The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 27, 1936 · Page 8
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February 27, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, February 27, 1936
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Page 8
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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 27 1936 LEWIS BROWNE WILL GIVE ADDRESS BEFORE WOMAN'S CLUB ' Biographer Will Speak on Tuesday March General Meeting of Club to Be Held at First M. E. Church. Lewis Browne, who will speak before the Woman's club on Tuesday at 2:15 o'clock at the Methodist church, has won recognition as one of the outstanding figures in the intellectual life of his generation. His historical and biographical works, especially "This Believing World" and "Stranger than Fiction," have been read literally by the millions, and are now in use as texts or collateral reading in institutions of liigher learning, both here and abroad. Mr. Browne's extraordinary talents were evident before he ever took to writing. When he was still a very young' rabbi, preaching in a small city of New England, Sinclair Lewis, who discovered him, wrote of him: "He gives one the pleasure of watching a. brain free from prejudices and fanaticisms, yet warm with humanitarianism, hard and athletic from many studies, yet alive to the gayities, the absurdities, the lovable commohesses of daily life. . . I desire to take oath that I, who have known many brands of parsons . . . have met tut two other ministers of God, who so nobly and so winsomely present the spirit of religion as does Rabbi Browne. . . He brings to the consideration of life a fresh individuality which flashes out from his lips to the solace of a land beleaguered by immensely competent and immensely discouraging mediocrity." At that time Browne was already becoming known among his people as a lecturer of eloquence and understanding, and he was soon called by Rabbi Stephen S. Wise to became one of that great preacher's chief associates. While occupying t h a t position, however. . Lewis Brown's questing mind and abundant energies moved him to take an ever-increasing interest in the world outside the synagogue. He went off to tramp with the migratory workers, labored in lumber camps and steel mills, organized a workingman's college, of which he became president, traveled widely in Europe and the orient, and wrot£ for the "Nation," the "New Republic," and other of the better American Journals. Finally he left the ministry, and is at the present time one of the most stimulating speakers and writers on social problems today. Business Booms for Hotels As Blizzard Howls Blizzards, like politics, make strange bedfellows, and an author, ooking for some act of God which would bring a miscellaneous assortment of persons together, might well choose an Iowa snowstorm Many lowans have already collected snowbound experiences this winter and the store was added to by Wednesday night's blizzard. Wednesday night found all Mason City's downtown hotels filled to capacity when the blinding storm made travel by highway or railroad impossible. Lobbies teemed with activity and hotel employes were kept busy supplying the wants of the patrons. Long distance wires hummed as marooned persons informed their families of their safe arrival in Mason City. Called for Help. Ten salesmen whose automobiles were among those stalled in drifts on No. 65, south of Mason City, called the Hotel Hanford for help n getting back to the city. The hotel ;ot in touch with the 'International ANNOUNCEMENT--We have Remodeled our Shop and Installed New Drying Equipment--Also a New Machineless Oil Wave. 97 degrees cooler. Eliminates the danger of burns--No electricity-No overhead wires. Actually produces Beautiful, Soft, Lasting Waves. Fully Guaranteed $5.00 $7.50 $10.00 Waving by Otto Williamson, Hair Stylist Shampoo and Finger Wave 50c Henna Pack 50o Shampoo and Marcel 75c Color Kinsc 25c Medicated Hot Oil, Shampoo and Finger Wave $1.00 Vinegar or Lemon Rinse FREE, by Ann Reed, Specialist Personality Hair Cuts by Otto Williamson, George Logue and Leslie Logue PALACE THEATER BARBER AND BEAUTY SHOP First Door South of Montgomery Ward Phone 505 40c Nearing Diamond Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Hugh A. Pease of Colfax celebrated their seventieth wedding anniversary Thursday in their home where they have lived for the past 28 years Mr. Pease, the only surviving G. A. R. member in Colfax, is spry and healthy, despite his 94 years. Mrs. Pease, 89, also enjoys good health. Residents of Jasper county since the early ISSO's, they both agree the old time winters "didn't have anything on this year's." They have five children and three grandchildren. (Iowa Daily Press Photo) Harvester company which sent out a truck to bring in the marooned group. Others were able to make the journey back to the city on highway equipment which had