of . First Lady. Minnesota's .own prehistoric girl one of the many interesting exhibits at the eighty-fourth annual meeting of the Minnesota State Medical association to be he!d May 3, 4 .and'5 in'the municipal auditorium,; St. Paul, The meeting is to be attended by physicians and surgeons from all sec!ions of the northwest who-regard t as an bpbprtunity to catch up on new processes 'and theories in medicine. An extensive scientific exhibit section is one of the important features-of the meeting. The skull of the prehistoric girl, inhabitant of the pleistocene age, will be part of an exhibit on comparative anatomy by .the University of Minnesota. Another ^notable exhibit will be on cancer with diagnosis-of pathological specimens brought iii by physicians, carried on at the booth: - " / Post-graduate e d u c a t i o n on syphilis,, especially important in view of the nation-wide campaign inaugurated by surgeon general, Thomas '.Patron, United States public health service, will also have an important place with a large exhibit on the subject. Among the exhibitors .will be the Mayo clinic, the American. Medical association, the United States public health service, the United States army and navy medical corps, as well as individual physicians and many state organizations. k A 'general scientific program will be carried on during the first :wo days of the meeting with two sections, medical and surgical. Both sections will unite on the ast day of the meeting for the northwest industrial medical con- erence. On May 3, also, a congress of allied professions will be leld when representatives of all he professions related to the art f healing, will gather to discuss economic and social problems. A mblic health meeting will occupy he Tuesday evening program. H E L P I N G T . H E H O M E M A K E R By MRS. MARY MORTON Menu Hint · Tomato Juice 'Codfish Balls Buttered or Creamed Cabbage Cucumber Pickles Apple Pudding Coffee or Tea. Let us have codfish balls for dinner or supper in this Lenten menu. A few can be saved for jreakfast if so desired. They may made, early in the day, if you wish, -and left in a cold place until you are ready to fry them. The pudding may be baked while the rest of the dinner is eaten, or just before, and served with cream, plain or whipped, with a lemon or vanilla sauce or with hard sauce. Today's Recipes CODFISH BALLS.--One cup salt codfish, two and one-half cups cooked potatoes .cubed; one tablespoon butter, dash pepper, one egg or two yolks. Soak codfish over night in cold water. On the following morning drain ofE water and shred by placing pieces on a cutting- board and drawing a fork down through the meat. Cook potatoes in boiling salted water unti tender. Drain thoroughly anc shake over heat to dry. Mash, adc butter and pepper, beat until light Add codfish and continue beatin_ until mixture is light and fluffy More salt may be added, if necessary. Add egg or 'egg yolks, beating them in. Shape into balls, 61 scoop.up with a spoon, drop into deep hot fat, heated to 390 degrees or until a cube of bread will brown in 20 seconds, and cook unlil a golden brown. Drain from fat ah serve piping hot. Or the mixtun may be shaped into flat cakes am cooked in a frying pan in which three tablespoons butter have Been melted, cooking until brown on one side, turning carefully in orde not to break, cooking and browning on th'e other side. This recip makes six to eight cakes* APPLE PUDDING.--One cup sugar, one tablespoon butter, on egg, one cup milk, two teaspoon baking powder, two cups flour Cut apples in eighths and sprear layer on top of cake when it i ready for ^he oven. Bake in a mod crate oven. JUNIOR C. D. A. TROOPS ASSIGNED At a meeting of the Junio Catholic Daughters of America in the playroom at the Y. W. C. A 70 girls were present to be as signed to troops. Leaders ar Frances Davvson, troop 1; Agne Berneman, troop 2; Mary Jan Quinn, troop 3; Bernice Jones troop 4; Ann Jean Nugent, troo 5; Betty Maricle, troop 6; Gertriid Hansen, troop 7; Mary Dunlavey troop 8; Pauline-Brasser, troop 9 Vera McCorkle, troop 10. Plan were made for the initiation-to b held April 11. --o-Returns- From Eltlor.i. - GALT--Mrs. H. F. Kersay re turned Tuesday from Eldora afte spending a few days with Mr Kersey's mother, who is quite ill Jacket Completes Outif it GLOBE-GAZETEE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN · ' 1GO Fifth Avenue, New York City _ _ _ _ . · _ _ _ _ ^ By DIANA DAY" V-Neck Is Finished \Vith Collar and Shirring Gives Fullness to Bodice of Frock. . Here's . a dark short sleeved heei- dress to wear right now to uneheoh-.