Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 18, 1931 · Page 5
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 18, 1931
Page 5
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FEBRUARY 18 1931 Stand by Your Young People, Advice Offered By VIRGINIA 'If I were hanged on the highest hill Mother o 1 mine, I know whose love would follow me still--" I wish that were always true. And I wish that it Included fathers and grandparents and aunts and uncles, etc. Our children are born into this world without their consent and are variously brot up. They may do wrong, and who is there to tell, when they do, whose is the fault? All parents and guardians can do is to stand by them and help them .out. Better, still, always keep close to them so that we can forestall the wrongdoing, if possible. When society realizes that criminals are probably not responsible for their evil doing, but are the victims of environment, "training, ignorance, ill health, cither physic«l or mental, etc., and treats them accordingly, this world will be a great deal' better off than it is. And older people should always bear in mind that maybe when young people step from the straight and narrow path it may be their-the older ones'--fault. Then they would try to help instead of raving ana nagging and turning them out. All this is preface to answering a letter from a young girl who was turned out, after a slight quarrel, of the only home she had known since early childhood. And thereby followed all her troubles. HOPEFULLY WAITING FOR AN ANSWER; You poor little kid. Of course you haven't been wise or good, but I blame your natural protectors principally for your condition. I can't imagine anyone--let alone a near relative--turning a young girl out without funds'or a place to go. I think you should tell your fathp.r of your condition. Not necessarily the circumstances, ana. ask him what you should do--whether he wants to take care of you himselt or to reconcile you with your young husband. He was the cause of the MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MAKE THIS MODEL AT HOME GLOBE-GAZETTE 15 CENT PRACTICAL PATTERN Pattern 3116 By ANNFa ADAMS This model is very easy to make, extremely ' becoming and unusually practical, as It has reversible fronts and' one little spot does not necessitate immediate laundering. The scalloped details of fronts and sleeves are most fashionable and since they are bound in braid, purchased ready to use, they are quite simple to finish. Indeed the entire frock is bound with the braid, an effective and quick method for the home sewer. Gingham, percale, rayon, dimity and cotton broadcloth are suitable fabrics for pattern 2116. May be obtained only in sizes 10 18, 20, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, and 44. Size 16 requires 2% yards of 39 inch material. No dressmaking experience is necessary to make this model with our pattern. Yardage for every size, and simple, exact instructions are given. Send 15 cents in coins or stamps (coins preferred), for each pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size wanted. The new spring and summer fashion book is now ready. It features an excellent assortment of afternoon, sports and house dresses, lingerie, pajamas and kiddies' clothes. Price of book, 15 cents. Book with pattern, 25 cents. Address all mail and orders to Globe-Gazette pattern department, 243 West Seventeenth street, New York City. separation, so is responsible, in large measure, for what happened. I don't see what good it can do to tell the whole truth unless you have to. * * " * VI: I'm sure, after reading all that long letter I haven't much of an idea what you want me to advise you about. I think you should try to curb that "terrible temper" you say you have. But of course you are doing that. I also think I'd follow my hunch, if I were you, and leave the boy that got married strictly alone. You cannot do him any good by allowing him to see you, and you can do your own reputation and his wife harm. As to the boy friend. All your 2116 friends seem a bit temperamental, so I'm sure he'll get over his peeve and come back. Let's hope he won't go off on a tangent and marry someone he does not care for, as the other one did. It works both ways. Building enough prisons will give men employment; giving them employment will lessen the number of prisoners. ·--Muslcogco Phoenix HELPING THE HOMEMAKER By MILS. ALEXANDER GEORGE PINEAPPLE FILLED COOKIES Breakfast Chilled Orange Juice French Toast Maple Srup Broiled Sausages Coffee Luncheon Cheese and Bacon Sandwiches Tea Peach Sp.uce Sugar Cookies Dinner