Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 12, 1964 · Page 7
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, December 12, 1964
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Page 7
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New address... Mason City FIRST CHRISTMAS ALL AROUND — This will be a first Christmas for Mr. and Mrs. .Ronald Parish in their new home at 1826 Cerro Gordo Way and it will be a very first Christmas anywhere for their 11-month-old daughter, De- Ann. The family moved to Mason City in November. Tobe says Get suede coat mood If you are one of the many young career women who now and then tire of the glossy, polished demands of city dressing, change your style with a suede coat. A trench coat, or simple double-breasted classic, takes on a raffish,•foreign-intrigue mood with the swagger of boots, textured stockings and thick turtleneck sweater. Many of today's suede coats come provided with zip-out linings to give you protection on even the nastiest days. And don't worry about rain or snow spotting. This kind of coat improves with the patina of age-and-wear. Social calendar Another first is set by medicine REDWOOD CITY, Calif. UP) — When young Esther Jean Randlett was born in the University of Oregon Medical School, she established a new record. She is said to be the first baby born to a mother whose heart is equipped with the Starr-Edwards heart valve. The steel and rubber artificial'plus juice. valve which saved the life of the 21-year-old Mrs. John Randlett enabled the young mother to give birth to her first child. Her heart surgery was performed in the same hospital, about 10-months prior to the baby's arrival. ORANGE SECTIONS A very large seedless orange will yield about one-half cup of membrane-free orange sections Parishes are ready for Yule Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Parisl and daughter DeAnn, 11 months moved to Mason City from Newton when Mr. Parish be came manager of the Public Loan Corp., here. He was with the same company in Newton where he was assistant manager. Mr. Parish comes from Killduff which is I near Newton. He served in the I Army for three years. Mrs. Parish whose hometown Newton was a cashier with le loan company when Mr. Par- h joined it. She has done sec- etarial work in various places 'here they have lived. The Parishes are members of t. Luke's Methodist Church in ewton. She is in Newcomers lub and also enjoys working ith 4-H Club girls. She was n 4-H when she was in school. Mr. Parish likes golf, bowl ng and hunting and both Mr. nd Mrs. Parish enjoy boating, ewing and music are hobbies f Mrs. Parish. Monday 'ast President Parley— 12:30, Mrs. Willis Bemiss, 726 NBL Club— llth NE. TTT Chapter CM- 12:45, Holiday Inn. Twentieth Century Club— 1, Green Mill. AE Club— 1, Mrs. F. C. Heneman, 32 S Vermont. Chautauqua Club— 2, Mrs. E. S. Gage, 642 S. Vermont. Retired Teachers— 2, Administration Building. Occident Club— Miss Wilietta Strahan, 128 10th NW. St. John's Unit (HF)— 6:30, Belt and Buckle restaurant. Trinity Altar Guild— 6:30, the Oaks. St. Peter's Unit (HF)— 6:30, KG Clubrooms. PN— l, C9untry House. etter Carriers Auxiliary— 7:30, Mrs. R. E. Bloomfield 1303 S. Delaware. St. Augustine's Unit (HF)— Mrs. W. Leatherman, 104 Mission Drive. Chamber of Commerce Women's Division— 7:30, First National Bank. Amvet Auxiliary Unit 92— 7:45, Mrs. Tony Dovali, 204 12th NW. Veleda Club— 7:45, Mrs. Kenneth Kalahar, 950. 6th SE. Hawkeye Movie Makers— 8, YMCA Banquet Room. Tuesday St. Leo's Unit (HF)— 10, Mrs. George Joyce, 259 N. Crescent Drive. Queen Rebekah Circle— »Uh« 0•••«*•, NMtMt City, la. DM. 1M4 2, IOOF Hall. Police Auxiliary— 6, Mrs. Ruiiy Alman, 717 3rd SW. Baptist YWA— 6:30, Mrs. W. A. Carter, 236 14th SE. Alchor Shrine— 6:30, Masonic Temple. Catholic Daughters— 8, Hotel Hanford. ubordinate Lodge 224— 8, IOOF Hall. Women's Labor Auxiliary— 8, Labor Temple. Wednesday Helpalot Club— 12, Mrs. J. C. Stout, 1123 1st SW. Newcomers Club— 12:30, Green Mill. Freeman Ladies Aid— Hanford, Colonial Thursday Bridge Club— 1, Euchre and Cycle Club. 1, Mrs. M. C. Paulson, 1316 S. Georgia. Cronin Dexter USWV Auxiliary 1, Hotel Hanford. LUGA Club— 2, Mrs. Adolph Kramer, 124 15th NW. Athenian Club— 6:30, Hotel Hanford