-- bridge -- dinner and heatre. It is so utterly new, fern- nine and smart. The becoming.lower V.-neck is :o simply collared. Shirring lends ovely fulness to the bodice. This soft tailored dress is also delightful in a crepe print silk vith the short sleeved jacket. You'll wear it right through the ummer. I _ After you've'finished your sheer dress and your little print jacket dress, make a separate white linen or sharkskin jacket. Wear it-over your dark sheer dress next summer. It's unrivaled for town or week-ends." A detailed sewing chart is included that shows every step of he way. Style No. 3104 is designed for sizes 14, 16, 18, 20 years, 32, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42 and 44-inches bust. Size 36 requires 3% yards of 39- nch material for dress with iy» yards of 3D-inch material for the acket. Send fifteen cents (15c), (coin s preferred) for pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size you wish. , The spring fashion magazine is 'ull of fashions for you and your 'amily. The price is only ten cents per copy. You will find it of tremendous help in selecting your new cruise clothes, your spring outfit, and your early summer cottons. You have only to study yourself and take your choice 'for every type and figure among the new models. Book cosls ten cents. end for it today. Book and pat- ern together twenty-five-cents. -'' Do not send to Mason City, but Department, 1GO Fifth Avenue, ddress. Globe-Gazette Pattern New York Ciiy. Social Calendar THURSDAY lonroe-AVashinston C. S. C.-7:30 o'clock, Monroe school, Mrs. Milto n D ecker, lesson. . N. A.-7:30 o'clock, Moose hall, ark Hospital Alumnae-8 o'clock, Mrs. Walter Patton, 623 Adams avenue northwest. FRIDAY DUE. Saviour's Dorcas circle-2 p ' c 1 o c R, M r s .. H e i- b e r t Schwanke, 2306 Jefferson avenue southwest. lebekah circle-2:30 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall, Mrs. Sarah Edgingron, committee hostess. ihristian Workers-2:30 o'clock, group 4, Mrs. Seymour Angell, 704 Van Buren avenue northwest, group 5, Mrs. Ivan Barnes, 708 Pennsylvania avenue northeast; group 6, Mrs. Lee Roberts, 810 Ninth street northeast, Kill Kare Klub-Postponed to April. Women's Labor Bureau-7 o'clock, Labor temple." Daughters of Union A f eterans-- 7:45 o'clock. Y. W. C. A. Harmony Guild- Postponed. Rainbow Girls Plan Instruction School to Be Held April 7 Rainbow Girls met Wednesday ivening in the Masonic temple to make plans for a school of in- truction which Mrs. Ethel Ballard if West Union will conduct here m Wednesday,.April 7. Members of the Eastern Star ind-Masons are being. invited to attend the evening meeting. . A dinner at the temple wUl'^precede t. : : . ·','" Marian Dickinson, Helen Eve- and and Dorothy Wolf have been hosen as a committee to make ireparations for the dinner which vill be attended by members of he Rainbow Girls and the advisory board. BITS ABOUT 'EM Mr. and Mrs. Ray , Seney, 622 Washington avenue northwest have returned from a two months motor trip to the southwest. They divided their time between Mexico City and Los Angeles. * + . * Mrs. W. S. Duder has returned to her home in Charles City aflei a visit with her parents. Mr. anc Mrs. H. W. Odle, 321 Madison ave nue northwest. Mrs. Irene Wehling Haase, who lived in Mason City 21 years ago has arrived here from Brookfield 111., for an indefinite visit will relatives. This is the first visi made here by Mrs. Hiiase since she- left. She attended the Masoi City schools and lived in the Marvyl apartments while here. # * * Bill Meyer arrived Thursday from Minneapolis to spend hi spring vacation from the University of Minnesota with his parents \Tr. and Mrs. J. IT. Meyer, 12B Third street northeast. · · "S= * * . Milton Haizes, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Raizes, 908 Adams avenue northwest, has arrived home rom the University of Minnesota to spend his vacation here. His brother, Leon, will return from Minneapolis Friday. HATS CLEANED jfor Spring · let Us Restore Your H a t . . . A good cleaning and blocking will make if look smart i again! . PHONE 788 EASTER LILIES for Easter Sunday March 2Sth from $1 upwards And a Grand Assortment of After Spring Plants and Cut Flowers-select your Easter Flower Gifts today. Kemble's Greenhouse Downtown Shop 7 West State Phone 410 Office 1205 S. Federal .riionc 55 Contract Duplicate . · Club Concludes Its Seasonal Tournament Contract Duplicate club, which as held meetings at Hie Hotel ianford during the fall and Winer months, closed its season Wednesday when the finals