been sent out in an effort to release the stalled cars. Throughout the late afternoon and evening, travlers arrived, chilled and thinking unpleasant things about the weather. Here for Night. Basketball teams, representatives at an oil company meeting as well as individuals were among the snowbound persons. For many of them, used to the hazardous character of the present winter, it was just another blizzard and they put up with the inconven- ence of interrupted travel as a matter of course. For some, it was something new and a little exciting. Thursday brought the promise Jiat highways and railroads would ioon be cleared and travelers could itart on their journeys again. French Ghie From Heel to Toe! Guaranteed fay Good Housekeeping New... SPRING STYLES.. Remarkable at Inspired by Parisian orginats ... copied with perfection in Patent Leather...Gabardine... Kid ... Swagger Buck... colors that stir the pulses .. . NAVY, ...VENETIAN TAN...RUSSET .. .SMOKE GREY... BLACK... in an unbelievable variety! See these Paris Fashion charmsl iiiliili BITS ABOUT 'EM Mrs. M. J. Conrin and son, James, have returned from Stewart, Minn., where they attended the wedding of Miss Norine Conrin and Vemon Pearson. Miss Conrin is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs, T. F. Conrin. James Conrin, cousin of the bride, and Agnes Conrin, sister of the bride, attended the couple. A wedding dance dance held in the Stewart community hall was attended by more than 200. * * * Keith Grimm left Wednesday for Detroit. Mich., alter a visit at the George Bourne home, 1125 First street southwest. HARRIS-STEWART BRISTOW--Miss Margaret Stewart of Bristow and Glen Harris of Clarksville were married by the Rev. Mr. Fisher, at the parsonage in Clarksville. Miss Jeanette Stewart, sister of the bride, and Lyle Harris, the bridegroom's brother, attended the couple. After the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Glen Harris went to the James Harris home near Clarksville where they will reside for the present. Tongue May Be Served in Many Tempting Ways By ANN KINGSLEY Too often homemakers think of tongue as a delicacy to be eaten only when dining at some hotel or restaurant and not as a meat which has numerous possibilities for home "use. It may be that many women feel that tongue is difficult to cook or that a whole tongue is more than her small family can eat. As to the cooking, you'll find with your first trial that it is no trick at all. Nor will you find it difficult to use a whole one for the left-over tongue is always in demand for sandwiches, jellied dishes or creamed combinations to be served in patty shells or croustades. Cook Whole Tongue. Buy a whole tongue, beef, pork, or lamb, according to the size fam- ly you wish to serve. If you buy a fresh tongue, cover it with boiling salted water and allow it to simmer until the skin begins to curl away from the meat. If you want to serve it hot, remove the tongue from the water and take off the skin before serving, but if you are joing to use it cold allow it to cool In the broth. Smoked tongue is prepared in the same manner only 10 salt is added to the cooking wa- :er. Many people like to add a few Day-leaves and some whole cloves to .he cooking water for added flavor. Sliced, cold tongue or cold tongue sandwiches are great favorites but i f , you wish a more elaborate way in which to use left-over tongue, there afe many recipes from which you may choose. Here are a few choice ones for you to try. Cold Tongue With Fresh Asparagus Cold sliced tongue. 2 medium bunches asparagus. 2 egg yolks. «· cup butter. 1 teaspoon lemon juice. Toast triangles. Radishes. Parsley. Wash asparagus and prepare for cooking. Cook until tender in boiling salted water. Drain. Place egg, yolks, lemon juice and one-third of butter in top of double boiler. Cook until .' LOOK, ISN'T IT A SHAME! DIS"WASH1NG HAS MADE '31 \ MY POOR HANDS ALL J TMAT CHEAP. HARSH P YOU'RE USIN THAT RUINING YOUR HANDS -^ NOT ONLY THAT--BUT T H E } DISHES HAVE A GREASY FILM \ LEFT ON THEM AFTER'THEY'RE J WASHED. AND THE WATER J fiLWAYS FEELS GREASY, TOO I *--. . _ . _ _ , ^jr USE RINSO. ITS RICH SUDS. ABSORB THE GREASE -MAKE IT VANISH COMPLETELY. DISHES, POTS AND PANS COME SHINY-CLEAN .WITHOUT A TRACE, OF GREASY FILM NEXT DAY MAG'.C! IT GETS , RIO OF EVERY BIT OF GREASE IN A JIFFY. AND IT'S SO EASY ON MY HANDS U SE Rinso on washday, too. Rinso suds are thick, lively, tailing. They soak clothes much whiter without scrubbing or boiling. The makers of 3 3 famous washers recommend Rinso. It gives rich suds mn in harJtst 11 i i i A i . water. Try it! " ' * * * ' ! ' ' AMERICA'S BIGGEST-SELLING PACKAGE SOAP thick over hot water. Do not allow water to touch bottom of cooking pan. Add second third of butter, allow to thicken and repeat with last third. Arrange tongue on platter with the asparagus and Hollandaise sauce on the toast triangles. Garaish with radishes and parsley. Pork Tongue Polonaise. Place two sliced onions in a frying pan with two tablespoons of lard and fry until brown. Add leftover tongue cut into small pieces; one-fourth pound of rice, boiled; two ounces grated chese; with salt and cayenne pepper. Cook until cheese is melted and serve while hot. Jellied Tongue in Aspic 1 beef tongue. 