Colonial Room. North Iowa Rock Club— 7:30, YWCA. River City TOPS— 7:30, Library. Women of the Moose— 8, Moos* Home. Friday First Methodist WSCS— 9:30: Circles 12 and 13, Fireside Room — 1: Circle 1, Mrs. E. J. Hermanson, 108 Lakeview Drive; Circle 2, Fireside Room; Circle 5, Mrs. Harry Helm, 625 N. Jackson; Circle. First Congregational Women's Fellowship— 1: Group 1, Mrs. W. N. Hanson, 55 Winnebago Way; Group 2, Mrs. Robert Ehlers, 1203 East State; Group 4, Mrs. R. E. Romey, 100 Brook Terrace; Group 5, Mrs. L. S. Sanders, 1025 2nd NW — 2: Group 2, Mrs. Frederick Clark 223 N. Pennsylvania. Women of St. John's Episcopal Church— 2, Parish Hall. White Yule party held by Scouts ASSEMBLY LINE — Cooks at the Clear Lake Junior High School serve meals on an assembly line system. The junior high kitchen facilities are used to Hot lunch for 30 cents prepare an average schools. 800 meals daily for three Wife Preservers To keep lefover canned pimentos from spoiling, place in a small dish and cover with salad oil. Schools serve 1,300 daily Four Washington School Girl Scout troops met in the school gym for their annual \Vhtte Christmas party, Friday. Troop 43 conducted the flag ceremony, the Brownie troops greeted guests in song and Troop 46 explained the purpose of the party. The tree decorated by the girls, will be given to Rest Haven Nursing Home and the white food gifts donated to Family Service. Christmas carols were sung 1, Hotel Room. PEO Sisterhood— 1: Chapter GN, Mrs. Carleton Stewart Jr. 157 Parkridge Drive — 1:30: Chapter IW, Mrs. R. E. Campbell, 210 N. Hampshire — 2: Chapter IY, Mrs. Jay Houlahan, 66 Brook Terrace; Chapter KX, Mrs. Stanley Haynes, 953 5th SE. Mason City-Willard WCTU— 2, Mrs. George Erichsen, 332 24th SW. Delta Kappa Gamma— 6:30, Hotel Hanford Sky Room. Legion Auxiliary— 7:30, Legion Club. Queen Rebekah Lodge— 8, IOOF Hall. Thursday Wesley Methodist WSCS— 1, Fellowship Hall. by all the girls and queea candidates for the Burning of the Greens ceremony, Jan. 6, introduced. Refreshments were served to about 90 by mothers: Mrs. John Coates, Mrs. Lowell Thompson, Mrs. Bill Lyons; Mrs. Hazel Garretson, Mrs. Ronald Hanaen. Mrs. Robert Mott, past neighborhood chairman, acted as master of ceremonies. Tri-county school officers meet at lake for dinner CLEAR LAKE—About 20 persons attended the Tri-Couuty School Administrators buffet supper at Witke's Restaurant Thursday evening. The group then went to the home of Supt. and Mrs. E. O. Berge where informal discussion, was held on the meeting with legislators at Clear Lake, legislative action in CLEAR LAKE — Fried chicken, potatoes and gravy, buttered peas, applesauce, bread and butter and milk for 30 cents? Sounds impossible to serve a meal like that for such a low cost, but it is being done in the Clear Lake schools. A bargain in food and even second help ings are outstanding features of the hot lunch program which serves an average of 1,300 meals a day. Serving that many meals a day at four schools is big busi ness that will amount to more mashed potatoes with butter, ;han $70,000 a year in income and expense. The program is self-supporting with no local tax dollars needed. Buying in hugt quantities on a bid basis is one of the reasons the schools can put out meals at a reasonable cost. Quality is not by-passed either. Meals are prepared to include necessary nutritional constituents and are tasty and colorful. One of the meals served recently included meat loaf, Late Shore notes auttered green beans, apricots, bread and butter sandwiches and milk. Served on one of the sturdy colored plastic trays, the meal was attractive for even the most finicky eater. When the hot lunch program started in 1957, there was an average of 180 meals served daily. With a total enrollment of 873, about 20 per cent of the students ate hot lunch. Now the average is 65 per cent, or 1,300 out of 2,000 students. Wintertime participant jjoes up, said E. 0. Berge, super intendent. Weekly meal tickets ys and 900 pounds of potatoes, he five fulltime cooks at the gh school, Mrs. Hefty, Mrs. obcrt Buck, Mrs. Clifford Ellen, Mrs. Carroll Anderson and Irs. Milton McCarthy, prepare ood for the high school and also or Lincoln School. Food is transported in speclal- r built insulated