The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 14, 1934 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 14, 1934

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

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 14, 1934
Page:
Page 7
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

MARCH 14 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE SEVEN Auxiliary Plans Card Party for Friday at P. GeE Plans are being completed for a benefit card party to be held Friday evening at 8 o'clock at the P. G. and B. auditorium under the sponsorship of the American Legion auxiliary. The proceeds will be used to carry on the work of the auxiliary. Mrs. John Vance is chairman of general arrangements. Mrs. A. L. Peterson will have charge of refreshments and Mrs. W. Earl Hall, tables. Contract and auction bridge and 500 will be played. A program of music and other entertainment is being arranged by the committees in charge. Monroe-Washington Circle Plans Annual Ravages of Tear Gas Bad Angle of Hold-Up K Visitation Program Visitation night will be observed by Monroe-Washington Child Study circle Thursday evening at 7:45 at Monroe school. The other circles of the city have been invited to attend the meeting. Mrs. D. L. Kratz will lead the lesson on "The Child's Religion," assisted by Mrs. George K. Davies, Mrs. Don Wieder and G. A. Dale. Mrs. Davies will speak on "Religion in the Home," Mrs. Wieder on "Beginning Religion in Sunday School," and Mr. Dale on "Mental Hygiene." Mrs. Dale will show films on child welfare from Iowa City. There will be xylophone numbers by Mrs. W. B. McClellan and music by Mrs. Russell Thompson. Following the program, refreshments will be served by members of the Monroe-Washington circle. Miss Beatrice Fink Wed to M. Martinson EMMONS, Minn., March 14.-Miss Beatrice Fink, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Fink of Conger, Minn., and Morrin Martinson, son of Ingerbret Martinson of Lake Mills, were married at the German Lutheran church with the Rev. W. H. Neuman readtag the sen-ice. They were attended by Miss Margaret Fink, cousin of the bride and Lawrence Martinson, cousin of the bridegroom. Miss Ardyce Steele played the wedding march and sang "The Bells of St. Mary's." Following the ceremony a wedding dinner was served by the parents of the bride to the immediate relatives. LEGION DRUM CORPS AUXILIARY AT DINNER Mrs. J. E. O'Keefe and Mrs. W. J Irving »"*ertained 22 members of A»4l / Legion 'and' drum Bess Mudgett, Lydia Crosby Experienced No Fear of Bandits. How to deal with the ravaging effects of tear gas without an handkerchief presented more of a problem to one woman employe of the First National bank, than the holdup. Miss Besa Mudgett, teller of the bank, found herself in such a predicament during the robbery. Miss Mudgett was waiting on a customer when she »aw one of the bandits enter the bank. She stepped back from the window and obeyed the command to lie down when it was given. There was great confusion of orders, according to Miss Mudgett, no one being sure who was meant when the directions were given. Llned TJp Outside. After the robbery had been el fected, Miss Mudgett was ordered out of the bank with the rest of th employes. They were lined up on th south side of the building near th bandit car. Fortunately there wa* Mudgett and she was not taken foi a ride She said that she was not specially frightened by the pro- er was Miss Lydia Crosby, e. stenographer in the investment department of the bank, who was »ken on the car and released a few miles from Mason City. Miss Crosby was ordered out of the building as, soon as the hold-up started. Hei position in the line-up made it neces lary for her to get on the car, al though she «aid she thought the in tention of the bandits was to take the tellers and cashiers of the bank. On Chilly Ride. "I wasn't frightened," Miss Crosby