The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 20, 1939 · Page 4
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March 20, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, March 20, 1939
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SOCIETY Hobby Show Exhibitors to Register Puppet Play to Be GivenatY.W.C.A. Three Afternoons Entries in the girls hobby show io be conducted at the Y. W. C. A. this week will be received from 3 to 5 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at the Y. ^y; Exhibitors may enter only two divisions for competition, others for exhibit, only. The exhibits must have been made or collected ty the exhibitor and they must not be classroom work. Prize- winning hobbies may be re-entered for exhibit only, unless they are part of a growing hobby. Special housing for the doll exhibit was being prepared Monday by. a committee including Mrs. Ray Pauley, Mrs. C. R. Messer and Mrs. T. E. Davidson. This is one ot the most popular classes of the show and annually draws many interesting collections. A feature of the hobby show will be a puppet performance of "Little Red Riding Hood," which will be staged Thursday after school and Friday and Saturday at 1:30 o'clock at the Y. W C. A. The show has been made by a group of children'working with Mrs. May Pettit at the library · There are about 40 children who come to the library to make and work puppet shows. Mr. and MrsTGray Celebrate Fiftieth Wedding Anniversary NEW HAMPTON--Mr. and Mrs. John P. Gray celebrated their golden wedding anniversary at their farm home near here Sunday. A family dinner with 60 persons present was held at noon and open house, during the afternoon and evening. Mr. Gray was born on Dec. 27 I860, in Dubuque county. When he was six years old he came with his parents to Chickasaw county. Mrs. Gray was born Alice Brookins, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Franklin W. Brookins, on May 3 1865 in Mecedah, Wis. They have lived on the same farm since their marriage. They have four children: Albert and Wilson, both of New Hampton; Mrs. Leo Vandenfaerg of Flaxville, Mont., and Mrs. J. E. Jones of Mason, Wis. Mrs. Gray has two sisters: Mrs. Anna Gray of Ionia and Mrs. Addie Sherwood of St.- Paul, Minn.; two brothers:/Albert Brookins of Ionia and Ansel Brookins of Costume for Sprin Globe-Gazette Peerless 15 Cent Pattern 119 West Nineteenth Street, New York City Day EXPERT. . . Watch and Jewelry Repairing -- at Low'Prices. All work Guaranteed. Prompt Service. M U R R A Y JEWELRY CO. Foresters Bldg. | e di e · S u esis u ned 1 " or sizes 14 ' 1G ' 18 - -° '«»··*, 32 . 34. 36 d 44.-mch.es bust. Send 15 cents for this pattern Spring f rT n° ce " l ?, extra - °° "* send to Mason City buf ad? Sreet, N w Y ^ r k e C i t y n De P artment ' ll ° West Nineteenth Osage. Mr. Gray has a sister, Mrs Henry Rouse of New Hamptor and a brother, Frank of Enid Okla H elping the omemaker By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE Meals for Sunday Menu for Breakfast Chilled Oranges and Diced Pineapple Egg Omelet Sausage Cake Pancakes Jelly Topping Coffee Menu for Dinner Fresh Vegetable Salad Bowl Cottage Cheese Salad Dressing .Roast Beet Browned Potatoes 1 Creamed Carrots Rolls Plum Jelly Grapefruit Sherbet Sponge Cab Coffee Jlenu for Supper Sliced Beef Sandwiches Dill Pickles Cherry Sauce Butterscotch Cookies Ten Cottage Cheese SaJad Dressing- J _ cup cottage cheese 3 tablespoons catsup " teaspoon f i n e l y - m i n c e d Headaches? Eyestrain? · Many times these are the outgrowth of poor vision. Have your eyes checked regularly. Let us examine them now! SEE WELLS AND SEE WELL PR. L. A. WELLS OPTOMETRIST HOVi North Federal ^ reat JEngineerlng THE MOST Ti^VBJLEFREE AR 1JV THE WORLD *Dclitcred o! Ponlinc, Zlicki- gan. Prices subject to change mthoul notice. Transportation, slate and local laics (if any), optional equipment and accessories--extra. ,; P R I C E S · R E D U C E D KS ^ M U C H A S B E L O W L A S T Y E A R MOTORS' SiCONO IOWS-ST°PRICED CAR jIOHN_GALLAGHER, INC., 116 S. Delaware, Phone 1567 onions li teaspoon minced parsley Ya teaspoon paprika *s teaspoon salt Va teaspoon celery salt 3 tablespoons vinegar 3 tablespoons salad oil Mix cheese with catsup and seasonings. Pour in rest o£ ingredients and beat carefully. Chill. Beat up and serve poured over