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..MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 12 Â· 1937 THIRTEEN SAYS PRESIDENT CAN MILK COW [James Roosevelt Announces Father Has Cleared Up Boys' Dispute. . W A S H I N G T O N , ()--James Roosevelt, son of the president, held his first press conference as a member oÂ£ the white house staff Friday. He announced his father had cleared up a dispute between two New York youths over whether 1he chief- executive cou!d miJlc a cow. The answer? He can. Cecil T. Francisco and Robert G. Monroe of Granton, N. Y., ad- riresbed their inquiry to the president March 3. The letter was written in pencil on ordinary lined Cablet .paper. It said: '. "Dear Mr. President: "We, that is Cecil and I, had a little "dispute. He said that you never milked a cow. I said you had. I wish you would be so kind as io ]et us know. "Yours \ r ery respectfully." Then followed the scrawled signatures .indicating the writers were young boys. The reply, which James sent forward today was typewritten on regular white house stationery. II said: "Dear Cecil and Robert: "The president has asked me to answer your letter of March 3 and to tell you that he has milked a cow, having learned when he was a small boy. However, he would like to emphasize that lie never claimed to be an expert at it and is considerably out of practice. "I hope this settles 3 T our little dispute and with best wishes to you both, I am yours very sincerely, (Signed) "James Hoosevelt, "Administrative Assistant to the president." Given Farewell Parlies. OSAGE--Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Ullevig have been guests of honor at several'farewell parties recently. Mr. and Mrs. Ullevig leave Monday for their new home in Sioux Falls, S. Dak. The Daylight store gave a dinner Tuesday evening in their honor at the Cleveland hotel. Wednesday evening Mr. and Mrs. M. F. McGhan entertained at dinner and cards. Mrs. Will Kelley entertained them at dinner Thursday evening. Sunday they will be dinner guests of: Mr. and Mrs. James Casey. Pastor Is Congratulated. ST. ANSGAR--The Rev. H. M. Solera of Osage, conducted the Lenten service in the. Norwegian Lutheran church Wednesday eve- liing.^At the clbse...of. the service the Rev. Laugehaugh spoke a few befitting words congratulating Mr. Solem on his 40 years of ministerial services. Purchase Residence. BRITT--Mr. and" Mrs. Seward Anderson purchased the David Lloyd residence property on North Main street. Mr. and Mrs. Lou Fesler are living in the house and will vacate April 1. The Pawn Charles Oliver Stuckey . . . bore none of the generic markings of the legal profession. And his firm, in a dingy London office, had a clientele w h o s e personnel had a preference for aliases. Charles, himself, was a likable chap w h o s e weakness" of character permitted his personal integrity to go by the boards early in his legal career. In London they called him * THE MOUTHPIECE BY EDGAR WALLACE Beginning Thursday, March 18 in The Globe-Gazette Is It Romance, Miss Rogers? Today's Hollywood question: Is fliere romance between Glnper Rogers, dancing: screen star, and Alfred Gwynne Vanrterlrilt, millionaire turfman? The two have been seen together several times. Here they are at a gay roHcr skating party in Culver City Roller- drome, near Hollywood. ACTIVITIES, AIMS OF GIRL SCOUTS TOLD OVER KGLO Juliette Low Learned of Activity From Similar Group in England. .Activities of the Girl Scouts nd the purpose of the organiza- ion were outlined Thursday night iver the North Iowa forum heard m KGLO In a question and ans- ver discussion between Mrs. Curtis Amen and Mrs. Carl Fick, he latter the Girl Scout