The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 20, 1936 · Page 7
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March 20, 1936

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 20, 1936
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Page 7
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 20 1936 SEVEN ETY NEWS Legislation Discmssed Prize Fidac Essay Is Read' at Meeting of Local Unit at Y. Members of the American .Legion auxiliary met Thursday evening at the Y. M. C. A. for a business session and program. The program which was arranged by Mrs. J. E. McDonald, included musical selections, the prize Fidac essays and a talk on legislation. Ralph Semensky, a Wilson seventh grade pupil, played two piano numbers, "Sontata" by Haydn and "Traumeri" by Schumann. Harry Wilcox, Wilson seventh grade, played two accordian numbers, "Red Wing" and "They Cut Down the Old Pine Tree," and two har- ; monica selections, "Peek-a-Boo Watlz" and "Golden Slippers." Prizes Presented. The winners in the Fidac essay contest, Marian Weaver and Eugene . Cavanaugh, both of Holy Family school, read their papers and were presented prizes by Mrs. McDonald. Mrs. McDonald, department legis- lative chairman, gave a talk on the Legion's legislative program which the auxiliary supports. She spoke of the bill providing compensation for widows and orphans and of the immigration bill for deportation of undesirables. Following the program., the regular business session was conducted. Reports of committees w c re made Mrs. Iva Willey announced that 181 members had been enrolled, of which 10 are juniors. Mrs. R. C. Patrick, finance chairman, told of two money making projects, a rummage sale March 28 and a card party on April 23. Junior Activities. Mrs. Earl Leaman junior activities chairman, told of the organization meeting for juniors which was attended by 24 girls. The :eguiar junior meetings will be on the first Saturday of each month. · It was reported that a layette had been sent to the department supply shelf and that carpet rags are being sent to Knoxville this month. Word was received that another Mason City veteran hospital- ized in Dea Moinea is working on poppies. The unit voted to send an orphan girl to camp. Mrs. Claude A. Thomas, president, appointed Mrs. Emma Duncan, Mrs. Herschej Gore ar.d Mrs. Pearl Tannar to judge* the pat- roilic scrap book in Ihe girls' hobby show. The auxiliary is offering a cup for the best book. Miss Weaverc's prize essay follows: How can American youth co-operate with Fidac. to prevent propaganda of international hostilities? Through the columns of our daily newspapers, on the pages of our national magazines, out of the loud speakers of'our radios, from the public platform, our eyes and ears are filled with complaints denouncing the wholesale distribution to the youth of our country of the propaganda of international hostilities. And yet what efforts are we making to overcome this evil influence? The future of America is flanging in the balance and depends upon the answer we can give to this question. In Flanders Field. A few years ago a prominent man in. our city had a miniature reproduction of Flanders Fields set on a lot adjoining his place of business. It attracted much attention and many were the conjectures that it aroused. As one viewed the rows of crosses that represented the final resting place of those who gave their lives for this fair country of ours and admired the poppies that paid their silent tribute of love to our honored dead, and then turned his gaze to the solitary boy scout doing sentry duty, he seemed to hear the mute appeal: "To you from failing hands we throw The torch; be yours to hold it high! If ye break faith with us who die. We shall not sleep, though poppies grow in Flanders fields." And then as the attention was again riveted on the lone sentinel, all misgivings disappeared--the organization of youth is the solution to the problem. The peace movement in its fullest effectiveness must he a youth movement. Appeal to Youth. The powers that want armed conflict are appealing to the idealism and courage of youth. Fidac. whose sole ambition is to safeguard our nation, has sent forth this clarion call to our American youth, to muster to the cause--to keep the communist, the pagan, the atheist, the infidel from ruling the minds and hearts of the boys and girls of America. In the battle against the forces of evil, there can be no compromise. The first and best means to further the cause is education, for it enables one to evaluate at its YOU CAN MAKE YOUR HOME