said "I felt that if we obeyed order* no harm would c°me to «»· It was cpld riding, but not difficult to hang on to the car." Miss Crosby was one of those standing on the rear bumper. She clung to the back window from which the glass had been removed. All of the women concerned in the hold-up acted calmly and none of the fainting and hysterics attributed to the sex were evident dur- Holdup Affects Cast of Woman's Club I Act Play The holdup of the First National bank has many far reaching effects, among them the necessity for W. G. C. Bagley to withdraw from the cast of "Ten Minutes by the Clock," one act play which is to be entered by the Woman's club in the Iowa City Play production contest March 23, Rehearsals are being held under the direction of Mrs. E. E. Hunter and the play will be presented foi Woman's club members Thursday, March 22, at 3 o'clock in the high school auditorium. The cast includes Dr. H. K. Jones, Mrs. R. E. Romey, Mrs. Charles Grippen, Mrs. Douglas Swale, Mrs. Draper Long, Edwin Helbling Don Helbling and Miss Gretchen Blckel. Globe-Gazette's Quilt Pattern --*-- Social Calendar WEDNESDAY Phoenician club-7 o'clock, Miss Florence Martin, Leone McGhee's tearoom, lesson, Miss Jean Mickey. L O. F. Lodge-8 o'clock, Eagles hall. G. F. S. Senlo Bits About 'Em HELPING THE HOMEMAKER the Jefferson amber rwlm. ° Bridge was played with pi-fees going to Mrs. Vic Randall, Mrs W V. Clausen and Mrs. Irma Mulligan. A St. Patrick's color scheme was carried out in the decorations. T N". T. CLUB MEETS FOB WAFFLE SUPPER T N. T. club met for a waffle supper at the Y. W- C, A. Tuesday evening at -which the annual nation "wide business girls .banquet was announced Miss Elsa Truslon who is to be married in the near future, was presented a number of gifts. Miss Bess Jordan played piano numbers. Guests at the meeting were Miss Elvira Olson and Miss Maxine Howard. DOROTHY FERLEMAN HONORED AT PARTY Miss Dorothy Ferleman was honored at a party given at her home, 7 Louisiana avenue southeast, on the occasion of her birthday. Din- ier was served at 7:30 o'clock and green and white decorations were used. Bridge was played during the evening with high score prize going to Miss Elaine Snook. ''8:15 o'clock, Mrs. B. R. Thomas, 228 Fifteenth street southeast, Miss Jessie Stetzer, hostess. THURSDAY Sans Soiici club-1 o'clock, Mrs. George Senior, a!2 Eighth street northwest. R. N. A. Health club-- g o'clock, P. G. * E., Mrs. Francis Skene, hostess. Trinity Forest Park circle-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. R. O. Storvick, 1022 Second street southwest. Nira Card club-2 o'clock, Mrs. E. W. Cart, 1008 Monroe avenue northwest. New Idea club-1 o'clock, Mrs. Ed Sippel, 828 First street northwest Thursday Bridge club-1 o'clock, Mrs. Oscar Davis, 921 Pennsylvania avenue northeast Hanford Ladles aid-1 o'clock, Mrs. J. W. Heinselman. Immanuel Northeast division-2:30 o'clock, church, Lenten program, Mrs. J. E. Blythe, speaker. ~~ S W. V. auxiliary circle-' ^rs. M, Miss Margaret Handel, daughtei of Mr. and Mrs. John Handel, 1053 fourth street southwest, was presented in a student recital by the Cornell college conservatory of music Wednesday afternoon. Miss Handel who is a freshman at Cornell, gave two vocal solos. She is a. member of the college choir, the By antS. ALEXANDER GKOHGE Meals For Four Breakfast Orange Juice Poached Eggs on Toast Waffles Coffee Luncheon Corn Chower Crackers DENNIS O'CONNOR 76, DIES AT HOME Retired Stock Buyer, Farmer Succumbs to Heart Disease. Dennis O'Connor, 76, died at his home, 622 North Federal avenue about 9:30 o'clock Tuesday evening from heart disease. He had been ill for several months. Mr. O'Connor was born at Farley, Feb. 22, 1858. He resided there until 1S83 when he moved to Rockwell. He had resided in several places in the county since that time and has resided'in Mason Cty for the past 12 years. Mr. O'Connor