vegetable salads arranged on serving plates or in a large salad bowl. Butterscotch Cookies (Makes Three Dozen) li cup butter 2 cups dark brown sugar 2 eggs, beaten 1 teaspoon vanilla l_2 teaspoon salt J /i cup broken nuts 4 tablespoons cream 3 cups flour 2 teaspoons baking powder Cream butter and sugar Add eggs and beat well. Blend in rest of ingredients and spread one- fourth of an inch thick on a shallow greased pan or pans. Bake for lo minutes in a moderate oven. Cool. Cut into bars or squares and carefully remove from pans. To make liver juice, often prescribed by doctors as a blood- builder, cut liver into thiri slices and put it through the fine knife on your food chopper. Set a small dish underneath to catch the juice Two pounds of liver will yield about three-fourths cup of juice. Cheese, Cake, Starred Dinner Menu Serving Four Browned Baked Liver and Mushrooms Escalloped Potatoes Baked Squash r- · r . ea J J . Grape Jelly Frmt Salad French Dressing Cheese Cake Coffee Browned Baked Liver And Mushrooms 1 pound sliced beef liver 4 tablespoons flour ·I tablespoons bacon fat 1 cup sliced mushrooms " I 1 cup boiling water ?i teaspoon salt js teaspoon paprika .s teaspoon celery salt ^2 cup cream Soak liver ten minutes in cold vater. Simmer ten minutes in same water. Sprinkle with flour and quickly brown in fat melted n frying pan. Remove to shallow making pan. Add other ingredients and cover. Bake twenty-five minutes in moderate oven. Uncover ast five minutes of cooking. Fruit Salad 2-3 cup diced grapefruit \2 cup diced oranges fe cup seeded while cherries % cup pears Mix and chill ingredients. Arange in cups with crisp lettuce nd pass French dressing. Cheese Cake '.i cups roiled unsweetened weiback crumbs 1-3 cup granulated sugar 4 tablespoons butter, melted Mix ingredients. Reserve one- nird cupful and sprinkle rest on ottom and on sides of shallow an well buttered. Fill with cheese mixture. Cheese Mixture 3 cups cottage cheese 4 eggs, beaten 2 tablespoons lemon juice 4 tablespoons flour 3 ,i teaspoon salt V-z cup cream 1-3 cup milk 1 teaspoon grated lemon rind. Press cheese through a sieve. Add to rest of ingrediens. Pour nto crumb-lined pan and cover vith reserved crumbs. Bake one our m slow oven. Cool and sen-e n slices. Use.a pan about one-and-one alf inches deep or a nine-inch prmg form mold. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZE1TE. GIVES SERMON ON CHRISTIAN He Faces Future With Hope, Congregational Minister Asserts "Instead of facing the tomorrows of life with fear and trepidation, the Christian faces the days ahead with confidence and with hope," said Dr. Roy C. Helfenstein, speaking at the Sunday morning service of the First Congregational church. The minister spoke on ''What Is Your Response to Christ?" taking his text from Math., 4:19, 'And Jesus said unto them, Follow me." "No person has ever sincerely accepted Christ's challenge and been sorry for it," said the speak- "Millions have rejected Christ to their misery. Christ helps one to walk in the right direction of life--to walk with face toward God in the quest of truth. Christ enables the individual better to understand his own lite--body, mind and spirit. Christ enables the individual better to understand his fellow men--to evaluate personality. Christ enables (he individual better to interpret and evaluate happenings of li£e Christ enables the individual better to understand the author o£ life. Invite Blessings 'When husbands and wives accept Christ's challenge they thereby invite God's blessings upon their nome. The best protection anv home can have is Christian faith --respect ana love for the church. Alany homes go on the rocks -very year simply because those homes do not have the protection of Christian faith. The purifying power of the Christian religion to make the home a place where love reigns instead ot it being merely a stopping place cannot be overemphasized. "I would rather have my home .orufied by Christian faith within he home than to have it fortified with an army o£ guards on the outside. "Those who accept Christ's challenge help to make possible the presence of His church in every community. If everyone :ollowed the example of those who reject Jesus Christ there would be no church. It is mani- :estly unfair for people to receive :he benefit that Christianity brings to civilization