A MODEL HOME And We'll Help You Do It! SPRING SALE OF HOME APPLIANCES IT'S EASY to make your home a "Model Home." And it * isn't a matter of expense, either. There are definite savings in the use of Gas or Electric servants. And these are immediate savings in taking advantage of our spring sales of Home Appliances. Besides, the easiest terms WG have ever offered are now available. Miss Ann Kingsley says; I thoroughly agree with a certain past president of the American Federation of Women's Clubs who maintained that "the women of America must be educated out of drudgery, or, if need be, forcibly pulled out!" FOR CONVENIENCE, HEALTH AND REAL FOOD ECONOMY. This Family Size GENERAL ELECTRIC ALL-STEEL REFRIGERATOR TO MODERNIZE YOUR KITCHEN -- START WITH A NEW ROPER or MAGIC CHEF RANGE As Link As Per Month While they last--a limited number of brand new Standard General Electrics --going at special carload prices. Every Refrigerator carries G-E 5-year guarantee, every Refrigerator gives you economy, beauty and dependability characteristic of the time-proven G-E mechanically sealed unit. No belts,, no pulleys, no gears, no fans. It's the refrigerator that "works with nature." Regular size $123.00 Family Size $154.00 Extra Urge Size. . . $215.00 (LIBERAL ALLOWANCE FOR YOUR OLD ICE BOX) © Pay Only $5.00 Down © As tittle as 82e a Week © It's a Proven Product It's Wise to Modernize At Today's Low Prices! PEOPLES GAS AND ELECTRIC COMB^NY PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY -- USE DECKER'S FINE MEAT PRODUCTS WIFE PRESERVERS If you use a white or gray rug in front of your dressing table, and one with a short nap, it will not show traces of powder, and hairs will not stick so tenaciously to it. true worth the propaganda thai produces war. If the spread of insidious propaganda is to be checked, it is necessary to know the facts back of and pertaining to these whisperings and misrepresentations; to have a better understanding of human nature, a clearer insight into the weaknesses, the hopes, and the ambitions of ourselves and our fellowmen. Human nature admits no Utopia. Love of God. regard for each other, and respect for law, order, and au- Ihorily, best inculcated through the school, will make our youth a mighty force for good. Propaganda Dangers. At present, the future welfare of America--the peace of the whole world, indeed--is being seriously endangered by propaganda of international hostilities. To prevent this, it is necessary for our American youth before trying to solve international difficulties, to furnish themselves with a thorough knowledge and understanding of their own national, economic, and social problems, in order that they may determine which of these problems are American problems and also that they may be a.ble to recognize propaganda which might prove detrimental to the peace of America. It is Important, too, that they develop a keen sense of justice, for it is essential that fair play be exercised in all dealings with all nations. They will then cast off the old feeling of intense nationalism, and in its stead place an internationalism that embraces all. This spirit of friendship, comradeship, and brotherhood will promote good fellowship and will eventually eliminate hostile propaganda. But peace destroying propaganda cannot be prevented by closing our shores to all foreign intercourse. Japan tried to be a. hermit kingdom, but the American Commodore Perry in 1853, showed her the futility' of such a.n isolation. If Japan could not be a hermit in 1853, the United States cannot expect to reestablish such a plan in progressive 1936. Yet friendly and commercial intercourse with our neighbors across the seas need not permit the propaganda of communism or any ism to have free access to our homes. Definite measures must be adopted to prevent the spreading of thia fallacy. The boycott of harmful, reading matter is one means at the disposal of youth that is most effective. If this pernicious literature were nnt in demand, its circulation would cease. Exclude Isms. Youth, too, could accomplish much if they would exclude from their own lives all the ideas and principles of dictatorship and of Such items as communish, fascism, nationalism, militarism, materialism, absolutism, socialism, collectivism, capitalism, individualism, and egoism, and develop in themselves a little more Christian charity and a little more good will so necessary for peace, and firmly establish in their own hearts the kingdom of God and His justice. Youth, then, can co-operate with Fidac to prevent propaganda of international