containers, hich hold pans of foods that lide into steam-tables at the chools. The junior high cooks, Mrs. Edwin Estergard, Mrs. Tilman Sears, Mrs. Paul Toppin and drs. James King, also serve Central and Sunset View school BEAUTY SALON Second Floor Dial 423-2761 Open Friday Till 9:00 P. M. Beat the Holiday Rush and SAVE! Get your holiday perm and style now and save several gift-buying dollars too! the next session Legislature and of the Iowa a proposed $12.50 Cold Wave 6.45 $17.50 Cold Wove 8.75 No Appointment Necessary • Use Your Charge Account meeting to be in Iowa City to visit the Research Testing Cen ter at the University of Iowa. Mrs. Luscomb is hostess to W.R.C. CLEAR LAKE — Twenty-one members of Woman's Relief Corps met Thursday-for a potluck dinner at the home of Mrs. Rollin Luscomb. A gift exchange followed the business session. Several members gave the program. Mrs. Luscomb gave a Christmas reading, Mrs. Fred Quandt described Christmas in [Germany and Gertrude McCalmon gave a reading "Santa Claus." Miss Linda Herreman jwon the door prize. The corps meeting will be a 12:30 potluck [dinner Jan. 1 at the IOOF Hall. Past Noble Grands Club scheduled for Monday evening has beeu postponed until January. Child care in my home. FL 7-4024.—(Adv.). Large misc. rummage tale: Boy's cowboy boots and clo.; ladies' clo., elec. train transformers, tracks, cars. 607 N. Shore Dr.—(Adv.). A family potluck supper will be held by the N.F.O. Monday at 6:30 p.m. at the City Hall. Reports of the national N.F.O. convention in Minneapolis will be given. Fourteen delegates from Cerro Gordo County attended. For Rent: Furn. 1 bedroom basement apt., 216 7th Ave. N. —(Adv.) 3 rm. furn. apt. for rent close in. Mrs. C. H, Sears, 7-3528.— (Adv.) Teenage girl's clothes sale, Sat. 9-5, Sun. 2-5. Sandy Krcll, 403 N. 16th St.—(Adv.) Mrs. John Bonner has returned from Mercy Hospital and is convalescing at her home. She was a patient three weeks for care and treatment. Shop the Grethen House Christmas Bar for unusual Can dies, Napkins and Tree Ornaments.—(Adv.). illiam Strickland, Denver, also tended. Part-time evening help want- d, Apply Greeu Castle, after- oons. (Adv.) For rent—Two 1-bdrm. apts. ill furn. if desired, steam heat ewly dec. FL 7-4133, FL 7-2910 —(Adv.) The annual Lion* Club party r children Tuesday noon at fitke's Restaurant will replace le regular Wednesday noon ub meeting, according to Harn Reid, president. by -ARROW in your exact sleeve length No tugging at the cuffs. Arrow Chevella has exact-length sleeves, just like dress shirts. Warm and soft— softer than flannel. You'll like the shadowy plaids. They're toned down. You'll look good in it. See our large color selection. Sixes S-32 to XL 34 YOUR ONE WEEK SPECIAL DECEMBER 14th Thru 19th Plain 1-Pc. DRESSES Sec Gildners "New Look" Christmas Wrapping Expressly Designed for the Man. Each QUALITY CLEANERS- LAUNOERERS 423-7142 Ill South Madison CUSTOM CARE fa brio, ocft/f tongtr wtaf For the man In your life, re member the Grethen House Tie Bar.—(Adv.). Remember Grethen House for thoae special gifts for "Her."— (Adv.). Downtown Quarterback Club will meet Monday noon at Hal ford's Cafe. Coach Gary Boeyink will review the Iowa Falls Eagle Grove and Clarion bas ketball games for the program Save time—save step*. Was and dry your laundry the May tag way. Clear Lake Coin Laundry, 313 N. 8th St.—(Adv.) Mrs. K. R. Rogers has re turned home from Dixon, Calif, where she attended the golde wedding of her brother and sis tor-in-Iaw, Mr. and Mrs. Ear Rice. Mrs. Roger's brother-in law and sister, Mr. ' and Mrs Dan Smith, and daughter, Mrs Clear Lake calendar MONDAY Red Cross Volunteers, Ha ford's Cafe, 9 a.m. Downtown Quarterback Club HalforcVs Cafe, noon. Woman's Club bowling, Melo dee Lanes, 1 p,m. Progress Study Club, Mrs. L E. Ashland, 2 p.m. Welcome Wagon Newcomer Club, Halford's Cafe, dinne meeting, 6:30 p.m. County NFO family potiuc dinner meeting, City Hall, 6:3 p.m. St. Ann's Circle of St. Pa rick's Guild, Christmas suppe party, Ritz Club, 7 p.m. Freshmen basketball: Hamp ton vs. Clear Lake, here, 7 p.m American Field Service Cha; ter, high school conferenc room, 7:30 p.m. Methodist Double C Club, Mr John DeLong, 7:30 p.m. Zion Lutheran Dorcas Clrcl Mrs. Wnald