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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 25 Â· 1936 SEVEJV CIETY f '\ Doctor Advises Pa rents on How Train Children Bj GARKV C. MEYERS, iH. D. Child Training Authority These three questions have come co aie: i 1 My 3 year old boy loves to play "with matches and light fires. Is it better lo forbid him to touch matches at all, or to let him burn the trash and light the gas burner when necessary, under my supervision? Answer: Never let him touch matches, even under supervision, until he is 6 or 7 years of age. Treat him, when he touches matcnes, as you would if he played in fire--give him instant pain, a good spank with your bare hand on his bare fat thighs--make it hurt; allow no exceptions. Keep matches out of his reach as far as possibe. Our first two children we treated so. They never gave us a single problem -with matches. The youngest we allowed to use machcs early, under our supervision. That was wrong. He lit a fire at the age of 5 in the basement. It cost him a great deal, and us, to set him right. Make It Unpleasant. To the parent with a long, hard problem with matches, it might be well to take the offending child out to an open field and make him strike matches for a continuous hour or more--so the act thereafter would be unpleasant to him. 2. How is the best way to deal with the child of 3 years who runs away? We find him as far as two blocks away from home. I cannot always stay with him when he plays. Answer:' No use to punish the child after he 3s found. The job is to make painful his running away. Budget your time; let everything else go until the matter is settled. Always be on hand when he is out until he is safe without watching. It may take two weeks; probably much less. Set Boundary Line. Make clear to him the trÂ»e, pole or mark on sidewalk beyond which he must not go. Be near him the next time he is near that boundary, and always thereafter until his learning is complete. Always let him choose; never pull him back or yell at him. But the moment he is about to cross give him a good, sound spanking right then and there. Always do likewise thereafter. You **_will be surprised at how quickly he ml will learn. rn'i. My 8 year old girl takes a violent dislike to certain of her clothes. I cannot afford to throw them away and buy more. Answer: Compromise some, even at great sacrifice. Hereafter when you purchase clothes for her, let her help to select them. All your letters sent to ms in care of this paper arc welcomed. Please inclose a self-addressed envelope with a 3 cent stamp on it. H E L P I N G T H E H O M E M A K E R By MRS. MAKY MORTON Menu Hint LUNCHEON Cheese Fondue Bran Biscuits Apple Sauce Milk DINNER Mock Chicken Casserole Carrot and Raisin salad Butterscotch Apples Cookies or Crackers Coffee or Tea Today's Recipes Cheese Fondue--One and one-hall cups scalded milk, one and one-half cups bread crumbs, one-fourth pound, cheese, one tablespoon butter or substitute, one teaspoon salt three eggs. Scald milk, combine the first five ingredients and let cook, then add the well beaten egg yolks. Beat egg whites until dry and fold into mixture, being careful not to break down the lightness of the mixture. Pour into an oiled baking dish and bake about 30 minutes in moderate oven, Serves six. Mock Chicken Casserole.--Pork chops, rice, tomatoes, onion, celery salt and pepper, hot water. Select large, lean pork chops, three-fourths inches thick. Brown in skillet and remove to casserole. On each chop place one tablespoon uncooked rice, one slice onion, half a tomato, fresh or canned, and a ring of green pepper. For each chop used now add one-third cup chopped celery, salt to taste, a dash of pepper and half a cup of water. Bake three hours in a moderate oven, adding a little more water, if absorbed too quickly. When using canned tomatoes the liquor may be strained and used instead of water. Butterscotch Apples.--Five apples, two-thirds cup brown sugar, one- half cup water, three-fourths cup milk, one-half tablespoon cornstarch, one-eighth tablespoon salt, one-half to one tablespoon butter, one-half tablespoon vanilla. Wash apples and cut into quarters, pare and core them. 