The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 17, 1936 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

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

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 17, 1936
Page 7
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 17 1936 SEVEN Miss Grayce Dixson to Wed G. Steinmetz Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Dixson of Plymouth announce the · engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Grayce, to George Steinmetz of Chicago. The announcement was made at a St. Patrick's clay party. The couple will live in New York City. Miss Dixon is a teacher at Ventura. MISS ETHKL HALL LEADS DISCUSSION'. Gat-field Child Study circle met at the school Monday evening. A clarinet solo was played by Fred O'Grcen, accompanied by Jane Patton. Homer Hockcnbcrry played an oboe solo, accompanied by Dorothy Evans. The lesson, "The Health of the Elementary School Child," was given by Miss Ethel Hall. The social ' hour was in charge of Mrs. O. Mall. OTTO WILLIAMSON Has the Distinction to Present A New Ray Machineless No Electricity Wave The first word in comfort and beauty. The last word in scientific development . . . for normal, coarse, fine, bleached or dyed hair. Priced at $5.00, $7.50 Complete. Free Test Curl. OTHER MACHINE WAVES $1.95 UP Palace Theater Barber Beauty Shop 1st Door South Montgomery Ward'Store Phone 505 Bright Captivating ORES IRRESISTIBLE FOR SPRING! New HIGH SHADES! Superb CONTRASTS! Clever Jacket STYLES! Floral TRIMMINGS! Novel SLEEVES! A Spring Necessity! Smart MAN NISr? SU ITS I. · Popular SWAGGER Suits! Feminine FURRED Suits! 3-Piece WARDROBE Suits! ® Stunning NAVY Suits! Outstanding Spring Favorites! · The SWAGGER Coat! © The Chesterfield Coat! 0 Sporty TWEED Coat! 9 Shadow PLAID Coat! © The BRIGHT Topcoat! WE'RE CLOSING OUT ti From Our Regular Stock, Regardless of Former Price! Values to SI 1.95. 3 SOUTH FEDERAL AVENUE Girl Scout A c t i v i t i e s Are Planned Newly Elected Council Conducts First Meeting With Miss Marshall. Plans for spring activities were discussed at the first meeting of the newly elected Girl Scout coun- | cil at the home of the commission- I er. Miss Arclcy Marshall. 422 Dela- j ware avenue northeast. The council voted to sponsor the lannua! field meet again this 3'C-ar and discussed the possibility of another all troop hike tc Camp McKinley as well as the date and program for the ten day camp at Camp Roosevelt in June. Announcement was made of the fisid institute for scoutcrs at Davenport April 3 and 4 and members of the council and committeewomen were urged to attend. Mrs. Stuart Grumnion was appointed captain of troop four to succeed Mrs. David Baldwin. The troop's new committeewomen include Mrs. H. D. Makeover, chairman. Mrs. Lowell Forbes. Mrs. C. M. Frauchere. Mrs. Steve O'Brien, Mrs. George O'Neil and Mrs. C. G. Maudsley. It was announced t h a t Mrs. Donald R. Greeman has been added to the committee for troop three and that troop seven's new committee comprises Mrs. G. S. C. Andrick, chairman, Mrs. Loren Beck. Mrs. C. E. Cooper, Mrs. Ellis Blumfield and Mrs. W. G. Shrader. Members of the council who are beginning new terms in office are Miss Marshall, commissioner, Mrs. F. C. Heneman, first deputy commissioner and chairman of ways and means: Mrs. Axel Johnson, second deputy commissioner; Mrs. Andrick, secretary; Mrs. Helen Bcemer Houser, treasurer; Miss Tommy Priest, chairman of badges and awards; Mrs. Otto A. Sattcr, camp chairman; Mrs. W. B. Casey, training and personnel; Mrs. Ralph Lloyd Jones, publicity, and Mrs. Howard Barker, executive. At the close of the meeting. Miss Marshall served tea with Mrs. R. W. Baumgartner, Mrs. Ralph Wiley and Miss Mabel Sucher as guests. ,-. Musical Vesper Service to Be Held March 22 Members of the music department of the Woman's club have completed plans for a Sunday afternoon vesper service which will be held March 22 in the First Methodist church. Mrs. B. Raymond Weston and Mrs. Morris Laird will provide the program which will begin at 4:30 o'clock. The department vespers had originally been arranged to be held in the Church of Christ with Mrs. J. E. Stinehart and James Stinchart performing, but Mrs. Stinehart's accident to her wrist caused a change in the plans. WIFE PRESERVERS BITS ABOUT 'EM Mrs. Dora Liesveld, Kirk apart- nTents, lias returned from Chicago where she visited for a few days. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Wilford Lindaman of Dysart have returned to their home after a week-end visit with Mr. and Mrs. H. I Quandahl, 33 Nineteenth street southeast. * * # Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Delaney, 524 Sixth street southeast, left Tuesday afternoon for Council Bluffs where they were called by the death of their brother-in-law, F. J. Meehan, formerly of Mason City. Mr. Meehan who died after a brief illness, was an operator for the Rock Island railroad. His funeral will be Thursday. * * * The Misses Irene Holman. Mary Gould. Margaret Rule, Eleanor Irons and Eleanor McLaughlin and Mrs. Harlan W. Girton drove to Rockford Tuesday where they staged the Phoenician club play. "Gimme Them Papers," at a Commercial club dinner. A few drops of oil of lavender scattered through a bookcase will save books from mold in damp weather. MAKES WONDERFUL TOAST HOUSEWIVES ARE GIVEN NEW RECIPES (OmUimcd from TOKC fit salt, soda and baking powder. Cream shortening, add sugar gradually and cream well. Add egg, bran and milk. Mix and allow to stand while slicing bananas. Add bananas a,nd mix well. Add sifting dry ingredients, stirring as little ag posai- b'c. Bake in well greased rnuffin tins at 375 degrees F., 20 to 35 minutes. Yields 6 large or 12 small muffins. I'in Bono Steak de Luxe. Have pin bone steak cut one to two inches thick. Wipe with a damp cloth. Remove pin bone, grind tail portion and fill in the boned section. Preheat the broiler oven thoroughly to 300 degrees F. Place steak on center of broiler rack with the top surface far enough from the heat (or reduce the temperature) so that th meat will not brown too rapidly. When steak is nicely browned on one side, it will be about half done; season, turn, and brown on the other. The steak will be done when the second side is browned. Only one turning is necessary. For a two-inch steak allow 35 to '10 minutes- to be medium done. Serves 4. Tasty Loaf With Mushroom Sauce 2 cups chopped cold veal 2 cups cracker crumbs 1 pimicnto, chopped ] small green pepper, chopped 3 eggs Meat broth or milk 3 slices bacon Salt and pepper Combine meat, cracker crumbs, pimiento, green pepper and well beaten eggs, and season. Add enough liquid to make very moist. Pour into loaf pan lined with bacon slices and bake a.t 350 degrees F., lor 30 minutes. Serve with mushroom sauce or left-over gravy, and hot buttered green beans. Serves 6. French Fried Onion Kings. 6 onions, sliced Milk Flour Salt Pepper Allow sliced "onions to soak In milk one-half hour. Drain and roll in flour, salt and pepper. Drop in deep lard which has been heated to 385 degrees F., and cook untii nicely browned. Serves 6. Chinese Salad Medley. 1 can bean sprouts, drained 1 cup chopped celery 6 radishes, sliced 1 cucumber, sliced 1 green pepper, sliced into rings Combine bean sprouts and cele'ry. Pile in lettuce cups and cover with sliced vegetables arranged in alternate layers. Serve with French dressing or mayonnaise, flavored with Soy sauce. Serves 4. Frozen Tomato Cocktail. 3 cups tomato juice 1 bay leaf 2 cloves Vi teaspoon pepper 1 tablespoon onion 2 tablespoons lemon juice 1 teaspoon salt Combine ingredients and simmer for 15 minutes. Strain and cool. Pour into freezing tray and place in refrigerator. Freeze to a heavy mush, stirring at least once. When ready to serve, beat with a fork and serve in chilled cocktail glasses. Serves 6. Braised Heart. 1 beef heart Salt and pepper Bread dressing 2 tablespoons lard Water Wash heart and remove hard parts. Season. Fill with dressing and sew. Brown in hot lard, add J .i cup water, cover and cook slowly for about 3 to 3'i hours, or until tender, adding water as needed. Serves 6. Bread Dressing. 2 slices bacon, chopped 2 tablespoons chopped onion 4 slices bread, broken coarsely 1 egg Salt and pepper Brown bacon and onions. Add bread crumbs, beaten egg and seasonings. Sweetbreads and Bacon. 2 pairs sweetbreads 5 slices bacon Parboil sweetbreads for 20 minutes in water to which has been added one tablespoon of lemon juice or vinegar. Plunge into cold water and cool. Remove membrane and squeeze lemon juice over them. Roll in flour and season with salt and pepper. Fry bacon u n t i i crisp. Brown sweetbreads in hot drippings. Serve on toast. Serves -1. HONORED AT PARTY Miss Myrtle Cardey, 107 Thirteenth street northeast, was honored at a birthday dinner given by her mother, Mrs. B. J. Cardey Monday evening. Following dinner th? guests played Monopoly with high prize going to Mrs. Clarence Finctte and bankrupt prize to Miss Violet Moran. Gifts were presented to Miss "Jardey. Are Furcnts nl $nn. HAMPTON 1 --Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Brandt, are parents nf a son born Saturday at the Lutheran hospital. Doctor Advises Books to Use in Mental Hygiene By GARRY C. MYERS, PH. D. Child Training Authority "Keeping Mentally Fit," by Joseph Jastrow is still among the "best sellers. 