director lere. Juliette Low was the founder f the organization, learning of hat activity from Sir Robert Saden Powell in England where he girls are known as Girl [uides, according to' the discus- ion on KGLO. Mrs. Low returned vith that idea to her home at Savannah, Ga., and initiated the movement in this country. Girl Scouts' minimum age is 0 years and when the young girls join this organization, it gives them an activity, supplc- ncntary to the training of the lome, church and school, the 'orum discussion brought' out. 5irl Scouts have 52 different ac- 'ivities. . "Scouting teaches girls the lappiest way of combining outdoor activities, skill in homemak- ng, patriotism and community service," answered Mrs. Fick to a query by Mrs. Amen. Among the duties a Girl Scout mist learn are making hospila' aeds as well as ordinary ones earning the Morse code, cooking sewing, how to read trail signs and how to administer first aid as welt as how to pitch a tent make a lean to, and build a fire of wood which may be damp, the discussion revealed. MYERS WONDERS ON JUSTICE- OF S O C I A L O R D E R DR. GARRY C. MYERS, PH. D. Child Psychologist. When 1 think of the thousands of fathers and mothers and children who right now need medical and dental care, but for lack of money cannot have it--though there are scores of self-sacrificing doctors and dentists who give hours and hours of service without pay, and they must live, too-I wonder about the justice of our social order. When I contemplate (he slill larger number of parents and children lacking adequate medical and dental care, not because' of limited money, but' because they do not sense the need, then I wonder about the shortcomings of our public education. When, moreover, I consider the many adolescent children and of .wives and husbands, especially of wives, who yearn to have medical and dental care they sorely need, and avoid 'even mentioning the matter In their family for fear ot being considered by some other member of the family as selfish and extravagant, or for fear of being crushed emotionally, I--well, what shall I say? Mother Neglected. Generally it is the mother of the family who is most likely to go neglected. Her experiences seem to train her to submit serenely and to exercise self-sacrifice excessively, even when there is above- average expenditure for all other items of the family budget. Think ot those scores and scores oÂ£ mothers who, suspecting a serious affliction creeping upon them, will postpone suggestion that they ought to. see a doctor. The outcome? Sometimes it is prolonged suffering or untimely death. Tragic letters come to me--and they almost get me down sometimes-from mothers of this sort; and from adolescents, too. There's so little I can do! In this'column I think I have never quoted from a letter that has no signature and address. Today I break this long-honored rule, to print the following, for the good I hope it may do. It is signed, "Worried." Health Worries. "Dear Dr. Myers: I have a problem that lias been worrying me /or about two months. I am counting on you to advise me. I think I have tuberculosis. I am 15 years old and very much underweight. I am 5',4 feet fall and weigh 95 pounds. These are my reasons for believing I have tuberculosis. I have to clear my throat a lot, can't sleep very well, am underweight, weak, a little nervous and have not any too good appetite. ... I have never told my mother about my belief. I dont think she would believe me. ... I worry quite a lot over this and wish you could tell me what to do." Answer: Not being trained in medicine I could not give you medical advice. But do tell your mother and beg her to take you to a good