'Into saucepan put sugar and water, heat. When syrup boils add apples. Cover and boil gently until apples are tender. Remove apples from syrup with skim, mer or wire egg beater, placing in sherbet glasses. In another pan mix milk and cornstarch thoroughly. Stir and cook until mixture reaches boiling point, then add it to a syrup in which apples are cooked, and boil for a few minutes. Add salt, butter and vanilla. Stir into mixture, then pour sauce over apple. Serve hot or cold. fHAt TAKK,THE KINKS OUT W Y A N D O T T i LEANER j IEANSER POUNDS FOR ONLYlSC IPlfTI P OflftS* 1 sTTLE BROS. 105 S. Federal Phone 693 Across From Wards Pig's Feet, Fresh, Sauerkraut Ib. Chuck Roast, Woll-eyed Pike. . Ib. Pork Hocks, , Small Ib. Sirloin Steak, \ i Pork Cutlets. . . . Ib. Salmon Steak Ib. QUALITY MEATS Bran Biscuits--One cup bran, one cup flour, two tablespoons brown sugar, one teaspoon baking powder, one-third teaspoon soda, one tea- spooon salt, one egg, one cup buttermilk or sour milk, one teaspoon molasses, two tablespoons melted fat. Mix dry ingredients thoroughly. Beat egg until light, then add sour ilk, molasses and dry ingredients. Stir in melted fat and fill gem tins about one-half full. One-half cup raisins may be added with the flour. Allow to stand about 10 minutes. Bake in hot oven 15 to 20 minutes. STOCKDALE-WEBER ACKLEY--The marriage of Miss Cora Weber, daughter of Charley Weber of Ackley, and Howard R. Stockdale, son of Mrs. Louise Stockdale of Aplington, took place Saturday in Aplington. They will make their home in Clarksville where Mr. Stockdale is employed with a road construction crew. --*-MRS. CHARLES ELDER HONORED AT PARTY Mrs. Charles Elder was honored at a party given by Miss Louise Macket at her home, 125 Fourth street northwest. There were two tables of Monopoly and prizes went to Mrs. J. R. Dory and Mrs. E. A. North. Refreshments were served at the close of the evening and gifts were presnted to the honorce. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES N O R T H W O O D -- Marriage licenses of the past week were obtained by Shirley E. Eckert, Carpenter, and Thelma Hall, Northwood; Leslie Snopek and Lucile Bedner, both of Manly; Richard Hove and Belva Louise Noe. both of Northwood; Manford Willard Larson, Albert Lea, and Harriett Viola Nelson, Hartland, Minn. HUTCHINS COUPLE MARK ANNIVERSARY HUTCHINS--Mr. and Mrs. J. V. McMillin celebrated their 53rd wedding anniversary at the home of their son. Roy, at Garner Sunday. Their anniversary and Mr. McMillin's birthday occur on Feb. 22. Their son came Sunday and toolt them home to spend the day with him. 95 at Pioneer Session; Award Night to Be Held Attendance of Pioneer boy clubs is returning to normal, following the cold weather. Ninety-five attended Monday night's sessions. Leaders conducted the regular Bible studies. It was announced that award night will be held next Monday night with stunts furnished by groups led by Tom James, Norris Groth and James MacDonald. This award night had been postponed from a previous date. Parents will be invited. A Popeye feed on Saturday was announced. For County Auditor. E. M. Taylor is a candidate for Kossuth county auditor at Algona. It was incorrectly stated in a previous issue that he was a candidate for treasurer. 150 AT PARTY HELD IN YJ, Similar Events for Future Planned by Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. The Snowflage Swirl, a party sponsored by the young women of the Y. W. C. A. and the young men of the Y. M. C. A., was attended by 150 Monday night in the Y. M. C. A. Because of the success of the enterprise, committees for both organizations decided to hold similar events in the future. Entertainment included s w i naming, ping pong, pool, monopoly, dancing with music furnished by Jimmy Flemming and his orchestra and special features. The latter included a rhythm routine by Marjorie Brown and Beth Carter, "Three Little Girls in Blue" by Vesta Sue Brownell, Patsie Anne LaGasse and Irene Sweeney, tap routines by Renee Reid, acrobatic solo by Dorothy Hughes and tap numbers by Dennis Cross. On the committee from the Y. W. C. A. with Mrs. Edmund Dunlop as chairman