Journal Issue:
The Iowa Homemaker vol.9, no.1 The Iowa Homemaker: Volume 9, Issue 1

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( 2017-05-08) Marnette, Margaret ; Iowa State University Digital Repository

There just could not be an Iowa State Student or alumnus who does not thrill to the word, "Veishea." There is something about it that lends a delightful excitement, perhaps not unlike the word "circus" to a small boy. Veishea is a circus, a six ring one that takes every minute of the short time to see, and then is remembered from year to year.

Get Those Germs
( 2017-05-08) Stewart, Ruth ; Iowa State University Digital Repository

Germs are little things but it is the little thing that counts in keeping the family healthy and happy. Many materials are commonly sold as disinfectants that do not have any germ-killing value. They merely give a pleasant odor or one suggesting cleanliness. Yet real disinfectants are cheap.

The Iowa Homemaker vol.9, no.1
( 2017-05-08) Leith, Isabel ; Dean, Ruth ; Davidson, Margaret ; Stewart, Ruth ; Marnette, Margaret ; Forbes, Florence ; Turner, Marcia ; Caulum, Vera ; Iowa State University Digital Repository

The Eternal Subject by Isabel Leith, page 1

Japanese Life by Ruth Dean, page 2

Ready or Never Ready? by Margaret Davidson, page 3

Get Those Germs by Ruth Stewart, page 3

Veishea by Margaret Marnette, page 4

Built-in Features, page 5

4-H Club by Florence Forbes, page 6

State Association by Marcia E. Turner, page 8

Plea of the Dishrag, page 10

Editorial, page 11

Alumnae News by Vera Caulum, page 12

Japanese Life
( 2017-05-08) Dean, Ruth ; Iowa State University Digital Repository

Japanese people, according to Dr. Elizabeth Hoyt, professor of economics, at Iowa State College, might exchange their knowledge of art and social grace with the American people for their knowledge of applied sciences, and benefit both parties concerned.

Girls' 4-H Club
( 2017-05-08) Forbes, Florence ; Iowa State University Digital Repository

"A woman constructed the first dwelling in the United States. It was a tent of skins stitched together with sinew and waterproofed at the seams with buffalo tallow. A splinter of bone served as a needle. The woman's husband using a sharpened stone cut lodge poles- which he dragged to the home site. The Indian woman's tepee has been copied by the whites and there is no superior in Europe. Manufacture of clothing and furniture took much of the woman's time."-so says Bliss Isley in an interesting article on The First American Home in the April edition of Better Homes and Gardens.