Escalloped Oysters Baked Potatot-s Buttered Cabbage Biscuit Pi um j el | v Head Leltuce and Mayonnaise Pineapple Filled Cookies Coffee Clircso and Bacon Sandwiches Twelve slices bread cut thin, 3 tablespoons soft butter, 2 tablespoons horseradish, 2 tablespoons catsup, G thin slices cheese, 12 strips bacon. Mix the butter, 1 '"horseradish and catsup. Spread on the bread. On half the slices add the cheese anr bacon. Cover with the remaining slices. Place on a baking sheet anc Lake until well browned. Turned to allow even browning. If preferred the. bacon can bt, broiled and added after the sandwiches have been browned. L'inoupplo'Filled Cookies (8 Dozen) One cup fat, 2 cups sugar, 3 eggs 3 tablespoons pineapple juice, 2 tablespoons lemon juice, 14 teaspoon salt, 1 teaspoon nutmeg, 4 cxips flour, 1 teaspoon cream of tartar. Cream fat and sugar. Mix wel and add eggs and fruit juices. Beat 2 minutes. Add rest of ingredients Chill the dough. Roll out on a floured board. Cut out with cooky cutter. On half the cookies spread the pineapple filling. Place the remaining cookies on the tops. Press firmly and prick each cookie several times with a fork. Bake 15 minutes on a greasy cookie sheet in moderate oven. IJ desired, the dough can be rolled out in rectangular shape and one side spread with the pineapple and the other side folded over on top. When pressed down, squares can bn cut with a sharp knife. This is ature Produces Rare Flavor in For a Real Change Taste the Rare Tang and Rich Mellow Body of Coffees from Central America . . . (PUBLISHERS' PHOTO SERVICE) From Lofty Mountain Plantations Mulca Cany These Coffees lo Town HEI r \ V 3RE'S a suggestion. If you want something different in coffee, try--not just another'"brand"--but an utterly different KIND of coffee. Then see what happens. We procure our coffees from tiny mountain districts along the West Coast of Central America. A region that, experts now concede, produces probably the fullest-flavored coffees known today. Where nature leaves out the "rough" offensive oils. You taste only pure, invigorating flavor. Flavor so rich that you just can't help making the kind of coffee men can't forget. Introduced by Folger Years ago this coffee ,was first served in the famous Bohemian restaurants of San Francisco where it was introduced by Folger. Travelers tasting it there were captivated by its unusual flavor. Flavor produced by a peculiar combination of rich volcanic soil, altitude, sun's rays and tropic rainfall--that is found nowhere else in the world. Connoisseurs among the European nobility, it is said, even went to Central America to purchase private plantations, first to supply their own tables and later to exploit commercially. Thus the fame of these rare coffees spread around the world. The Folger Test Would you like to see for yourself just how · different these coffees are--in richness and in flavor? Here's a test that is as simple as it is fair. TomorrowmorningdrinkFolger's. The next morning drink the coffee you have been using. The third morning drink Folger's again. In a morning or %TM The Second Stage in tb« Journeyaf Rare Central American Coffeei to Father. Into the hold of a Panama Mail liner for the sea voyage to San FranciKO, the U. S. Port of Entry. (FOLGER PHOTO) really a labor saving- method for making cookies of this kind. Pineapple Filling. One cup chopped pineapple, 2-3 cup sugar, 3 tablespoons Hour, 3 tablespoons lemon juice, 2 tablespoons butter, '/, teaspoon nutmeg, Vi cvip pineapple juice. Blend the sugar nnd flour. Add rest of ingredients. Cook slowly and sti rconstanlly until sauce thickena Cool and spread on the cookies. Constantly Obstinate Children Reflection Upon Past Treatment By, ALICE JUDSON I'EALE. ' We all know the child, and we are lucky if he docs not live in our house, who offers resistance to every command, who fights back, argues or offers a silent but none the less effcclive refusal to obey. With such a child nearly every hour of the day brings a battle of wills and punishments. A child does not thus make his own life hard without due cause. Such consistent obstinacy reflects always upon the treatment he has received. Most frequently he has been subjected to entirely too many commands which come often from not one but from many adults whose ideas conflict with one another. His treatment has been now firm, even harsh and again unduly lax and indulgent. He has learned by experience that throwing- a temper tantrum will probably get him the thing which has just been denied or that Grandmother will let him do what Mother forbade. Such a child is being thoroly trained