hostilities by making the fullest use of all their talents and opportunities, and by living good Christian lives. Marshal Foch said, "We shall have peace only on the same conditions that we got war. We must fight for it in the moral order as we fought for it in the physical order; fight for it on our knees as we fought for it in the trenches, in the air, and on the sea." Candidates Obtain Nomination Papers DGS MOINI5S. i.Ti--Harry C. j Paulson of Clinton obtained nomination papers for Icnva railroad commissioner. He did not state his political party. F. T. McCill (D) of Rock Valley and William J. Kueneman (R) of North English obtained papers for state representative. HOMEMAKERS HEAR F I N A L INSTRUCTION (Continued Frwm PIIKC 6 Preheat broiler pan to 350 degrees P. Place steak on heat-proof platter and put in broiler so that surface of meat is far enough from heat that the "steak" will cook uniformly. When brown, turn. Insert whole cloves in peach halves. Arrange peaches around steak and continue to cook until steak is well browned. Serves 5. Southern Rice Cakes. 2 cups flour 2 teaspoons baking powder Vi teaspoon nutmeg 2 eggs 1 cup sugar I'.s cups boiled rice Sift flour once, measure and sift with baking- powder and nutmeg. Mix the egg yolks, sugar, rice, flour and baking powder. Add the well beaten egg whites. Beat well. Drop the mixture from a teaspoon into deep hoi Jard at 375 degrees F. They emerge golden brown, light and luscious. Drain them on paper and sprinkle them with powdered sugar. Serves 12. Sliced Chipped Beef Baskets 2 tablespoons butter 3 cups sliced chipped beef 2 tablespoons flour 2 tablespoons minced parsley 2 cups milk Pepper Melt butler, add sliced chipped beef and cook, stirring occasionally until edges curl. Add flour and parsley. When well mixed, add milk and stir until thick. Season to taste. Serve in bread baskets arranged on a platter around a mound of hot spiced carrots. Serves 6. Bread Baskets Cut bread in slices 2 inches thick. Remove crusts, making uniform squares. Hollow out each square to form a box. Brush with melted butter and toast in hot oven until brown. Egg I r Oo Yung 1 can bean sprouts, drained '.2 cup shredded onion 1 cup finely cut leftover cold meat 6 eggs Mix bean sprouts, onion and meat. Beat eggs slightly and add to meat mixture. Pour into a frying pan containing about % inch of hot lard. Brown on both sides, serve immed' iately on hot platter with thin gravy. Gravy: Thicken 2 cups of well seasoned soup stock with 2 tablespoons corastarch, adding enough brown or soy sauce to color. Salt and pepper to taste. Serves 6. Ham and Corn Fritters 1 cup thick canned or fresh cooked corn J /a cup ground boiled ham 1 tablespoon minced onion 2-3 cup flour 1% teaspoons baking powder Mix corn, ham and onion. Sifl flour and baking powder together and add to corn mixture. When all is well blended, drop by teaspoons into deep hot lard at 375 degrees F. Drain well on soft paper. Serve with well seasoned cream sauce or to- nalo sauce. Corned beef may be used in place of the ham. Presidential Meat Loaf 2 pounds beef '/·: pound pork 3 tablespoons gelatin 1-3 cup cold water 2 cups broth 12 eggs, hard cooked 2 cans piraieatos Seasonings Cook meat until tender in about 3 cups hot water. Soak gelatin in cold water and dissolve in 2 cups of hot broth seasoned to taste with pepper, salt, Worcestershire sauce, onion, salt. etc. Grind the meat, season to taste and mix half of it with a fifth of the gelatin liquid. Pour into a bread pan. allow to set. When firm, pour in a layer of egg yolks mashed, seasoned to taste, and mixed with another fifth of the gelatin liquid. When this is firm, add a layer of the egg whites prepared in the same way. Follow with a layer of finely chopped pimiento mixed with another fifth of the liquid. Combine remaining meat and liquid for top layer. Serves 8 to 10. Ruby Bananas 1 cup cranberries 3 ,-j cup cold water ',» cup sugar 3 large bananas 2 tablespoons lemon juice Wash berries and cover with the cold water. Cook quickly 10 minutes and press through a sieve. Add sugar to the hot cranberry juice and stir well. Cut bananas into halves lengthwise and sprinkle with lemon juice. Pour cranberry juice over bananas. Bake in a moderate oven (357 degrees F.) 10 minutes until bananas are tender. Serves 6. Note: Cranberry jelly can be used as follows: Beat 1 cup cranberry jelly until smooth. Stir in 1 tablespoon of cold water. Place bananas in baking dish and cover with sauce. Bake as above. This dish can be served hot with meats or thoroughly chilled as a