The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 7, 1934 · Page 7
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March 7, 1934

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 7, 1934
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Page 7
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MARCH 7 I |1»34 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE SEVEN Unique Story Telling Is.Art of Sarah Fink Mason City School Children' Enjoy Programs by Des Moines Woman. "Fifteen men on a dead man's chest," ^ang John Silver and then plotted the mutiny by which the pirates were to find Flint's treasure while young: Jim hid in an apple'bar- rel and listened. The thrills of "Treasure Island" are being brought to Mason City school children this week by Sarah Fink of Des Moines who is presenting a series of pro- grama of fairy tales and folk lore here under the sponsorship of the Lincoln P. T. A. Through colorful costumes and cleverly manipulated masks, Mrs. Fink tells the stories of "Robin Hood." "Cinderella," "Little Black Sambo," "RumplestUskln," 'The Wolf and the Three Little Pigs" and others. Mrs. Fink changes from one character to another with great facility and the narratives come to life with vividness and charm. Ben Dunn who had been marooned on Treasure Island for so long 1 that he yearned for Christian diet and dreamed of toasted cheese; John Silver, the best man by a long sea mile, and Dr. Livsey who led the treasure hunters live again in Mrs. Fink's telling of the Robert Louis Stevenson story. The story of Cinderella is among the most attractive in Mrs. Fink's repertory and the transformation of the little kitchen drudge into a princess is made particularly effective by the change from a patched black frock into a shimmering pink party gown. The dwarf who plotted so confidently against the queen because he was sure ahe could never guess his name, Rumplestiltskin, the greedy girl who ate five pies and became the wife of the king because her mother was ashamed to tell of her greed are the characters of one of the familiar fairy tales which does well in Mrs. Fink's interpretation. Indian braves and medicine men appear in a story of the lives of the American Indians which tells how an Indian boy became a brave and won the name of Stout Heart through courageous kindess. Mrs. Fink's story telling has much appeal for the children. Roger Patrick of the sixth grade at Harding school attended the Harding school assembly and wrote the following comment on Mrs. Fink's work, "The children of Harding school heard Aunt Sarah Fink of Des Moines tell some very interesting stories, in telling these she used masks and costumes. The children enjoyed the stories very much. Two that were especially liked were ·Robin Hood' and 'Cinderella.' " SLAM BANG By TOM O'NEIL Most slams need exchange of in- 'ormation, such as rebids and showing of mutual support and primary control of suits for safe bidding. There'can be exceptional hands in which no dilly-dallying is necesary, and the quicker the slam bid the setter. Walter H. McKeag of Brooklyn ihought he held one such hand, and his jump had the virtue of inducing an ill-advised double. Here was the land: HELPING THE HOMEMAKER Tips on Contract fasti!*) NORTH 4Q j s s-v: E A S T 4KI08 7 4 2 OUTH + J 9 8 5 * . » A 9 7 5 3 » K J 8 7 6 2 "j *i I By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE. Meat Substitute For Dinner. Rice or bread custard pudding spread with a tart jelly or jam and then topped with meringue makes a tempting dessert and a substantial one, too. Dinner Menu. Cheese Pudding Baked Sweet Potatoes Buttered Cabbage Date Muffins Butter Pear Salad Wafers Coffee. Cheese Pudding. Three tablespoons butter, 4 tablespoons flour,. 2 cups milk, 2-3 cup cheese, cut fine, % teaspoon salt, % teaspoon finely chopped onion, *4 teaspoon finely chopped celery, % teaspoon finely chopped parsley, 2 egg "yolks, 2 egg whites, beaten, ,i teaspoon paprika. Melt butter and add flour. Add milk and cook until creamy. Stir constantly. Add cheese, seasonings and yolks. Beat 2 minutes. Fold in whites. Pour into buttered baking dish. Sprinkle with paprika. Set in pan of hot water and bake 30 minutes in moderate oven. Date Muffins. Two cups pastry flour, 4 teaspoons baking powder, 4 tablespoons sugar, Vi teaspoon salt, 1 cup milk, 1 egg, \k cup dates, chopped, 2 tablespoons fat, melted. Mix ingredients. Beat one minute. Half fill greased muffin pans and bake 15 minutes in moderate oven. Pear Salad. Four halves pears, % cup diced celery, U cup nuts, % teaspoon salt, Vi teaspoon paprika, 5 tablespoons salad dressing. Chill ingredients. Arrange pears on lettuce and top with remaining ingredients. Serve immediately. Garnish