to a negative and obstinate attitude which must give rise to innumerable further conflicts and WIFE PRESERVERS A pretty and delicious sandwich is made by spreading one side of the sandwich bread with cream cheese and the other with tart, bright colored jam. Any bread is good. which will sLand In the way of his harmonious relations with adults and children outside the home. One of the immediate effects at home is the occurrence of a great many emotional scenes in which anger, vindictiveness anil a hysterical lack of -self control are thoroly practiced day by day in a manner which cannot fail to mark deeply the child's developing character. The habit of obstinacy makes him unwilling to accept even those reasonable limitations which are necessary to a healthful routine while outside the home it stands in the way of his learning, and of pleasant social relationships. Life in Chicago these days seems to be just one bomb after another.-f- Cedar Falls Itcconi. The power trust will be an ideal political issue next time. A mnn forgets hip real troubles when he gets mad about a light bill.--Davenport Times. CHARLES CITY NEWS Daughenbaugh Pleads Guilty to Throwing Bottle at Mason City Car. CHARLES CITY, Feb. IS.-Siegel Daughenbaugll pleaded guilty before Justice S. H. Mclchcr to a charge of assault and received H fine of 500 and costs. He was held for throwing a bottle thru the windshield of a Mason City car Saturday night in Rudd. Marvin Carbciner and L,. 1C. I-Innnum who were wita him had been arrested for driving while intoxicated. The charges were changed to disorderly conduct and each was fined $10 and costs by Justice Melcher. They were all arrested by Marshall Ed Stalker of Rudd and brot to the jail in Charles City. Justice Melcher bound Guy Spurbeck over to the grand jury on the charge of driving while intoxicated. He was released on bonds of $500. VACUUM PACKED Of Course!--Always Fresh two you will decidedly favor one or the other; the best coffee wins. That's fair, isn't it? J0l FOLGER COFFEE COMPANY Kansas City San Francisco Dallas Impersonator Gives Program to Charles City Woman's Club CHARLES CITY, Feb. 18.--Miss Udna Means, impersonator, Chicago, jave a program of readings lo liie Women's club members and their quests Tuesday evening lu the Church of Christ. For more than an lour Miss Means held the close attention of her audience while she read selections tulcen from n cross jection of life in varying moods, including some original numbers. The serious one that moved her listen · ers to tears was "Butterflies" by Mary Shipman Andrews which was a powerful appeal for peace. Miss Means adjusted herself to the meaning of each reading and her skill in facial expression added to the performance. The applause at the of each reading brot encores that tickled the audience, especially the one including whistling selections of a growing: boy. Mrs. Milton Dunlap, president o" the Women's club introduced Miss Means and made an announcement at: the close of the program to thn effect that Mrs. Carlyle Ellis was inviting every member of the Women's club to be her guest Thursday afternoon at the community hous'j when her house guost, Miss Alien Mansur 'of New York City, would give a similar program. Interested Farmers to Meet at Charles City, Hear O'Donnell Talk. CHARLES CITY, Feb. IS.-Farmers interested in the Floyd county reload association will meei in Charles City Feb. 26 when R. F. O'Donucll of Mason City will be here to explain the plan. The meeting will be held in the Ellis auditorium and it is expected nn organization will be perfected. The object is to provide a better market for livestock product. The meeting is called for 2 o'clock In the afternoon. Co-operative market of livestock was planned by representatives of shipping points at a meeting in the, Farm Bureau office. An attempt will be made to interview every farmer in the county. The agricultural outlook conference will be held in Charles City Feb. 2i. This will bi one of 3G outlook meetings this month in Iowa. George G. Robison who formerly resided here but now a resident of Council Bluffs was operated on for a tumor according to a message received by relatives. Mrs. A. F. Neis will be hostess to the W. T. club at her home this evening. DAMON'S INC THE CHEERFUL SERVICE STORE Why do particular women select McCallum Stockings at Damon's? Because, they know that this luxurious hosiery, all silk from top-to-toe may be had in harmonizing lines to match both frock and face, because they know that when they buy McCallum's they are achieving sure stocking economy. LOVED PASTRIES BUT SUFFERED IF HE ATE THEM 1 CHARLES CITY BRIEFS · F.C. C.. 19JI CHARLES CITY, Feb. IS.