1 ' As you know. Dr. Jastrow, now retired, was formerly head o£ the department of psychology, Wisconsin university, also is a past president of the American Psychological association. His writings are sane and practical. His latest book is "Sanity First: The Art of Sensible Living." Among the topics he discusses in his inimitable way are: The way of heritage, force of habit, types of personality, intelligence of men versus women, the abili of escape, superstitions; psychic fakirs, clews in hand writing, memory cults, mind ills and cures, complexes, inferiority feelings, what psychoanalysis reveals, dream interpretation, and the jitters. Has Good Material. A book that is a little harder 'to read, but chock full of good materials, is "Personality Maladjust- ments and Mental Hygiene." by Dr. J. E. W. Wallin, director of the division of special education and mental hygiene, Delaware state department of education and the Wilmington public schools. A marked feature of this book is the'large number of reliable autobiographies of personality maladjustments gathered from intcllcc- i tually normal and superior adults. ' While Dr. Wallin was lecturing at the University of Virginia. University of Chicago, Johns Hopkins university, and other universities, he asked his undergraduate and graduate students to describe the nature of any mental or emotional oddities which they thought they ever had, as accurately as possible, to trace them to their sources, and to sketch the methods of treatment or cures that may have been worked out by their parents, teachers, guardians, or themselves. Suppose you were asked to do likewise. I wonder what you would write. Many Suggestions. These cases and the author's comment on them are replete with good suggestions for parents and teachers in correcting and preventing personality problems in children, and for any adult to help himself. Here are more good mental hygiene books: "Understanding Yourself," Ernest Groves; "Managing One's Self," James G. Gilkey; "The FOSTORIA GLASS-NORITAKE CHINA And Many Other Items Have Been Selected For (he Displays at the GLOBE-GAZETTE COOKING SCHOOL Watch the Table--Every day will be different! ALL ITEMS IN THIS LINE FURNISHED BY THE IOWA TEA COMPANY 29 EAST STATE STREET Art of Helping People Out of Trouble." Karl de Schweinitz; "Keeping a Sound Mind," J. J. B. Morgan; "Learning to Be Likable," Garry C Myers; "Mental Hygiene in Effective Living," E. A. Kirkpatrick; "Developing Personality in the Child at School: practical Mental Hygiene for Educators," Garry C. Myers; "Mental Hygiene," Howard and Patry: "Mastery of Fear," W. S. Walsh; "Mental Hygiene of the School Child," Pcrcival Symonds; "Personality Adjustments of School Children." Caroline B. Zachry. GERTRUDE JOHNSON HAS SUIU'KISE PARTY Mrs. Gertrude Johnson was honored at a surprise party given Monday night at her home. 420 Fifteenth street northwest. Five hundred was played with high score prize going to Mrs. J. G. C. Johnson, low to Mrs. E. Rhcingans and traveling prize to Mrs. Gertrude Johnson. Lunch was served by the guests and gifts were presented to Mrs. Johnson. WAFFLE SUPPER HELD BY HI-TKI CABINET Members of the Hi-Tri cabinet met for a waffle supper Monday evening at 6 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. Following a short business session, the time waa spent in playing games. Maragaret Hartigan, Jean Morris and Jean Schoby were in charge of arrangements. JEWISH JR. LEAGUE CONDUCTS MEETING Members of the Jewish Junior league met Monday evening for a program of study at the Jewish community center. Rabbi A. J. Grossficld led the discussion on "The Sabbath." SPECIAL ON SENIOR PHOTOGRAPHS R U S S E L L PHOTO STUDIO PHONE 2272 DRESS UP t xy ?"* 9 V -=. i siaflWHal r (f» Topcoats, Hats Ladies' Spring Coats Have y o u r spring clothes cleaned NOW! For skillful workmanship and highest quality dry cleaning-- PHONE 788 ilfJtf J ' ··LAUNDERCR.S if OMAR WONDER FLOUR is the "Choice of Champions" because it makes whiter bread ... lighter cakes... more bakings to the sack. At the Iowa-Stale Fair this year, all baking records were broken. There were more entries than ever before-more different baking classifications--more individual users--and more ribbons awarded OMAR users than ever before. 149 out of a total of 186 prizes wen! !o users of OMAR WONDER FLOUR. No other flour lias ever so dominated a State Fair that 44 out of 35 prize winners used it for all their bakina. rVo other flour hap ever established such a record of baking superiority. Others claim results--OMAR offers proof. See Miss Ann Kingsley use OMAR WONDER FLOUR at the Globe-Gazette Cooking School, High School Auditorium, Morch 17, 18, 19, 20. You're Invited--Mother Randall's Open House--11 A. M. Daily--KFAB; 1 P. M. Daily--WHO-WOC *' -if

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page