doctor. If she won't, go yourself and tell him your story. He just couldn't have the heart to turn you away, whether you have money or not. How I wish your, mother had a more sympathetic understanding of you, and that you felt you could freely talk to her about anything. --o-Hostesses to Society. ST. ANSGAIH--The Ladies Aid society of Ihe M. K church held n meeting Wednesday afternoon in the basement of the church. The hostesses were Mrs. T. H. Hume, Mrs. B. T. Hegland. Mrs. p. W. Mrs. Martin Hagensick, ' ' H E L P - I N G T H E H O M E - M A K E R By MRS. MARY MORTON Menu Hint. Lima Beans au Gratin Stewed Tomatoes Buttered Canned Corn Maple Gingerbread Coffee or Tea Lima beans au. gratin is a good meat substitute in a Lenten meal Today's Recipes. LIMA BEANS AU GHAT1N-- Three cups cooked dried Lim beans, one cup medium whit., sauce, three-fourths cup gratcc American cream cheese, three fourths cup buttered bread crumbs Arrange limas, white sauce anc cheese in -layers in. baking dish Cover top with crumbs. Bake ii 360 degree oven about 30 minutes MAPLE GINGERBREAD--Two cups Hour, one-half teaspoon soda one-half teaspoon salt, one teaspoon ginger, one-fourth cup butter (or similar lat), one cup maple syrup, one egg, two cups Hour rind and juice of one-half lemon Grease a shallow pan or 12 to 16 cupcake pans, heat oven to moderate, 350 degrees. Sift flour, measure and sift .with soda, salt anc ginger. Cream butter until o whipped cream consistency. Add maple syrup gradually, stirring i in to blend well. Beat eggs, add to first mixture. Add dry ingredients alternately with sour milk beating well after each addition Add grated rind and juice o. lemon. Turn into prepared pan: and bake in a moderate oven 25 t 50 minutes, the former lime foi cupcakes, the latter for loaf. He- move to cake-rack, cool slightly and frost with cream cheese frosting. CREAM CHEESE FROSTING--Work two cream cheeses t a creamy consistency. Add om cup powdered sugar gradually working it in well. Fold in on stiffly-beaten egg white. Spreai on. gingerbread. Salt Salt, which is possibly the commonest and most used househok product, is chloride ot sodium known mineralogically as halite." I is obtained by evaporation o ocean water, from layers of deposit in swamps and old lake bottoms, or as rock salt in beds lenses or mines. In the United-States salt is produced in New York, Pennsylvania Virginia, West Virginia, Ohio, Michigan, Illinois, Kansas, Louisiana and Texas. Also from the waters of Great Salt Lake,, in Utah and from San Francisco bay, In Europe the most notable deposits oÂ£ salt are in the Cheshire district of England; in Germany Austria, Poland, Hungary, Russia and Spain. The mines at Wielicz- ka, Poland, near Cracow, are famous for their great antiquity and the unusual size of the underground workings. Cooked Salad Dressing. One teaspoon salt, one teaspoon dry mustard, dash of cayenne, two tablespoons flour, two tablespoons sugar, two egg yolks, one cup irradiated evaporated milk, one ta blespoon lemon juice, three table spoons vinegar. Blend salt, mus tard, cayenne, flour and sugar Add egg yolks. Mix well, then adc milk. Cook over boiling wafer until mixture thickens. Stir in the vinegar and lemon juice slowly This amount makes one and one- fourth cups. Prize Winners Named. BRITT--Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Cosgrift entertained at a dinner parly at thetr home Wednesday evening. Dr. C. W. Wilson and Mrs. Emmet Sheets -won the prizes tot high, score*, _, iSoudreau Leader of Western Loop Squad CHAMPAIGN, III., (UP)--Louie oudreau oÂ£ Harvey, 111., sopho- lore sensation of the University f Illinois basketball team, Thursay was elected 1937-38 