and then refuse to be identified with the institution which makes Christian- ty possible. "The only Ihing that makes lungs different here in America to what they are yonder in Russia and Germany and China is the deals which Christianity has given to our nation.. Every person in America ought to accept Christ's challenge with all their hearts in appreciation of what Christianity las meant to our national his- ory, and -what it means to our iresent national security. Become His Friends "If we accept Christ's chal- enge we thereby become one of "us friends. Every person is proud p number among his friends some We who has won distinction Inink of the privilege of bein» a nend to the world's greatest haracter! 'Ye are my friends, if 'ou do whatsoever I command 'ou . Every person needs the sus- ammg power in life to keep one rue to his highest and best self To be an avowed follower of Jeus makes it easier to say 'yes' to he things that are right, and to ay 'no' to the things that are I'rong--for His sake." The Pilgrim Fellowship and the ost high school group met to- ether at 6:30 o'clock to hear a eview of the book, "Hearken Uno Thy Voice," by Franz Werzel This church has the distinction f exceeding its quota for the debt f honor campaign in raising a ension for aged ministers. The tate office wrote the chairman of he local committee, Hugh Shepard, last week saying that "the Tason City church has the finest record in the state in the debt of honor campaign." The slate superintendent also wrote to the church last week stating that the Mason City church now has tiie largest list of subscribers to "Congregational Iowa," the state paper, of any church in the slate. A large number of members in the church has entered into "a fast covenant" during Lent, going without lunch one day each week and giving what the meal would cost as a minimum offering the following Sunday for the starving people in China. An uncle of Dr. MONDAY, MARCH 20, 1939 Chosen Soloist Oratorio Here "Elijah," one of the best known oratorios In the library or sacred music, will be given in the Congrerational church on the night of April 23, with Miss Ellen Smith, director of vocal music in the Jlasou City Jiiyli school, wielding tlie baton. Soloists will include Dean Herbert Gould of Drake university; Iu 5 a Hill Steele of Bel- wond, with a rich background of operatic experience: Mrs. B. Raymond Westou and Earl Dean, the latter two of Mason City. A first rehearsal for the chorus is scheduled for. Tuesday night at o'clock in the Congregational church. Singers desiring- to have a part lu the production .have been asked to get in touch with Miss Smith. Allbee Heads Cerro Gordo Crippled Children Society l\/T \v/ r^ r\ I T *^ VESPER SERVICE IS PRESENTED Musicale Given by Group Four of Women's Guild A Lenton vesper musical was given at the First Congregational church Sunday afternoon by group four o£ the Women's guild, with a large audience in attendance. Mrs. Frank J. Swindell presided. The program was as fol- -- --... ,,.. JJL. Helfenstein. Dr. S. G. Helfenstein of Dayton. Ohio who is 91 years old and minister of the gospel for 67 3-ears, brought greetings and offered the prayer at the sen-ice. PARENT EDUCATION- GROUP WILL, MEET Wilson Parent Education group will meet Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. Man-in Wiegman 386 Crescent drive, with Mrs. Carl Holmen as chairman. Mrs °;,Storvick will lead the lesson for the Growing on "Manners Child.'' R. E. Romey Home Is Bought by E.W.Clark E. W. Clark, chairman of the board of the United Home Bank and Trust company, has purchased the R. E. Romey home, 428 First street southeast. It is understood that Mr. and Mrs. Clark will move into the house some time in the coming summer following extensive remodeling. One Belleville man. admits that his wife is the only one in his family who made a brilliant marriage.