light foods with dark ones and vice versa. Use imagination with garnishings and vary color and texture combinations. T. X. T. CLUB MEETS FOR DINNER AT Y. T. N. T. club met Tuesday evening at'the Y. W. C. A. for dinner and later attended the recital given by the Y. W. C. A. Glee club. Dur- vjg the business meeting plans for the nationwide business girls' banquet were discussed. Miss Olive Hylden was a guest. \V. G. T. U. MEETING THURSDAY AT Y. W. The Rev. Ida Helgen of the Goodwill Mission will be the speaker at the W. C. T. U. meeting Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. Mrs. John Sloan will sing and there will be a short talk on j ihe Benedict Home for Girls. : North started the auction with one spade and after a pass East, McKeag, South, bid two hearts. West passed.and North assisted the hearts to three. He might well have rebide spades, since he had no means of knowing yet how good South's hearts were. But the assistance in hearts was enough for McKeag. With his great fit with partner's spades and two singletons, he assumed from the fact that North, who was prone to pass first hand unless fairly strong, had something in the minors. And so he bid six hearts, West doubling. West led a diamond and then, in with the ace of hearts, led a club. Two more rounds of-hearts, the last taken by the queen, left the declarer in dummy. A lead of a spade established that suit, and McKeag lost only one trick, to the ace of hearts. "Lucky stiff!" said West. "Swell bid, if I did it myself," rejoined McKeag. "If I showed assistance for spades after partner had assisted my hearts, one or the other of those suits might have been trumped by one of you guys. What was the use of tipping you off?" "You're a gambler," retorted West. "North could have bid one spade, holding five to the king-queen, four hearts to the ace-queen, the king and a low diamond and two low clubs. Then you might well have lost two tricks to minor aces before you could have taken a trick." "Says you," came back McKeag, "without realizing that that guy opposite me doesn't open the bidding first hand unless he has three quick tricks. I know him. Figure it out. If he had three quick tricks how I could have been set by an arrangement of cards." "Done," said West. "North could have held the king-queen of spades, the ace-queen of hearts, the king- queen of clubs and the king-queen of diamonds, quite a hand, and you could have lost to two aces." _*_ SNAPPY WORKERS MEET AT PORTLAND. Snappy Workers L. T. L. of Portland met with Loretta Krapp when new officers were elected including Ruth Avery, president; Ruth Sandy, vice president; Allen Billings, secretary-treasurer. Loretta Krapp was named program chairman, Rose Eleanor Terpeney, yell leader and Helen Avery and Lois Pippert, flowers and mission work. After a. program, and business meeting games were played and refreshments served. Handicraft Classes Meet at Y. W. for I Work in 3 Courses { Handicraft classes of the Woman's club met Tuesday afternoon at the Y. W. C. A., for work in pewter, pottery and lampshade making. Mrs. J. H. Murray has the lampshade class, Miss Harriet Stoddard, the pottery, and Mis Teresa Holt, the pewter. The next meeting of the classes will be March 20 and on April 3 a tea will be held to conclude the year. Articles made in the classes will bo exhibited. Advisability of Asking Child to Perform for Guests Is Questionable By BROOKE PETERS CHURCH "Now Amy, I want you to play your new piece for Mrs. Jones." Sometimes Amy would perform j very nicely. At others she would j either refuse to play at all or only i after much persuasion. ! The advisability of asking a child ] to play for people is in any event questionable. If it helps the child to gain confidence it has a certain value, but only to the child. For the listeners, unless they are interested members of the family, it is generally a very doubtful pleasure, and often causes them embarrassment when they are asked afterwards to express their appreciation. Certainly a child should never be urged to play if it shows the least unwillingness. Generally the refusal is merely a bid for attention, and the more persuasion that is used, the greater the child's success in taking the center of the stage and increasing his feeling of self-importance. The child who recites or plays or dances before an audience should understand that the whole object of his performance is, not to display virtuosity, but to give pleasure. His attention should be directed outwards towards his listeners, and not inwards towards himself. It is always a pleasure to see a child rise with ease and graciousness, give his little contribution toward the entertainment, and then retire to his place again, with no effort to