The Iowa Homemaker: Volume 37, Issue 7
G. G. Gibson, an Iowa State graduate of 1930, is serving as chief agriculturist for the International Cooperation Administration in Pakistan. Mrs. Gibson, a home economics graduate, has taken an active interest in watching home economics grow in Pakistan.
Here’s The Way – Study Abroad, Diane Rasmussen, page 6
Your Speech Reflects You, Carole Boughton, page 7
Home Economics Grows With Pakistan, Mary Gibson, page 8
Favorite of Mice and Men, Rosalyn McBride, page 10
Have You Met Me?, Sharon Kay, page 12
We Present With Pride, Martha Burleigh, page 13
Check Your Personality, page 14
The American public consumes an average of ten pounds of cheese per person each year. If you haven't been eating your share, perhaps it's -time to investigate the more than 400 different kinds of cheese available in supermarkets today.
To spend a year abroad studying in Iran, Sweden or Switzerland sounds intriguing and adventurous as well as educational. American colleges have devised ways for students to have this profitable experience inexpensively.
Teaching marines how to cook is not included in the plans of most Iowa State Home Economics graduates. It wasn't on Erma Dirks' agenda either, but she found herself at Cherry Point, North Carolina, doing just that. The Marines professed :this to be the first cooking school ever offered on a military base. "I felt at home immediately because Commanding General E. A. Montgomery appointed me Mess Sergeant (Honorary) of all mess halls at the base during my stay. The stripes were enormous and inspection of all mess halls and kitchens was quite an event."