were Frances Dawson, Hazel Scott, Berniece Davis, Berniece Reynolds, Lottie Swearingen, Helen Carr, Marlys Taylor and Esther Baker, general secretary. Â· In charge, from the Y. M. C. A., with F. F. Totter as chairman, were Cecil Boyer, John Swaroff, Bud Con- Ion, Frank Shima, Vernon Proctor, Eddie Jones, Harris Gilpin, Rudy Bruback, George Van Nest, Y. M. C. A. business secretary; Artcmas Brown, acquatic director; Bvron M. Karges, boys' work director, and C. E. Gilman, general secretary. Funeral Rites for Janet Edith Blair to Be Wednesday Funeral services for Janet Edith Blair, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Don Blair, who reside north of Mason City, will be held at the grave at Elrnwood cemetery ,Wednesday afternoon, with the Rev. George K. Davics, pastor of the Presbyterian church, in charge. The child was born Monday morning and died Monday afternoon at a local hospital. Surviving the child are the parents, and one sister, Mary Don, and the grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Blair, and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mitchell. Fischbach Funeral Will Be Held in New Hampton NEW HAMPTON--Funeral services will be held Thursday morning for John Fischbach, 74, formerly of Ionia at St. Mary's church here. Mr. Fischbach died Monday following a long illness. Surviving are. his widow, one son, Michael Fischbach, Chicago, two daughters, Mrs. Henry Friedman, Ionia, Mrs. Herbert Roethler, Bassett; two sisters. Elizabeth and Katherine, both in Germany, two brothers, Theodore Fischbach. Ionia, and Michael Fischbach, New Hampton. Screen Beauty, Doctor to Wed Mae Clarke, once one of the highest paid stars ot the screen, and Dr. Frank Nolan. Hollywood physician, whose engagement recently was announced, plan an early wedding, according to word from Miss Clarke's mother, whose job it Is to set the dnie. Miss Clarke and Dr. Nolan are pictured in the actress' Westtvood, Cal., home. CITY BRIEFS A son was horn to Mr. and Mrs. Leo Fitzgerald at Milwaukee-. The boy weighs 7U pounds. Mrs. Fitzgerald was formerly Miss Anna Jensen of Mason City. Mr. Fitzgerald, whose home formerly was in Rockwell, ii well known in North Iowa for his singing ability, having appeared at many programs at the North Iowa fair. "Yorktown," shov/ing Jhe events leading up to the surrender of Cornwallis at Yorktown, is the movie being shown this week in the schools by the P. T. A., Y. M. C. A. and American Legion. A regular session of the Madison Community center for Tuesday night was announced. The Rev. George K. Davirs will speak at the Hi-Y meeting Wednesday night in the i. M. C. A. on "The Meaning of Ash Wednesday and Lent." Mr. and Mrs. Grorge Blake, Charles City, received word Tuesday that an eight pound boy wa-i born Monday night to the wife of th^ir son. Lieut. Gordon A. Blake, at Rantoul, HI., where Lieutenant Blake is an instructor in the army air school. George Blake is court reporter at the term now being held here. Announcement has been received here that International Kiwanis President Gatcon will speak Wednesday to the Kiwanis club at St. Louis and Kiwanians who are in attendance at the National Education association meeting there. Principal James Rae and Supt. R. E. Irons are attending this education convention. Mr. Gallon's address will be broadcast over station KMOX from 1 to 1:30 p. m. Declares Union Slough Project Is Abandoned ALGONA--Joe Lowe. Algona attorney, who recently returned from Washington after attending the North American wild life convention, stated that the lake project at Union slough in the northern part of Kossuth county had been abandoned by federal officials. The biological survey department, under whose direction the project was planned, said the whole scheme had been permanently dropped because farmers and owners of this land demanded too much money for it. The plan, which the Kossuth county conservation league was backing as a game refuge, was for the government to buy the land in the marsh and convert it into a large lake fed by the numerous springs there. Surveyors state that owners arc asking much more than the assessed valuation they themselves have turned in on