--Mr and Mrs. L. H. Henry received ti cablegram from their daughter, Marian, staling thru she was married yesterday morning lo Alfred Burri, United States consul to Holland. The marriage took place , ! .n Amsterdam and Mr. and Mrs. Burri went to Switzerland on their honeymoon. Gail Schrader, oboe and English horn player, will play in the North Central orchestra in DCS Moinc.j April 13 at the national supervisor:* convention. She will also play in the same orchestra in Marion Cily March 19. The Legion auxiliary will give a tea Friday afternoon for their members, the W. R. C. and D. A: Ii. for the purpose of hearing over the radio the address at the national defense conference at Washington. The Ucv. G. A. Hess went to Greene today to officiate at. tlie funeral of the late John Skillcn. Following a program given by the children of Lincoln .school, Mis : i Alice Mnn:inr, who is visiting Mrs Carlyle Kills, gave n program of readings at the Lincoln P. T. A. Monday evening. There was an attendance of 150. I like pics better than most any food, but I used to sutler when I ate pastry," says M. J. Cziok, well- known police officer, of '1037 Twenty- Third Ave., So., Minneapolis, Minn. "f would have sick headaches; would belch, leaving a sour taste in my mouth; suffered a lot with gas on my stomach; had no appetite. "I had indigestion like t h a t for over two years. .Soda didn't help anil I tried many things before 1 heard about Pape's Diapcpsin. "H took me right out of my Iroiihlu. I have a mighty hearty appetite, crtl pastry or any thing "I want anil have no iiftcr-erTncls. I am never without Pape's Diapepsin and recommend it to everyone I know." If you suffer from indigestion, often or just occasionally, get a package of these candy-like tablets from your druggist. They stop heartburn, jj:is on stomach, belching, nausea, headaches or any other symptoms of indigestion soon ns the trouble starts. They are harmless; form no habit; can be taken as often as needed. If you wish to try them before buy- inq, write "Pape's Diapepsin"," Wheeling, W. Va., for a FREE sample box. Quick Relief for Stomach liFsl LADIES' SIERY When you make a purchase at Damon's you have the assurance that the merchandise will be exactly as represented, that you have made a "good buy." Below are listed representative Damon values. "McCALLUM" INGRAIN CHIFFONS Fine, cobwebby, sheer. Thin hose has been selling for $2.50. The new price is-$1.95 Pair 3 Pair for 55.50 "McCALLUM" CHIFFON Finest quality pure silk. A beautiful sheer hose and yon just know she wears them-$1.95 Pair 3 Pair for S5.50 "Cinderella" Chiffons and Service Chiffons Large range of poulnr shades in ail sizes-$1.50 Pair 3 Pair for !j;4.25 THE "BOBOLINK" Pull fashioned, medium weight service. Every pair fully guaranteed to give absolute satisfaction-- $1.00 Pair 3 Pair for $2.85 THE "CINDERELLA" Full fashioned Chiffon Picot Top, French Heels. Good range of new shades-$1.00 Pair I! Pair for 52.85 MEN'S SILK SOX Pure Silk with (.he new triple toe -- insuring longer wear. Colors, Navy, Grey, French Tan, Black, Champagne. 50c Pair Hosiery Values From the Downstairs Store FASHIONED MERCERIZED LISLE A good quality hose in all the popular shades-- 35c Pair 3 Pair for $1.00 RAYON HOSE Fine guage rayon wltll reinforced toe, novelty d u.ble point heel, largo raoge o new shades-- 49c Pair .'! Pair for §1.40 SEAT COVERS FIT-ALL SKAT COVERS Something New! A seat cover that will fit any make or mode! car. Complete sets nicely made. Ready to put on. See These Wonderful Values. ANY MODEL COUPE $1.59 ANY MODEL COACH AND SEDAN $2.59 VELDOWN NAPKINS i. regular 45c packages I VELDOWN NAPKINS 1 regular 50c package KREEMOFF TISSUE Somebody's .scrawled a line up (.here just where wo were going to write an ad about A P. Come on now, who did it? Oh ... thut's different. You .say the lino shows how fust the retail price of food lias been going down? So it. does. And it.'s taken quite a slide, hasn't it? Down to about 15% lower than it was in .September, 102!), according to the Bureau o£ Labor Statistics. Better not erase ii then; because A I hud mare to do with the drawing of that lino than anybody else in the United States. For, as growers and producers have reduced their prices A P has reduced the price of food in its stores. Wo'll jast urite the ail wny doivn here in 11 little lilt of space. A P Is tho strongest influcnco in tho country for keeping Ihn price of food to tho consumer loiv, rur · R I A T T I A C O .

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