--Belleville, Kans., Telescope. lows: Invocation, Dr. Roy C. Helfenstein; "Now Let All the Heavens Adore Thee," Bach; "Jesu Price- iess Treasure," Bach; "O Bone Jesu," Palestrhia; "Day of Judgment," Arkharkelsy; "Cherubim Song," Tschaikowsky, by high school mixed chorus. ·'Melody in F," Rubinstein, Mrs. J. E. Stinehart. "Ave Maria," Bach-Gorviod, and "Alleluia," Mozart, Miss Ellen Smith. Peer Gynt Suite. Grieg, "Morning,-' "Ase's Death" and "Anitva's Dance," Mrs. J. E. Stinehart. Reading, "The Volunteer Organist," by Dr. S. Q. Helfenstein of Dayton, Ohio, who is visiting his nephew, the pastor. The uncle is 91 years old, and has been a minister of the gospel for 67 years. "The Silver Swan," Gibbons"Blow, Blow, Thou Winter Wind," Clokey; "My Love Dwelt in a Northern Land," Elgar. and "Dark Waters," James, chorus. "Toccata in G,'' Dubois, Mrs J E. Stinehart. Mrs. W. P. Butler Is Treasurer of Easier Seal Sale Campaign The C'erra Gordo County society lor Crippled Children has been organized with George E. Allbee as chairman and Mrs. W. P. Butler as treasurer, it was announced Monday. The local organization is a branch of the state society of which Charles F. Pye is executive secretary. The six major goals of the society are: 1. To sponsor legislation . and other means of prevention to reduce the causes of the crippling ot children. 2. To locate all crippled and physically handicapped children in the state. 3. To provide education foir crippled children in rural districts who are not taken care of by the public school system. 4. To provide for the vocational training of crippled children. 5. To effect their complete rehabilitation. B.+To co-ordinate all groups working towards this end in the state. The society will be financed through a seal sale conducted at Easter time. The campaign will be by mail, the seals being sent directly to possible contributors, the same system as is used in the Christmas seal campaign. There are between 15,000 and IB,000 crippled cliildren in Iowa, according to Mr. Pye. One-third o£ these can be completely restored to health, he asserted, another third can be sufficiently restored to earn their own living and less than a third of necessity become an economic liability. "The possibilities of the restoration and rehabilitation of these crippled." the secretary said, "depends almost entirely on a state program to find, hospitalize and cure these children. "In the organization of the Iowa society it is the purpose to bring Iowa into line with oilier states in giving the sympathy, co-operation and assistance that such societies have offered in 30 of the states of the union." GEORGE f. ALLBEE At Hospitals MRS.R.DAVEY, 71, SUCCUMBS Funeral Rites to Be Wednesday Afternoon at 2: 30 O'Clock Mrs. Richard Davey, 20 Colonial apartments, died at a local hospital Monday morning, following a two weeks' illness. Mrs. Davey was taken ill a t the ounces home of her daughter. Mrs. J. W. | Willia Annabelle Oxley, Corwith, was admitted to the Park hospital Saturday for treatment. C. F. Seidel, Mason City, was admitted to the Park hospital Sunday for a minor operation. Mrs. L. M. Shaw, 1105 Harrison avenue northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Sunday for a major operation. Mrs. Glen Gilbevtson, 116V-, Jefferson avenue northwest, was 'admitted to the Park hospital Sunday for a major operation. Wayne Ross, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following treatment. Esther J. Cobb, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following treatment. Mrs. E. A. Oilman, Manly, was dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following treatment. Mrs. Conrad Pederson, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following treatment. Mrs. Don DieM, 105 Monroe! avenue southwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Saturday. A son weighing S pounds 4 ounces was born to Dr. and Mrs. Albert E. Hale, Dougherty, at the Mercy hospital Sunday. | A daughter weighing 7 pounds I t ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Albin Hoydar, Manly, at the Mercy hospital Sunday. A daughter weighing 7 pounds was born to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Swed, 1101 East State street, at the Mercy hosoital Sunday. A son weighing 8 pounds was born to Mr. and Mrs. Louis Entner, 609 Van Buren avenue southwest, at the Mercy hospital Sunda y. A son weighing 8 pounds 14 'i WILLIAM ALITZ SUCCUMBS HERE Hatl Been Resident of Mason City for 31 Years . William J. F. Alitz, 87, died at his home at 159 Fourteenth street northwest, at 11:20 Monday morning, following a lingering illness. Mr. Alitz was born Jan. 20 1852, at Stettin, Germany, and :iad been a resident of Mason City for 31 years. Funeral ammgemenb were not completed Monday afternoon. The services will be in charge of the McAuley and Son funeral home. Any government policy must be screwy if it works in one community only because the rest of the country is still free of it -Davenport Times. RULES OF LIFE GIVEN ON KGLO Femplin Discusses "How to Find One's Place in Life" Beacons to follow in order to find one's place. in life -were listed on the North Iowa Forum over KGLO Sunday evening by Herb Templin, physical education director ot the Y. M.