tax reports. There are some 3.200 acres in the Union slough and Goose lake territory. M. AND ST. L. IS OUT OF RED AGAIN Income Used as Argument of Opponents to Breakup of Railroad. MINNEAPOLIS, (-T) -- Income dollars of the Minneapolis St. Louis railway, whose books begin to show black instead of red, provided the ammunition Tuesday for the fight of opponents of road dismemberment. Foes of the proposal of eight railways to acquire and dismember the M. St. L. prepared for the state hore of interstate commerce commission hearings April 6 with a. favorable January report of the road for evidence. The Associated Railways company, formed of eight lines, has petitioned the commission to approve purchase of the M. St. L. for parceling out to the several roads. Railroad commissions of Minnesota, South Dakota and Iowa, as well as communities and private individuals, oppose the plan. The January report, made public Tuesday showed an operating income of $59,358, compared with a deficit of 570,940 "in January, 1935, or a gain of $130,298 for the respective months. Net revenues for January, 1936, were set at 587,666, compared to a deficit of J4S.S56 for January, 393D. The respective total operating revenues were listed at $651,210 and 5527,084. Herbert Horner of Minneapolis, secretary of the M. St. L. executive defense committee, emphasized the financial showing was the more significant in view of severe winter conditions of last month. 2 Are Inured in Auto Collision Near Floyd FLOYD--The S. G. Morse car and the Orith Bledso car collided Sunday evening on an icy curve near the Zachritz farm. Both cars were badly, damaged and two of the Krumrey boys riding with Bledso were injured, one receiving a fractured nose, the other a severely bruised leg, arm and shoulder. The strongest a,rmy conquers the world, but the lowest price still gets j its business.--Fountain Inn Tribune.' Drives to Kenyoti. FERTILE--L. 0. Stokke drove to Kenyon, Minn., and visited a few days, returned to work here at the harness shop. Some Farmers at Swea City Still Snowbound SWEA CITY--Roads are being opened as speedily as possible. However, families in Eagle township are still' snowbound. Fifteen farmers used bobsleds and whatever kind of conveyances possible to get lo the home of Julius Rolfe, who lives 5fc miles northeast of town, bringing 12 cans of cream, several dozen eggs, "home made" butter, made from the accumulation of surplus cream. They then called the merchants, who met them with cans. Together they purchased $89 worth of provisions for their families. Swea City has plenty of coal now. County Buys Rotary Flow. BFJCBLYN--Faribault county has purchased a new rotary snowplow with three chewers at a cost of 516,000. The state snowplow which was working on No. 22 north of Keister is one blade smaller than the one purchased by the county. This means that the county plow can buck a drift 33 per cent higher than the state plow. Gall Stone Colic Try taking Prescription No. 09, a recognized praclidnB specialist's formula, to aid in avoiding gallstones and possible opcrn- :ions. Treat the usual caus.i in a sensible, painless, inexpensive way at. liome. \Vrite rlomc Drue Co., 18-fi7 N. 4th St.. Minneapolis, Minn., for Free Doctor's Guide and iterature on treatment reported rcsnliful r or 30 years. SoJd under money back KURT- a n t e e accordinc to treatment plan s.t ilich- id's anfl other drug stores. Ear, Used to Lead Calf, Pulled Off STA C Y V1LLE--A. J. Green and son. Ralph, cattlcbuyers here, purchased a calf Friday. The animal refused to go in the truck. A. J. suggested guiding it in by tugging n its car. Ralph gave a tug and imagine his horror when the ca: came away in his hand ,ind fell to the ground. The ear was frozen solid. Iowa Coal Miner Is Killed in Slate Fall BOONE, (.T) -- Falling slate crushed Earl Slip, 28 year old Og- dcn coal miner, fatally Tuesday at :he Madrid mine No. 4. [)ecorah Coal Shipments Being Sold in Advance DECORAH--The coal supply in Decorah was low Monday, but extra fuel was expected lo arrive in the city soon. Advance orders keep :he coal supply low. and each carload that reaches Decorah is sold in advance. The Ingvoldstacl coal