dessert, Jellied Meat Loaf 3 pounds knuckle of veal i cup chopped celery ] i cup sliced carrots ',2 medium-sized onion 1 teaspoon salt % teaspoon pepper Hard-cooked eggs Pimieftto ' Put meat, celery, carrots and onion in kettle and allow to simmer until tender, Allow liquid to cook down until it makes about 1 cup; strain and set aside. When the meat is nearly cold, cut into tiny cubes; remove the fat from the broth. Reheat and stir the veal into it, add salt, pepper and other seasoning (if desired | and cooked vegetables. Pack into loaf or mold, place a piece of wax paper over the meat and on this place a weight. Chill about 3 hours or until firm. Garnish bottom of mold with slices of hard cooked eggs and pimiento strips. Serves 4-6. Coffee Mallobet % cup scalded milk 2 teaspoons coffee 22 marshmallows 1 teaspoon vanilla 3 tablespoons sugar 2 egg whites Scald milk with coffee in double boiler. Strain. Melt the marshmal- iows in hot milk mixture, and add vanilla and 2 tablespoons of the sugar. Beat egg whites until stiff, add remaining sugar and beat well. Combine with foundation, mixing thoroughly. Pour Into trays and place in refrigerator to freeze. Serves 4-6. Sunday Night Salad Flatter 2 cups apples, diced '/i cup nuts, chopped coarsely 1 cup celery, diced !i cup mayonnaise Salt Toss ingredients together lightly and mound on lettuce in the center of a large platter. Arrange assorted cold meats around the salad. Garnish with ripe and green olives. Serves 6. Majestic BaUcd llainc Place a well-scnibbcil hum in an uncovered pan with the fat side up. Cook until done or until the meat thermometer registers 160 degrees F. Allow 25 minutes a pound for 10-12 pound hams. 30 minutes a pound for half hams. 20 minutes a pound for large hams. About 45 minutes before the ham is done, remove it from the oven and carefully take off the rind. Mark fat into squares with a sharp knife. Pour over entire ham a mixture of 1 cup tart jelly or maple syrup mixed with one cup chopped maraschino cherries. Return to a moderate oven and bake until ham is done. »IRS. VICTOR HANSON HONORED AT PARTI' Officers of Unity Chapter No. 58 O. E. S. were entertained at a 1 o'clock covered dish luncheon by Mrs. C. L. Meade, worthy matron, at her home. 504 Ninth street southeast, Thursday, honoring Mrs. Victor Hanson, an officer of the chapter. A gift was presented lo Mrs. Hanson, who is moving to La Crossc, Wis. Mrs. John Balfanz, past matron, was a guest. lAMDHD At Your Grocersf Austin Weekly Sold to Shenandoah Man SHENANDOAH, /B--B. L. Williams, advertising manager for the Shenandoah Evening Sentinel 12 years, said Friday he has purchased the Austin, Minn., Press, .weekly newspaper. He will take possession April 1. Injuries Received in Bout Fatal to Boxer BROOKLYN, N. Y., (.T)--Tony Scarpati, Brooklyn welterweight boxer, died Friday in Brunswick hospital from a skull injury received in a recent bout with Lou Ambers of Herkimer, N. Y. He suffered a fractured skull and a brain hemorrhage. more tedious kneading . .. one to two hours saved on baking day . . . lighter, more delicious loaves--you gain all these with this remarkable new way to make bread. Ask your grocer today for the free illustrated folder "How to Make Bread Without Kneading." It tells all about this revolutionary new method. You'll be amazed to see how easy it now is to make perfect bread. Instead of work- Jay for the free illui- tratcd folder tilling till about tkt revolutionary No-Knead Method. Or mail the coupon now. You wittvant to try this quickcr t easier vay at once/ A M ) X V K ' K K I N DK.KI' The oiitstnndng drK'ci in Uic m'w d;-AI is thai it hasn't saved us from anything quite so bad as the things it has let us in for.--Philadelphia, Pa- Dispatch, ing hard beating and kneading the dough, you simply fold it over a few times. Isn't that far simpler, far quicker than the way you make bread now? And no experience is necessary! This new method is practically failure-proof! You'll find, too, that bread made this No-Knead way stays fresh and moist longer. And because it's made with Yeast Foam it has a sweet, rich, nut-like tasta that you do not get with any other yeast. Be sure to send for the free folder today. Or paste the coupon below on a penny post card and'mail without delay. N O R T H W E S T E R N YEAST CO. 1730 N, Ashland Avc., Chicago I want to try the No-Knead my of tnafrt^fl bread. Please send me FREE illustrated folder which tells nil about this remarkable new method. Psckjsn* of five tai-» at your nnxft't only 10* ·jl

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