-C. A. The beacons, not listed in order ot importance to each other, were named as follows: 1. Have a humble mind -- natural piety. Follow a Plan 2. Make a committment, a pal, a philosophy or whatever you want to call it -- and then live according to that plan. 3. Love your fellow man. 4. Do tilings you dislike doing as well as doing just the things you enjoy doing. 5. Assume your share of responsibility for the common good 6. Be thankful for what you can. have. Learn to Fray 7. Learn to pray -- and pray each day. 8. Learn to analyze yourself as to short comings, strong points and peculiarities. Before setting out to finding one's place in life, said Templin three facts must be considered: "First, we must be 'conscious of the fact that change is always going on about us; second, we must consider the fact of ' difference which gives life its dynamic quality; and third, conflict is going on all the lime. If this conflict is constructively managed, it is creative. Orderliness "Yet with change, difference and conflict seeming to cause chaos and confusion, we know that underneath there is a definite orderliness, n plan . . . "Finding one's place in life becomes nothing more than adapting one's self to this plan " ounce's . . . . Irons. here on Saturday. March -4. She rallied from this attack, but later suffered a relapse and was taken to a hospital. Mrs. Davey was born in Bu^h- ncss, 111., Nov. 1, 1867. She is survived by her daughter, Mrs. Irons one granddaughter, Mrs. Ruth Irons Hayes, Mount Pleasant, and one great granddaughter, Ruth Jo Ann Hayes. Mr. and Mrs. Hayes have been with Mrs. Davey most of the past week. Mrs. Davey was preceded in death by her husband Richard. i Funeral services will be held in the chapel of the McAuley and Son funeral home Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, with the Rev. C. Burnett Whitehead, rector of St. John's Episcopal church, in charge. Burial will be in Elmwood. Science Defends Spinach MONTREAL. (U.R) _ Spinach maligned and berated, praised and promoted by the modern mother now has been vindicated by =cience. It is rich in vitamin A. an ndispensablc aid to growth anct development in the growing child iccording to McGill university scientists. THE JUNIOR CLASS Presents "I'll Leave It To You 3 Act Comedy By Noel Coward Wednesday, March 22 CURTAIN 8:15 nn* 'if' n, JUni ° rt 9' 3ES ° f ^r son Cily high schonl w '» present one of the most famous of Noel Coward's plays, "I'll Leave It Srium!"' ° D mSM Ot MMt ' h 22 3t ** h '6h 'school aitdi- · The ploy is directed by Miss Myrtle Oulman. Art Feeney 4Th 1£, I , ay is a Eay and comedy, very typical of the spiced with The Junior Class and invite you to "I'll Leave It Tu You," and, in regard to the unquestioned merits of this production, WE'LL LEAVE IT TO YOU DAMON'S Second Floor to Mr. and Mrs ...... Pattschull, 2015 Perm-, sylvania avenue southeast, at the Mercy hospital Sunday. Fire Force 164 Years Old DARBY, Pa. (U.R)-- The Darby Fire company No. 1, founded 164 years ago, is believed the oldest volunteer fire-fighting organization in the country. The company's proudest possession is "The Old Darby Ram," fire apparatus imported from England 150 years ago. DENTIST PRACTICE L I M I T E D . _ JLATE WORK IB FIRST ST CEDARRAPIOS SOUTH EAST DES MDINES MASON CITY SIOUX CITY Goat DUCO RIG. U. S. PAT. OFF. ·»»»· w. =*,, PAT. Off. Rejuvenates Your Furniture One coal of DUCO ii all you need la bring new and lasting beauty n r\ - Io Furniture and woodwork. (STC F So eaiy and so economical I «TWV **-***++^w-i*f-~ nmz ism** BOOMHOWER HARDWARE with this icniationa tume Juit which reflects the pulse and rhythm of a fresh. Irijbt jcjion . . . length irripcd Iwccd cojt with pigskin buttons adds lulvc (own sophistication Io the casual (win tone of its wool sheer dress dyed in heavenly tolors to match , . . inrfividuitfy youn. f

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