bins, built 12 years ago, were empty- Saturday for the first time since their construction. Warmer weather may lessen the demand somewhat. Daughter Is Born. CORWITH--Mr. and Mrs. Scth Gourley are parents of a girl born Sunday morning at their home west of Corwith. They now have three boys and two girls. THAW MACHINE IS STILL IN USE Danger of Frost Continues Despite Warmer Days, Says Patchen. Persons who experienced trouble \vith the vvaterpipes in t h e i r homes freezing during; the cold weather have been warned by Carl Patchen, superintendent of the water department, that because a warm day comes along, the danger of frost in pipes is no less. Several calls were received at tho City hall Monday for the thawing machine to melt ice in watcrpipcs in various parts of the city. Mr. Patchen explained the frost ia still deep In the ground and that a little water on the surface is no indication that freezing conditions are over. Where trouble has been experienced Mr. Patchen advised allowing a small drip of water through the faucet throughout cold nights. This will tend to keep water from freezing in the pipes, according to Mr. Patchen. Will Enter Hospital. CRYSTAL LAKE--Mrs. Arthur Christcnson. accompanied by her husband and Marion Tross, left Sunday for Iowa City where Mrs. Christcnson, who has been in ill health for some time will enter the hospital. B R O W N L A B E L High Quality/Low Cost At Year Grocer's rn % and VÂ£ Ib. Packages TEA Save Wisely on a New r| RCA Victor Radio Money Cannot Buy a Better RADIO Let Us Prove It With a Free Home Trial This Offer Exclusively in Mason City at VANCE MUSIC CO. 324 North Federal "Complete Music Service Since 1900" Phone 798 GUESS WHAT, BETSY, THE PRESIPENT OF THE RAILROAD IS COMING THROUGH THIS EVENING. AND HE WANTS US TO HAVE DINNER ON HIS PRIVATE CAR. HOW EXCITING, BILL! MR. JORDAN, THIS IS THE MOST DELICIOUS COFFEE I'VE EVER TASTED! WE'VE BEEN LOOKING FOR COFFEE LIKE THIS ALL OUR LIVES! YES, HARRISON, I LIKE\ TANGY MOUNTAIN ' FLAVOR. TOO. , J \T5 RARE MOUNTAIN -'Â· COFFEE, ALL KlGHT, MRS. HARRISON. BUT .IT'S FAR FROM BEING AN EXPENSIVE, PRIVATE i LUXURY/' I'LL GET " CEORGE TO TELL YOU ALL ABOUT IT. DID YOU SAY "MOUNTAIN FLAVOR" MR. JORPAN? IT MUST BE RARE. IB IT YOUR OWN PRIVATE BLEND? 'f IT'S FOLGER'S--GROWN ON l^S TRUE. THE FErriLET MOUNTAIN-TOP PLANTATIONS/^ VOLCANIC SOIL, EXPERTS SAY THAT'S WHAT 6IVES IT THAT RICH FLAVOR! WE SERVE FOLGER'S IN OUR. REGULAR PINING CARS, TOO. TROPICAL RAINS ANP MOUNTAIN SUNSHINE GIVE FOLGER'S A DIFFERENT TASTE---A WINE-Y FLAVOR. AND FOLGER'S is so SAY, BETSY, FOLGER S TANSY MOUNTAIN FLAVOR STARTS THE DAY OFF JUST RIGHT! ECONOMICAL! I USED ONLY THREE SPOONS TO GET FOUR CUPS. WITH OTHER BRANDS ! NEEDED FOUR SPOONS AND IT WAS NEVER AS RICH AS FOLGER'S! WHY FOLGER'S COFFEE IS DIFFERENT . TASTES BETTER..AND SAVES YOU MONEY How Is Folger's Coffee Different? It has a much richer flavor ... a clear wine-y tang . . . the taste is sharper, keener-not flat like ordinary brands. And it's so much more satisfying! Why Is Folger's Coffee Different? Because it is mountain grown. Sparkling sunshine... rich volcanic soil... abundant rainfall, jrozo more flavor into tkc coffee berries. Very little of the world's coffee is mountain grown. It costs more to cultivate and market. Experts agree it is the finest coffee, so they pay more for it. And so you are justified in paying a few pennies more for Folgcr's. How Can Folger's Coffee Cost Less To Use? Because the richer flavor goes so much further. You use less. Most people use one-fourth less. One Pound Will Prove Folger's Richer Flavor... lis True Economy. Start using Folger's now and get more enjoyment out of life. Folger Coffee Company, Kansas City--San Francisco. P A E K E B MIRACLES 0F NATURE! We ffo tothe Rio Grande Valley of Texas for the best And we KO to the tiny mountain-top plantations m Central America for the finest coffee. Antl wo brinj; you this rare mountain coffee in !Â· olgcr s vacuum-packed tins! TO GET BETTER DRIP COFFEE Folgcr's Drip Grind is put tnrouKh b scientific cut- tint; processes for a fmc. i.'nilormcraniiinlion. Gives host results in rfripmakers. -Â·Â·Â·^x aril n;.hcr glass cortee makers.