was a stock ..LONDON KOADS buyer and farmer but had been rein years long past were built the u re a f Or the past 15 years, famous English roads that called to O n Sept. 28, 188G, Mr. O'Connor mind this'attractive quilt block. It was marr ied to Miss Catherine was pieced of triangles and squares Kelsh at Rockwell. Surviving Mr. by one o f ' o u r early New England O'Connor are his wife, and seven chil- settlers who, in a reminiscent mood, 6ren ^ Andrew of Waterloo, Vincent arranged the pieces to typify the o£ S J OUX Fal]s s Da k., Mrs. U. W. roads leading to "London Town, yVceks, Hampton, and Leonard, This pattern is from Quilt Book George Bernadette and Marjorie of No. 18 which/contains six other Mason Giy _ Three brothers, John of patterns. For your copy send 10 Car tersville, James of Dougherty cents in stamps or coin to Quilt and Murt of j^iny,,]^ and five sis- Department, Mason City Globe-ba- ters Mr3 M j Burk(Si Rockwell, zette, 200 Fifth Avenue, New York, ^ Monica' Waverly Mrs. James, Confessed Member of Auto Theft Ring Brought to Dubuque DUBUQUE, March 14. UP)--Raymond Clancy, Dubuque, confessed member of an automobile theft ring that has disposed of scores of stolen Chicago cars in Dubucme and Jones counties, was returned to DubuquS today by Chicago police. Clancy was arrested «t Elmburst, Bl., two weeks ago. WINTER'S "HANGOVER" A STUFFY HEAD robs you of sleep ...spoils your day. To dear your head quickly, use the convenient ntw VlCKS NoseSThroat DROPS Famou/ GOTHflm GOLD STRIPE Stockings ore 95' T. s IV N. Y. Be'sure to ask for book No. 18. Peach Sauce Fruit Cookies women's glee club and the oratorio society. Gene Ploung 403 Madison avenut northwest, has left for Waterloo where he was called by the death of his sister, Mrs. William Feisner. Mrs Ploung and children will join him in Waterloo Thursday for the funeral. Tea Dinner Baked Fish Tartar Sauce Escalloped Potatoes Buttered Spinach Apple Salad Coffee yhen tested with fork. Add rest of ingredients. Boil one minute. Serve. Butterscotch Pudding i murnmg U.L v.*u w ,,IV/\.«L- **..- .»..*,.. 2-3 cup dark brown sugar, 4 table- R. p. Murphy, pastor of the church, .«««« *!,,,,.. «? oarcrn 2 rims milk. V* will hn in rharFR Of the Services. Casey, Epworth, Mrs. Robert Hall, Farley, and Mrs. Ella Green, Dougherty, also survive. Funeral services will be held al the Holy Family church Friday morning at 9:30 o'clock. The Rev. spoons flour, 2 eggs, 2 cups milk, '/s w jn be in charge of the services. r cem . taken to the Randall funeral home. tent that he also was retarded in mental development, and had to make an effort to catch up after he went away to school. Every parent is apt to find one child more congenial than the others, but to show this preference is, if anything, worse for the pet than for the brothers and sisters. Wife Preservers Exceptional Values in Furniture at our ANNIVERSARY Sale Starting March 15 TYLER-RYAN FURNITURE CO. Arches Made Strong Ankles Straightened Strong, itdl-set arches give your child steady ankles, correct po_ise and body balance -- -a light-footed walk -a confident, graceful carriage. Shoes Support the arches, strengthen the ankles, protect and develop the arches, prevent and correct weak or flat foot. Let our children's foot sped- alist examine your child's feet and advise you in regard to the Correct Shoes. No charge for this service. f A I R D ' S ^·TM 14 EAST STATE SHOES ABE REALLY FITTED ,*T«W "-K-irttf ^IfCTO"" --_ .. 539 EigKna *i«bt-SKioie»»t, Barbara Melsh, Mrs. Mabel Woodward, hostesses. Grace Evangelical Ladle* aid-Church parlors, Mrs. August Carlson, Mrs. Leo Bumgartner, Mrs. A. M. Bumgartner, hostesses. Olivet Ladles aid- Mrs. Charles Hewitt, Mrs. William Galbreth, ftostesses. 