captain ot he Illini. Boudreau was a for- ard on the Big Ten co-cham- ions. Harriet Woodurcl Hostess. OSAGE--The Flora Mac Tutlle Naturalist club met Thursday att- rnoon at the home ot Miss Hariet V. Woodard with Miss Nellie lovelson as assisting hostess. Mrs. 3live Havig gave the life story of 3css Streeter Aldrich and Mrs. Bert Simpson reviewed Mrs. Ald- ich's book, "A Lantern in Her land." ' Real Estate Transfers WoiTis, Elizabeth Muse and husband to Mrs. G. B. Jensen, $600.00 L 5 B 1 in North Shore Add to Clear Lake. 8-24-33. Knutson, F. L. and wife to C. F Lemke. $1.00. L, 7 B 11 Oakwooc Park. 3-3-37. Fleming, Harry Leroy and wift to Minnie Hatty Frolim, 52,750 00 E 133 II. of Tract 5 in Pine 1-Iil Acres, an Add to M. C. 7-3-33 Snell, Orlando M. and wife t Gladys E. Hermanson, $1.00. Com mencing at SE corner of L "A" in sub of lots 1, 2, 3, 5, 7 and 8 ir sub of NW'/j of N\VVi 27-97-20 thencs N 22.325 rods, thence E 4 rods, thence S 22.325 rods, thenc E. 43 rods to beginning. 3-9-37. Ridgoway, Joy, county treasure io H. H. Shepard, Â§13.40. L 1 i Turnbnll's sub oE NW'/i NE'/i 10 96-20. 3-4-37. Ridgeway, Joy, county treasurei to H. H. Shepard, $10.23. L 2 i Turnbull's sub of NW'/i NE'A 10 96-20. 3-4-37. Ridgeway, Joy, county treasurei to Frank E. Maillnrd, $28.80.1, 27 Jn Midland Heights, an Add to W C. 1-19-37. Stam, N. C. and wife to Olga M O'HaiTow, $1.00. QCD Und. i int. in L 5 in Boyd's North s'hor Add in Cl. Lk.; and L 13 B 2, ex cept \V 25 It. or N 60 ft. Brice am Ong Add to M. C. 2-11-37. 'Â· Parker, Carl A. and wife t Gerfit Brown, ?47.50. L 20 B .'j Parker's Sixth Add to Mason City 5-25-36. Brush-Annis Corporation to I E. Stevens, $165.00. L 1 B 9, Cen tral Heights, M. C. 8-15-2(5. Howe, Walter H., Executor o Estate of Herman Howe, to Aim J. Oulman, $8,000.00. E 70 it. o L 7" and tract in lots 5 and G i Nelson Bros., and P. H. Kchm's re plat of lots 1, 4, 5 and 8 in B 5 in Brown's Add to M. C. Runcie, A. H. and wife to H. C Brown as Admr. of Estate o James Fairer, deceased, and Lloyi J. Farrer and Douglas J. Farrei 51.00. L. 9, B 4 Youngblood's Ad to M. C. 2-26-37. AOAH NUMSKUU. Births Are Reported. OSAGE--Mr. and Mrs. Robert lork of Rockford are the parents f a seven pound baby boy born 'uesday at the Nissen hospital. lr. and Mrs. Donald Mark of Orchard are parents of a baby boy Isd born at the Nissen hospital, 'his is their first child. Return From Des Moiucs. BUFFALO CENTER--Mrs. Ad- ic Arkwright returned Thursday rom Des Moines where she met ler daughter, Miss Marjory, who vill spend her spring vacation rom Columbia college. ELKS INITIATE CLASS OF TEN Stale Champion Team From Decorah Handles Ritual in Ceremony Here. A class of 10 was initiated Thursday night by Mason City lodge No. 375 of the B. P. O. Elks, with several visiting dignitaries in attendance at the ceremonies. A. D. Bailey, Fort Dodge, vice president of the stale Elks' association, and L. C. Landsxverlc. Dc- corah, past exalted ruler oÂ£Â«the lodge there, .were principal speakers at the mooting. Mr. Bailey urged all members to make 'every effort to attend the state Elks' convention scheduled at Davenport next June. Initiates were Carroll Swift, Benton Horton, Ervln H. Ferr, Roderick C. Patrick, John J. Thompson, Charles E. Strickland, Merlin J. Zicgler, Gregg J. Fahey, R. L. Ferguson and W. J. Hughes. The ritualistic team from the Decorah lodge, champion team of all Elks lodges in Iowa, put on the initiation. L. C. Liinswerk. headed the team which included I. N. Rounsville, leading knight; D. A. Fritchen, loyal knight; F. A. Hexom, lectur- ng knight,' .and Robert M. Ber- latz, esquire. Olliers from the Decorah lodge who attended the ceremonies were