do either more or less than is asked of him. No matter how indifferent his performance, his manner disarms criticism and leaves a pleasant impression. But the child who comes forward with the manner of one conferring a favor, or the arch expression of self-consciousness, or who refuses to do anything without urging 1 , or insists on playing encores when none was demanded, is always a parlor nuisance. UNION CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR TO MEET. The Church of Christ young: people will entertain the "Union Christian Endeavor in the banquet room of the Y. M. C. A. Thursday. Miss Greta Mae Ong will give a talk reporting Mrs. Elizabeth Pryor's lecture at the Y. W. C. A. business girls' conference in Otlumwa on "Reaching for the Light." Don Kunz and Roger Downing will sing-. There will be games and refreshments. ACROSS i--Store where provisions are sold 1--An antiseptic H--Compass point 12--A small holloa- cut 14--Boat implement 15--Close fitting 17--Digit of foot !S--A portico or porch 19--A chair 21--Baseball nin« 2:--Chinese coin 2.1--Highly respected 26--Not out 28--Biblical character 23--Compound of aluminum and potassium sulfate 30--Bono 32--Having no inclination .IS--Pronoun 34--In the case or matter or (legal term) 35--To furnish with a ceillne 38--To expose to smoke 39--In favor of something 42--Wooflen or Iron fence 44--Salutation 45--Straddles 47--A rude kind of violin with tivo strings 4S--One who teds 49--A girl's name DOWN !--Past participle of meet 2--Plant of the parsley family 3--A plcxiform arrangement »--Printer's measure t--Small cliild *--Frozen water T--An exclamation 8--An Insignificant pan 'J--A feminine name to--A period of time 13--A preposition 16--A mark on the car 18--A flatterer 20--A widow's dower (Seou 21--Connected with or denoting a final cause 22--A card game 24--Village (abbr.) 25--Form of run 27.--A fishing seine 31--A kitchen utensil 33--The ancient Greek mime of Troy 35--In want 37--Shakespearean villiuu 38--Rodent 33--A tree 40--Hypothetical torce 41--In IQAV a thing 43--Confederate general 45--Regarding 46--A continent (abbr Aniwer to prerioui puxxl* REDUCTION TO BE MADE IN PROGRAM OF COUNTY WORK Civil Works Administration to Slash Employment During March. Further reductions in the number of persons to be employed under the Civil Works administration have been ordered, according to a bulletin received by the local CWA administration office from E. H. Mulock, state civil works administrator. No more than 694 men and 51 women will be employed in the county Friday. The reduction will continue throughout the month of March with figures set at 60S men and 47 women on March 16, 522 men and 41 women on March 23 and 428 men and 34 women on March 30. This reduction will include all persons employed on state and local projects but not those working- on Federal projects or coast and geodetic survey. Persons employed on these projects will continue as at present. Reductions to Continue. The reduction of persons employed will be on a basis of length of time they have been employed on CWA work; the first persons obtaining work will be the first to be taken off, unless the first persons are particularly needy cases. The cost of this relief work in Cerro Gordo county during the past year has been in the thousands of dollars. CWA work in Cerro Gordo county has cost $147,338.65; CWS work 55,929.42; federal appropriations for relief, $86,077.71. The county poor expense for the past year was $185,599.78. Cheese Distributed. J. 1-1. Heffner of the surplus foods department reported that 2,100 half pound packages of ch-sse have been issued to active county CWS and CCC lists. A total of 2,500 pounds of butter was recently issued to 1.480 families; 264 sacks of flour, all of the smoked pork and canned beef and 128 pairs of blankets. Th£ department has on hand to be issued in the near future 12,301) pounds of smoked pork, 2,100 pounds of lard, 115 bushels ot orang'es. 5,940 cans of canned beef and 5,190 pounds of March butter. TWO FORFEIT BONDS. C. Eartusek, 1018 Ninth street northwest and T. S. Adney, 331 Twelfth street southeast, forfeited $10 bonds in police court Wednesday morning. Both were arrested Tuesday evening on charges of intoxication. Adney was on South Federal avenue and Bartusek on First street southwest. MRS, TROMMER, 44, SUCCUMBS | Former Mason City Woman I to Be Buried Here; Rites to Be Thursday. Mrs. Bessie Roberts Trommer, ii, died Tuesday at her home, Milwaukee, Wis., where she has resided for the past 18 years. She was born at Peoria, HI., Dec. 19, 1889, but came to Mason City at the age of 4 years and resided here until she grew to womanhood. Surviving Mrs. Thommer are her husband, Albert Trommer, Milwaukee, her