Tice. 7:30 p.m. i IOOF Lodge, IOOF Hall, ip.m. 1 Caroline Doescher dies at 84 CLEAR LAKE — Caroline oescher, 84, died Friday in a lear Lake nursing home, here she had been about a ear. The funeral will be at 2 .m. Monday at the Evangelical ree Church, Clear Lake. The lev. Harold McGowan will of- ciate. Burial will be in Clear Lake :emctery. The Ward Funeral Home, Clear Lake, is in charge. Mrs. Doescher was born April 3, 1880, at Ray, III., daughter f Charles and Harriet Gorey. he was married to George >ortwood, June 5, 1805, at Ray, 11. Her second marriage was to Charles Johnson, in March 1914, at Kewanee, 111. They moved to Diear Lake in 1919 and operated the Johnson Dairy. He died in 1941. She was married to H. E. Joescher in 1946 at Clear Lake. He died in 1958. Surviving are a daughter, VIrs. Or a (Myra) Quint, Albany, 11.; a brother, Charles Gorey, ?ewanee, 111.; and two sisters, Josephine Dierolf, Galva, 111., and Elsie Kaspar, St. Louis, Mo,; 17 grandchildren and 42 great grandchildren. She was ^receded in death by a son, Leslie Portwood, three sisters and a brother. Pallbearers selected are Lesie and Phillip Portwood, John Quint, Ora L. Quint Jr., and Richard Quint, a 11 grandsons, and Mel Vcrhelst. Star Club holds Christmas party CLEAR LAKE — Mrs. G. E. Curphy entertained Star Club Friday at a 1 turkey dinner and Christmas gift exchange. Mr. and Mrs'. Leonard Cash and husband* of members were guests. A Christ ma* message was read by Mr*. A. R. Hansen for the program. The next meeting will be Jan. 8 at the home of Mrs. H. G. Bnichncr. or kindergarten through sixth grade students are $1.25 am others arc $1.50. In meal planning for th month, Louise Hefty, head cook confers with Berge. Care is tak en to avoid foods which do no find favor with the student Two of these are beets and spin ach. They are seldom on th menu. Meat loaf, chicken, hot dog. hamburgers and turkey arc fai orites, with tuna loaf and sa mon patties the favorite Frida foods. Cooks put In a certain amoun of tender, loving care in pre paring the meals. The men often features school-made rolls muffins, cornbread or biscuits Students may have all the foo 'hey want, but they must cloa their plates, said Berge. Unfortunately, second* do no include desserts, which might b ice cream, pumpkin puddin with whipped cream, cake wit cherry topping, apricots, appl sauce, chocolate cake, puddin or pineapple upside-down cake At the serving counters ther are always heaping trays c sandwiches and usually chees slices where students help then selves. They may also have r>c onds on milk. For the special Christma stvidents. Central students come o the junior high. Food is transported to Sunset View. How docs the school system auy food in such large quantities? Before school begms, a "can-cutting" day is held with wholesalers submitting cans of meat, fruits and vegetables. Comparison tests are made for quality, servability, appearance and drained weight with all products to be of the fancy quality rating. The lowest bidder doesn't necessarily get the food contract. Food has to measure up or it is rejected. More than a carload of food is purchased in September and delivered throughout the year. Meats and other groceries are purchased from Clear Lake stores with all receiving a share of the business. Federal aid of four cents on each half-pint of milk served is received. In October the schools used 46,000 half-pints. There were 28,900 meals served. The additional half-pints were served at the morning milk-break for students in kindergarten through sixth grade. A student's milk- break cost is $1.75, or ont cent daily. Not only is the program self- supporting, but the excess funds have been used to purchase the menu Tuesday the cooks will hot lunch equipment in the four prepare 30 20-to-25-pound turk-lschools. •UTTER-NUT CERTIFICATES Dec. 15 is the deadline for Butter-Nut certificates and U bels. Call 423-4270 or bring your labels and certificates to the Globe-Gazette business office. f, LIKES SANDWICHES — Sammy Kennedy, a junior high student, has his tray of food, featuring chicken, which costs him 80 cents. The meal is complete with potatoes, peas, applesauce, milk and sand' wichea. .1 ', I

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