G. H. Hislop, H. W. Conover and regg Becker. M. E. Kinney and Mr. Bailey of the Fort Dodge lodge were also present. CITY BRIEFS Franklin Duoil, Dows, reported to police that his car had been sideswiped by a car which did not stop about 4'/4 miles south of Mason City on Highway 65 at 2:15 o'clock Friday morning. Chester Marks, 123 .Jackson avenue southwest, forfeited a $1 bond in traffic court on a charge of passing a stop sign and C. C. Doly, 115 Monroe avenue northwest, was sentenced to traffic school on a similar charge. Walker Funeral Saturday. OSAGE--Funeral services for Harry Walker, 85, who died at the county home late Wednesday afternoon, will be held Saturday afternoon at the Shellocty Funeral home and he will be buried at Floyd beside his wife. Surviving are his nephew, Bert Henderson and grandchildren at Clear Lake. Koine From Arizona. KANAWHA--Miss Ellen Malker arrived home Wednesday from Casa Â· Grande, Ariz. Miss Matker has been visiting her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Andre Matker. STATE WELFARE BILL RECEIVED Social Security Committee Presents Measure in Iowa Senate. DES MOINES, (/I 1 )-- The Iowa senate received from its social security committee Friday a bill to provide a $1,453,000 appropriation for state welfare projects and the state welfare department planned in Jive bills previously introduced. The bill asks a $40,000 allotment for administrative expense ot the proposed welfare department, $110,000 for aid to the needy blind, $1,300,000 for aid to dependent children, and $3,000 for child welfare department administrative expense. Under the plan, total welfare funds expended each year, including state, county and federal funds, would be $4,420,000. Counties would supply $110,000 instead of the $240,000 llicy now furnish for aid to the blind; $1,300,000 instead of the present $840,000 for aid to dependent children. The federal government would furnish $20,000 for aid to the blind, $1,31)0,000 for aid to dependent children, awl $37,000 for child welfare. A REAL PROTECTION FOR USED CAR You LAPPE-'D A NUMSKUL-L. IN THE FACE, WOuuD IT MAKE. HIM SMART ? DOR.A SU6NE. AUSTIN, TE_X. DEE.AR- NOAH=IF WOMEN AT A SEWING GlECU-E. RIP, ABSEJMT MEMBERS UP THE: BACK, WOUUD WOMEN AT A. CARD PARTY CLUB 'RAT wd.l.l-3 jftCKSON, MICH . Starter Generator and IGNITJON SERVICE CENTRAL AUTO ELECTRIC CO. First St. S. W. AND TRUCK BUYERS feNTEED s i s MAKE* lOOVS-ATTSFACIION OR 100% REFUND The day is past when you have to take anyone's word for used car value -- even ours -- today you can choose a used car with the same confidence that you would have in selecting a new one. For this new kind of protection you can thank your Ford dealer. Every R G used Car and Truck has been Renewed to specifications laid down by the Ford factory and is fully guaranteed in writing on a. Money Back Basis. The R G Certificate explains this fair offer. See our wide selection of makes and body types in R G cars -- all have been priced low for quick sale. S E E Y O U R F O R D D E A L THE BARGAIH CENTER OF NORTH IOWA 1936 FORD TUDOR, Black , $450.00 1936 FORD TUDOR, Gray . . $475 00 1935 FORD TUDOR $39500 ll 934 FORD TUDOR ." * $350 00 11933 FORD TUDOR -. $285^00 11935 CHEVROLET COACH $375 00 11932 CHEVROLET COACH $235 00 !1935 PLYMOUTH COACH .............. $450 00 1933 PLYMOUTH COUPE $325 00 1932 PLYMOUTH P. B. COACH $250.00 We have many other cars ranging in price from $25 to $200. Some are popular 1 makes and some are not. Our trucks are priced proportionately as low as our cars. NO MATTER WHERE YOU BUY, YOU SHOULD LOOK FIRST! USED CAR BUSINESS HAS CHANGED SOME IN MASON CITY. Phone 922 Authorized Ford Dealer 202 First Street S. E. ~T\"