were Dlayed by four competing teams. \1rs. J. W. Irons and Mrs. Howard Cnesel placed first, Mrs. J. C. Stoddard and Mrs. Carl Snycler, econd, Mrs. Fred Pettis and Mrs. 3avid H. Convey, third, and Mrs. C. S. Gordon and Mrs. F. C. Koll, ourth. O. T. A. CLUB MEETS WITH MRS. SCHMITJS Tri-Tolium club was entertained iVexinesday by Mrs. Mary Belle Schmitz, 1518 Monroe avenue northwest, at her home. Five hun- Ired was played with high score jrize going to Mrs. George Smith, econd to Mrs. C. A. Budworth and low to Mrs. Elmer Dye. Traveling prize went to^ Mrs. H. L. Leake. Refreshments were served vith the table' decorations in Caster colors. H. Goodwin and Joe Gashel were guests for lunch. JEFFERSON C. S. C. "MEETS AT GLAZEKS Jefferson Child Study circle met with Mrs. Robert Glazer, 107 Vermont avenue southeast, Wednesday evening, when the lesson on "The Family and Community alth" was given by Mrs. George Semi, were 16 present and 'efreshmenls were served at- the close of the evening by the hostess, assisted by Mrs. W. H. Hees and Mrs. C. H. Kirsch. ·--o-- OUESTEUS HOLD MEETING AT HALL Midland court of the Independent Order of Foresters met at VIoose hall Wednesday night with Mrs. Clarence Williams as enter- ainment chairmen. An old fasli- oned spelling bee was held with irst prize going to Mrs. H. L. Soothroyd and other prizes to "Vlrs. O. Belseth, Mrs. Willis Bemiss and Sidney Bemis. In a ;uessing contest the prize went to Vlrs. H. E. Kennedy. Refreshments vere served by Mrs. Williams, as- isted by Mrs. E. J. Clark. --o-SEWING CLUB MEETS AT GRIEBLING HOME Members of the Sewing club met with Mrs. W. H. Griebling, 9 Georgia avenue southeast, Wednesday afternoon.. There were 12 present and refreshments .were served at the close of the after- no'on. 1 ... . ·, ' ' . . . - . : · Iowa Rural Women Join in Choruses State Tournament of Song . Planned for Fall Season. AMES--Iowa women are forming choruses to enter a rural women's chorus tournament announced by the extension home economics and rural sociology departments of Iowa State college and the Iowa state fair board. Groups of women meeting locally for rehearsals will combine into county choruses for the tournament, which will be held in connection with the Iowa state fair this fall. Chorus membership is limited to 60 women more than 21 years of . age, three- fourths of whom must be from fowa farms. Eligibility of groups to compete in the finals is based on their ratings received at the annual county-wide achievement days now in progress throughout the state. Judging in the final con test of the 6 high choruses will be based on three state fair appearances, one of them a radio broad- east. The judges will base their decisions on accuracy of pitch, balance of parts, attack and release, diction, beauty of lone and spirit and appearance, and previous appearance on community programs. The highest scoring chorus will receive $100 to be used for defraying state fair/expenses) and for an ·appearance at the 1938 State Farm bureau federation meeting or the 1938 farm and home week at Iowa State college. A suggested repertoire for the choruses includes "I Dream of Jeanie," Foster; "Turn Ye To Me," Pitcher. "Estrellita," A r n o l d ; "Won't You Set Us Free," Dvorak; "An Old Violin," Fisher; "Bless This House," Brahe; "A German Folk Song," Radcliffe; choral music; "My Shadow," Hadley; "Hark, Hark, the La.rk," Schubert; "Waltz of the Flowers," Tchaikowsky. Impetus was given the chorus organization by the Muscatine county women, who organize'd such a group in 1934. This chorus of rural women sang on the program of the international conference of Associated Country Women of the World in Washington. D. C., last June. ---o-Faculty Is Elected. SPILLVILLE--The schoolboard selected the faculty for the coming school year.Supt. Leo Timp, Grace Novak and Marcella Benish. ;; : SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS--SINCE 1920 COURTUSY ANU SATISFACTION WITH EVERY PURCHASE BUY YOUR EASTER HAT AT LUNDBERG'S With This Romantic A collection In which every new hat is an individual fashion inspired by the best French designers. You'll find yourself choosing, rightly, a dressy hat for your Easter suit. For the new hats are colorful, trimmed with feathers or flowers, Again We Say Have plenty of Blouses Others $2.95 Sheers, prints, crepes, laces and collons. Smartly tailored or dressy -- colorful -- in all sizes. SEE YOU TOMORROW" i r'A'taa!BSS-«SittrcM13TaSHBS3S-'S[«=Ba!C^ - » *""T^- ^ V^" T£*j ^*-"Tr^-~ 1[ '' v * r T *~ s f t ^ i- -r

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