0 Mr» 1S p! U w7 Mellem, 415 First street Southeast. A. Y. R. club- Postponed to March 22 at home of Mrs. Ben Herrenstine, 1508 Washington avenue northwest. Tusalata dub-6:15 o'clock, Y. W. C. A, Athenian club-7:45 o'clock. Miss Margaret Kelly, 624 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, current events, Mrs. H. E. McDonald, Mrs. W. B. McGrane, lesson, Mrs. M. E. Kelly. American Legion auxiliary-7:30 o'clock, Y. M. C. A. Washlngton-Monroe-C. S. C-7:45 o'clock, school, "The Child's Religion," Mrs. D. L. Kratz. Immanuel Luther league-8 o'clock, church, pin social.- C. D. of A-8 o'clock, Eagles hall. To Exhibit Preference for One Child Is Worse for Him Than Brothers By BROOKE PETERS CHURCH. Mrs. Brown was quite.frank in saying that her second child was her favorite. She even said it before the children themselves, for she had very modem notions about bringing up children, and one of these was absolute frankness. The effect of her candor on the children was unexpected, and a perfect example of the law of compensation. The oldest child, thus pushed aside by her younger sister, showed from the outset enough character to ignore her mother's partiality. She went her own independent way, and learned early to rely on herself both physically and spiritually. In school she did well both in work and play and found a great deal of satisfaction in the companionship of teachers and classmates. The favored sister, on the other hand, grew increasingly hard to control. In her effort to hold her mother's attention, she developed all kinds of peculiarities. , She became unfitted for life because of her dependence on her mother, who shielded and protected her as if she were a helpless baby. Dishonesty was one of her most distinctive faults, since she learned early to shift responsibility by lying. By the time she was 10 she was distinctly ranked as a backward child. The youngest child, a boy, finding no place in his mother's affections, save in so far as helplessness demanded time and attention, decided to stay a baby as long as possible, and succeeded to such an ex- Butterscotch Pudding Waffles 2 cups pastry flour, 4 teaspoons baking powder, 1-3 teaspoon salt, 1 teaspoon sugar,, 3 egg yolks, 1 1-3 cups milk, 3 tablespoons fat, melted, 3 egg whites, beaten. Mix flour, baking powder, salt and sugar. Add yolks and milk, beat 2 minutes. Add rest o£ ingredients, mixing lightly. Pour batter into greased waffle irons, cook until well browned on all sides. Serve hot. Corn Chowder 1 pound salt pork, 3 tablespoons chopped onions, 4 tablespoons chopped celery, 2 tablespoons chopped green pepers, 1 tablespoon chopped parsley, 1 cup diced potatoes (raw), 3 cups water, % teaspoon salt, y teaspoon paprika, 1 cup corn, 1 cup milk, 1-3 cup cream 2 tablesoons butter. Chop pork and heat until very hot in frying pan. Add and brown onions and celery, add rcmainta; seasonings, potatoes, water' and corn. Cover and cook slowly 25 min utes or until potatoes are tende: teaapoon salt, 1 teaspoon vanilla, 2 I Burial will be. in the Sacred Hearl tablespoons butter. | cemetery at Rockwell. The body was Blend sugar and flour. Add eggs and milk. Cook in double' boiler until pudding is thick and creamy. Stir frequently. Add remaining in-, x gradients. Mix well, pour into glass , C a i.p Hp ar] rm dish. Cool and chill. 31 OCnaiC llCdlUlg WASHINGTON, March 14. (/Pi- John A. Simpson, 65, Oklahoma City, president of the National C" p | Farmers' Union, suffered a heari Bonfire Is Origin of , attack and-collapsed in the senate BELMOND March 13.