2 tablespoons gelatine. 4 tablespoons cold water. 2 tablespoons lemon juice. 2 cups hot meat stock. Carrot, cooked. Beet, cooked. Parsley. Salt. Pepper. Cover tongue with water and simmer until tender. Let it cool in its own liquor. Run a skewer through the tip of tongue and fleshy part so that it will keep in shape. When cool, remove the skewer, remove the skin and hard parts, and season. Soak gelatine in cold water for five minutes. Add lemon juice, salt and pepper, and hot meat stock. Stir until gelatine is dissolved. Strain through cheesecloth. Place a round pan in ice water, cover the bottom with gelatine mixture, and when firm decorate with cooked carrots, beets cut in fancy shapes, and'parsley. Cover with gelatine, adding it carefully so as not to disarrange the vegetables. When this layer is firm, put in tongue and gradually add the remaining mixture. Chill and unmold on garnished platter. Tongue en Casserole. 1 beef tongue (medium size.) 1 cup carrots (diced). 3 A cup onion. 1 cup celery (diced). 2 cups liquor in which tongue was cooked. 3 tablespoons flour. 1 teaspoon salt. Few grains pepper. Place tongue in casserole and cover with diced vegetables. Add gravy prepared from liquor, flour, and seasonings. Bake in slow oven (300 degrees F.) or simmer on top of stove for 1 hour. This will serve 10. Tongue Fatties. 2 cups ground tongue. 1 egg. beaten. 1 2 cup milk. l i cup bread crumbs. 1 teaspoon salt. Mix ingredients, handling very lightly to avoid packing. Shape into patties ii-inch thick. Brown in a small amount of fat, on top of the stove, or bake in a moderate oven (350 defrees F.) for 15 minutes. Serves four. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED AT ALLISON ALLISON -- Marriage licenses were issued to: Ralph Kluiter, 30. and Tena Modderman. 27, both of Shell Rock, and to Martin Edward Krull, 24, and Henrietta Knavel, 24, both of Dumont. EUNICE ANDERSON HEADS DRAMA GROUP Wig and Masque Dramatic society's ncwcly elected officers are Eunice Anderson, president: Dorothy Evans, vice president; Mae Grace Spuhler, secretary; PaUicia Rose, publicity manager. A sciap- book committee was appointed, consisting of Leonaine Breese and Dorothy Gitz. Principles of make-up were discussed at the meeting by Miss Lillian Schimmick and members of the club practiced application of make-up. Following the meeting refreshments were served, and time spent in discussion of various phases of the theater. HELFALOT CLUB IS ENTERTAINED Mrs. Lucy Crcekmur, 416 Sixth street southeast, entertained the Helpalot club at her home Wednes- oay. Luncheon wag fcrvcd at noon and the time spent informally. Mrs. Clarence Wagner and Mrs. Harold were guests. Plans Made for Spring Activities Swimming, Dancing, Volleyball on Schedule at Y. W. C. A. March 1 begins the spring season at the Y. W. C. A. and classes in the health department are being organized. Instruction in swimming is given on Tuesday evenings at 7:30 o'clock for business and high school girls and classes are being started in swimming for the spring and summer. The new class in junior and senior life saving will begin its meetings Tuesday, March 3, at 6:30 o'clock. There will be a short business meeting of the Life Saving corps at that time and retention of membership will depend on payment of dues and presence at the meeting. Plans are going forward for the dance drama which is scheduled for May 18. Tryouts for the tap classes are being held during the week and 234 youngsters have been given parts in the recital. No beginners will be enrolled for the rest of tbe season. There will be no class in ballroom dancing until next fall. Volleyball teams are being formed for the older girls who have been members of the previous season's basketball squads. Any girl interested in playing volleyball may call the Y. W. for Information. Plans are being considered for offering tennis and golf when the weather permits. H E L P I N G T H E H O M E M A K E R By MBS. B1AKY MORTON Menu Hint Pork Chops B?.ked Potatoes Cabbage Salad Corn Apple sauce Cake Coffee or Tea The recipe for apple sauce cake was given in a contest by Mrs. Margaret Miller of Akron, Ohio. "This is a very la_rge cake." she says, "so if your family is of the average size it would be best to divide the recipe. '· Today's Kecipes Apple Sauce Cake.