father, A. J. Roberts, two brothers, Harry and Lee, all of Mason City and one sister, Mrs. Bert Fessler of Des Homes. Funeral services will be held at the Randall funeral home at 3:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon. Burial will be in Elmwood cemetery. While the occupants were downtown, a thief stole the lower half of a window from a Sherman, Tex., residence. A pair of unusual high-topped boots worn by a bandit who robbed him enabled a Kansas City bus driver to identify a suspect as his assailant. Crime Conditions in Des Moines Will Be Probed by Grand Jury DES MOINES, March 7. (.T)--A Polk county grand jury today had before it instructions from Criminal Judge Frank Shankland to investigate crime conditions in and around Des Moines. The probe, the judge said, is a result of a department of justice statement that Des Moines "is one of the stations in the underground railway of kidnapers and other public enemies." The jury was ordered to devote its entire time to the inquiry and to render a written report at the conclusion of its investigation. LU DEN'S OVMenthol Cough Props FURLESS COAT WIDE lapels with a stanclup edge of pleating- make this spring coat a favorite in a fashionable wardrobe. It is furless in the new mode. J. Axel Johnson to Manage Regional Ice Cream Office in City J. Axel Johnson, formerly of Mason City, who has been In the employment of the Hutchinson Ice Cream company at llarshalltown for several years, will move to Mason City this week to take charge of the regional office here. Mr. Johnson formerly was employed at the E. B. Higley ice cream company of Mason City, before joining the Hutchinson concern. Seeks Sheriff Nomination. NEW HAMPTON, March T.-Joseph P. Eischeid. retired New Hampton farmer, Wednesday announced that he would be a candidate in the June primary for the democratic nomination as sheriff of Chlckasaw county. Daughter Is Born. ALEXANDER--Mr. and Mrs. Henry Pals are parents of a baby girl. For COUGHS and COLDS Mr, N. W. Baker of Hartley, Nebraska, styn: "Dr. Picrcc's Golden Medical Discovery is practically :\ household remedy in m? home. I nearly always havt- it on bund. When I feel rundown or have a cough or culd Dr, Picrcc's Golden Medical DiKovcry s o o n has me feeling all light again. It has kept me fit for years." Write Dr. Picrcc's Clinic, Buffalo. If. V. New size, tablets 50 cts., liquid 51.00. Luffs Size, tabs, or liquid, 51.35. "We Do OnrP*rt,'* Following: repeal, public schools of Spring-field, Mo., instituted a comprehensive course in temperance as part of the curriculum. QUALITY Be Smart and Thrifty! Get the MOST in Dry Cleaning for Vour Money Suits * c r°r«, 75c Dresses *"%£* 75c ·* PHONE 788 OK 789 Visits at Fonda. WHITTEMORE--Mr. and Mrs Harve Dailey spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J.. F. McCreery at Fonda. Mrs. McCreery broke her hip while visiting here but has recovered. Dr. K H. Laucr, director of athletics at the University of Iowa, and E. G. (Dad) Schroeder, gymnasium instructor on the Iowa staff, stopped otf in Mason City for lunch Wednesday on their way to Eather- ville, where Wednesday night they were to be guests and speakers at an Iowa alumni athletic banquet. An orchid of five petals has been adopted as the family crest for Chief Executive Pu-yi, ruler of Man- chukuo. PLANTS C1NEUAHIA, each 59c rV'YS, each 25e NOVELTY PLANTS lac HYACINTHS SOc JOHNSTON'S F L O W E R S Across From Park We Telegraph Flowers Phone 323 10 First St. N. W. When Dining in Cedar Rapids Viuit tho MONTROSE COFFEE SHOP Gr.nt Wood's famous (arm life murait · Excellent food at thrifty price* Home of Radio Station KWCR and headquarters of the Cedar Rapids Auto Club. Located one block from the Union Station, in thecenter of business and social life, the Hotel Montrose i a k n o w n throughout the state for its eco- ^Tli £53 With Private homelike atmw- pherc. . f rom Op.raM br W« EPPLIY HOTELS CO. That is the best reason for changing- to Butter-Nut Coffee It is no trick at all for Butter-Nut to hold its customers. Butter-Nut flavor attends to that. The reason we advertise is to get more folks to try it--just once--that is all we ask--then let flavor decide your choice. You may be fairly well satisfied with the coffee you now use--but you will call it a red letter day when you first taste Butter-Nut. Our system of selecting only the very choicest coffees on the market assures you of a degree of perfection that is truly unusual. You owe it to yourself and your family to make this test. Try Butter-Nut to-day! 2 jjjZ/***Sft^5Jgjgj^^ *Kf J^p c offe e . Delicious -,, - }-- °~'-v- « .4 rr ,. ^«=5!a.p-j| -- c ! r ?c o^t ~^ Coffee ,ak# ab V

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