--A high office building today after testify rind from the northwest blew a ing against the federal gasolme tax mall boSire on the north side of before the senate finance comrmttee, he Solberg elevator at Solberg, flag] He was taken to a hospital, stop station seven miles south of i«re out of control Tuesday so that the fire department was called from Clarion to help fight the blaze. The blaze was finally brought into control. O. R. Meyer and son are the managers of the elevator. If your hands are rough in cold weather, you may start a runner when putting on your silk stockings. Try wearing an old pair of silk gloves for this purpose. FUR JACKETS Springtime is Fur Time Se« our Fashion Highlights in Fur Jackets for 1934-35. Our Collection is Complete. "Gee, they re good m e d i c i n a l , too 5 e -'MJ D E N ' S ** Mentliol Cough Drops Be Ready for Easter Have your clothes ready so you can join the parade. You'll like Model-Unique cleaning service. Every garment given careful attention. Satisfaction guaranteed. We call for and deliver your clothes at "cash and carry" prices. MODEL-UNIQUE Expert Cleaners 10G So. Federal BENEFIT BRIDGE Sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary FHIDAY EVE., 8 P. M. P. G. AND E. AUDITORIUM Contract, Auction, Five Hundred Music Entertainment Lunch. ^ ADMISSION Mrs. John D. Vance, Gen. Chairman EVERYTHING IN MUSIC FOOLISH GOING TO GET AHEAD HANDS WOTtt SHOW IT HONEY; A WONDER-HOW DID I EVER WIN SUCH A NO BUTS AT ALL 1 . WITH LUX IN THE DISHfWI MY HANDS WILL LOOK AS THOUGH I HAD MAIDS TO DO ALL THE WORK -IT'S A ONE -CENT- A-DW BEAUTY TREATMENT ST. PATRICK'S DAY SPECIALS PISTACHIO NUT ICE CREAM PISTACHIO BRICKS SHAMROCK CENTER BRICKS ! YffiU AL The clever hostess is the one who strives for delightful effects. We provide them in unique molds and zestful flavors in our special St. Patrick's day Ice Cream and Frozen desserts. SHAMROCK MOLDS LIME SHERBET ASK A LUXUS DEALER OR r ·- PHONE 115 L B. HIGLEY COMPANY Makers of LUXUS Ice Cream a A S£CRT ABOUT errna AND LfARNS 1 CAHT ET CVtW WHKT A GOOD COOK YOU ARE, EMILY! IMAGINE A BRKt OF FOUftVJEEKSQE\rW A8UE TO OPT A. DftNER UKETHlSl i T /AN IS IT WE CNTT COFFEE UKE THIS KT I YOUR COFFEE DELICIOUS, EMI UY. I WISH YOU'D "TELL ME THE SECRET OF YT. BUT, (AY DEAR'.-THERE ISNT ANY SECRET--EXCEPT THAT \ USE ABOUT rr. IT'S THKT - CoMtS FROW CENTRAL AMEftlO.lSN'T IT? YES. ,M4P iT'i SO MUCH RICHER THW YOU CAN OSt JUST )4 LESS" -SO ITS A MOMEY-SAVER, TOO- " I'D UWE fc CAM OF FOL£R"S PLEASE NEXT MORNING ~-\ f . STRUCK IT AT UWJT, HONEY'. THAT'S COFFEE! I YES--A.NO WHEN YOU HEAR HOMY MUCH MORE ECONOMICAL IT IS.YOtfU. I UKE IT TWCE AS WE1.U A SPECIAL COFFEE TREAT- FROM A "COFFEE PARADISE" -- Hatteyou tried this rare flavor from Central America? T7OR a real treat, try coSee that is really JT different. Not just another "blend" or "roast" or package. But a different kind. The extra richness and winy flavor of rare coffees that come from a tiny region known as the world's "coffee paradise." This coffee district lies chiefly along tbe West Coast of Central America. Where isolated mountain-top plantations in remote districts produce coffees not dupli- 'cated anywhere else in the world. Few people ever have a chance to enjoy the mellow, rich flavor and winy tans of these mountain coffees. For the crops are limited, and command a premium in the market. Folger first introduced them in this country years ago. And today, FoIgeT brings them to you packed in key-opening vacuum tins that faithfully preserve all their original mountain-freshness. For something truly different in coffee, why not try Folger's! Note also, that it is economical, as well as delirious. With its extra richness you use just Xtii less than of ordinary coffecs-and still have a richer cup ... Ask for Folger's. · '«-* FOLGER COFFEE COMPANY KANSAS CITY San Francisco Dallas Follow th radio adventures of JUDY ond JANE on Broadway-Presented by folgvr's Coffee ol 1:30 P. M. every day exceptSat. and Sun. ovor NSC (Red) Network F.C.C-.1W4 IF YOU LIKE DRIP COFFEE-- A,k !,r FOLGER-S DKIf GRIND, Vacu.m-Pac*«d-It U · .(xcial f ranul.tlor, , .el.ntific.llr correct t'or the drip method, and for u« in yacuum coffe. makers Mo« economical, end K ir.. . richer, fuller ft.«.r. A.V 7 our p-ocer for It. The wonli "Drip Grind" are itimped on the c*n. COFFEE V A C U U M P A C K E D

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page