--Cream one cup butter and two cups brown sugar together. Add four teaspoons soda (scant) to two cups warm apple sauce. Add to creamed butter and sugar. Mix one-half cup nuts in four and one-half cups flour. Add flour little at a time, then a few raisins until all flour and one pound of raisins has been used. Bake in slow oven from one and one-half to two hours. Cheese Salad To make a plain cheese salad, cut the cheese into thin strips, scatter them over lettuce leaves and serve with French dressing. Safety Measures If you have an electric washing machine, be sure to pull out the electric plug when leaving the machine between washdays, and coil the connecting cord where it will not collect moisture and dirt. Do not lubricate or adjust any part of the washer while the cord is connected to the current source. Proper insulation of all wiring, cords and electrical devices is especially important in the laundry, where the worker often touches them with wet hands and where the floors and the walls are damp. Rest Broom Give the broom a rest when it Is off duty. Put a screw-eye in its handle and hang it up. Taste Fresh Rolls or biscuits taste almost like fieshly baked products if they are closed in a paper bag and warmed in a moderate oven. Saves Linen A roll of absorbent paper toweling in the kitchen will save your linen toweling from many a stain. It can be used for lining the garbage OLD MOTHER HUBS ARD HAS FIUED HER BARE CUPBOARD WITH ONIONS AND STEAKS AND CHEESES; HER STOMACH FEELS GRAND SINCE SHE KEEPS TUMS ON HAND... SHE EATS WHAT SHE DARN WELL PLEASES! NO ALKALIES FOR ACID INDIGESTION Ti / IT-LIONS have found they do not need to IVx drijnch Xheir stomachs with strong, caustic alkalies. Physicians have said this habi'. often brings further acid indigestion. So much more safe and sensible to simply carry a roll of Turns in your pocket Munch 3 or 4 after meals--or whenever troubled by heartburn, gas. sour stomach. Try them when you fed the effects of last night's party, or when you smoke too much. Turns contain a wonderful antacid which neutralizes acid in the storoacl. but never over- alkalizes stomach or blood. As pleasant to eat as candy and only lOc at any drug store. FOR THE TUMMY. receptacle and thus keeping it clean; it can be used for draining foods cooked in deep fat, for removing grease from pots and pans before washing them, and for countless other things. Saving the Feet Many women make the mistake of saving old, run-over shoes to wear "around the House." Others spend a large part of the day in felt or soft cloth house slippers. The woman who wears correctly fitted, comfortable shoes to work in will be going a long way toward making her housework lighter. There are so many steps to be taken and so much bending and kneeling to do and a pair of good walking shoes with soles that are flexible and not too heavy, will make housework much pleasauter and save her from fatigue. TABERNACLE SOCIETY GETS NEW OFFICERS Mrs. Larry Nolan was installed as president and Mrs. J. B. Hughes, secretary-treasurer of the Tabernacle society at a meeting at St. Joseph's hall Wednesday. There were 50 members present and a gift was presented to Mrs. L. C. Pattee, the retiring president. FAREWELL PARTY FOB PEDERSENS Mrs. Lawrence Long and Mrs. Chester Millard entertained 50 friends at a surprise farewell party for Mr. and Mrs. Martin Pedersen at their home south of Emery. Five hundred was played with high score prices going to Mrs. Harold Millard and Frank Coffin and low to Mrs. Martin Pedersen and Glen Schwartz. At the close of the evening, refreshments were served and a gift presented to the honorees who are moving to a farm near Plymouth. They have lived in the Emery neighborhood for a number of years. OECHKEE OF HONOR PLANS KID PARTY Degree of Honor Protective association will meet Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock at Moose hall and all members have been invited to attend the "Kid's Party" which will be held at the close of the meeting. Costumes may be worn. The party is the first of a series of 12 which will be held on the last Friday of each month. The committee in charge includes Vesta Lindsay, Frances Billman a n d Martha Buehler. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS--SINCE 1920 COUETESY AND SATISFACTIOH WITH EVERY PURCHASE COTTON SHOP Colorful, crisp, new, practical dresses for indoor and outdoor play, work, teas, sports and dress-up wear. You need a half dozen. They're inexpensive enough to have more. $1.98 $2.95 $5.95 Fashioned by the nationally famous makers: Nelly Don Queen Make Boulevard Sa Dee Marcy Lee Summer Queen La Grace Roxbury SEE YOU TOMORROW" GIRLS' SNOW SUITS REDUCED FOR FINAL CLEARANCE TO and Watch me eat it! "I always drink my milk, and I cat plenty of that good Vitamin D Bread. Morn says it'll help make my teeth sound, and mr bones strong, so that I'll grow to be a big man some day. "I'm on the 4-D Plan! I brush my teeth every day, and I go (a the dentist, and I know I get lots of Vitamin D." Grown-ups, too, will find it a good'habit to eat plenty of Vitamin D Bread every day. Ask for it by name, at your grocer's. Free recipe booklet explaining 4-D Plan on request. "VITAMIN D" . Is Better Bread

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