The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 10, 1944 · Page 7
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March 10, 1944

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 10, 1944
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Page 7
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SOCIETY EVENTS Republican Women Have Program, Tea Mason City Republican Women's club met Thursday afternoon :it the Y. W. C. A., tlie speaker of tlie afternoon " b e i n g J. W. Irons who is chairman of tlie Cerro Gordo republican central committee, who talked on his impressions of the Willkie mcetin. in DCS Moincs. Mrs. Glen Gilbevt presided at the session, Mrs. Herman Kiuul- son leading in the flag pledge anc Mrs. Garfield Breese in prayer, Mrs. E. W. Clark read an article "The Saturday Evening Post Believes." ' The Hamilton choir, dircctcc: by Mrs. Paul Peterson and accompanied by Mrs. Carl Carlson sang a group o£ songs. Mrs. Gilbert appointed Mrs Gordon Dills membership chairman and Mrs. Vera Finley, tele' phone chairman, during the busr ness meeting. The program wa: in charge of Mrs. Charles Corn well. Airs. Axe! Johnson wa WARNING! BEWARE OF BOWEL WORMS Rountlworms inaidc you or your child en: cau^e real trouble. And you may not knoi what is wrons. Warains sians arc :"p!cky appetite, nervousness, uneay stomaei itchins parts. Get Jayne's Vermifuge riijh away I JAYNE'S is America's leading pro pneturv Avorm medicine : used by millions Acts gently yet oxnol.i r o u n d w o r m s Be sure you E et JAYNE'S VERMIFUGE iiuirinan of 'hospitality, assisted y Mmes. Clark, W. F. Renfro, )la£ Ulen, George Marolf and liss Finley. Tea was served with ·Irs. A. R. Lenz and Mrs. Gilbert )essert Luncheon ield by Newcomers Newcomers'club met for a 1:15 lessert luncheon Thursday atter- icon at the Y. W. C. A. with Mrs. .T. C. Paulson, Mrs. W. Lewis, !rs. J. D. Morrison, Mrs. H. C. Bennett and Mrs. J. J. Fitzgerald n charge. The table was centered with pink roses and candles and Mrs. Bennett poured. During the business session, it was voted to give S3 to tire Red Cross. An appeal was made foi irl Scout leaders. The Hamilton choir sang, directed by Mrs. Paul Peterson and accompanied by Mrs. Carl Carlson. Mrs. Virgil Holtschlaw of Grant Hapids, Mich., was a guest. Cards were, played with prizes . i n g to Mrs. Bert Shoop, 500 Mrs. Bennett, contract, and Mrs C. \V. Nolan, auction. --o-- ACQUISTAPACE-GOODVEAR Iowa Falls--Victoria L. Acquis tapace of San Jose, Cal., and Cpl John M. Goodyear, son of Mrs Caroline M. Goodyear of I o w a Falls, were married in San Jose Mai'ch 1, by the Rev. C. Coleman in St. Leo's church. Mrs. Good year has b e e n employed as bookkeeper in San Jose. Corpora Goodyear has returned from 3 months in the Aleutians. Marian Ehmke Bride I James McD. Short Clarion -- Miss Marian Ehmke, laughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Jhmke of Clarion, became the de of James Mac-Donald Short, pharmacist's mate, 1st class, United States navy, son of Mrs. Tohn Rankin of Des Monies, Wed- lesday. The double ring ceremony was read by the Rev. Loujs H. Preul, pastor of the First Methodist church. Mrs. Kendall Jacobson played the wedding march from "Lohengrin". The bridegroom was attended -y Gordon Ehmke, brother of the bride, and the matron of honor was Mrs. Hugh Short, aunt of the bride. Susan Short, niece of the bridegroom, carried the rings in a yellow jonquil. Following the ceremony dinner was served by Mrs. O. G. Day and Mrs. Guy Middlclon, Assisting in the serving were Mrs. Laurence Johnson, Miss Mildred Fletcher and Miss Jean Smith.. Mrs. Short is a graduate of the Clarion high school and for the past year has been secretary to the office manager of Lever Brothers in Chicago, 111. Mr. Short was graduated from the Keokuk high school in 1936 and joined the United States navy in 1040. He has just returned from 18 months of active service in the South Pacific area. Following a short trip they will be at home in Dubuque, svhere Mr. Short will be on duty at the University of Dubuque. Spring Inspirations You'll Adore! Navies and blacks with white ruffles That Smartly Match or Brightly Contrast! 29 95 EACH Suit* with ihort toppers . . . . softer tailoring . . . cardigan necklines . . . woolen fabrics in bright colors U S E O U R L A Y A W A Y P L A N SOUTH FEDERAL Over Million Prisoner of War Parcels Packed for Shipment Overseas Monthly From a German "Stalag Luft," Lt. Paul Hartman wrote his mother in Great Falls, Mont.: "I am well-treated and very well fed by the Red Cross. Contribute generously, Mom. They are keeping us alive." Across the world, another prisoner of war in Shanghai wrote: "The Red Cross has furnished us* with several boxes of food--very welcome and comfort kits in addition to warm clothes, shoes and medical supplies. They have really come through, as far as we are concerned, in a big way." Hundreds of letters like those above have lent speed lo Ihe fingers of volunteers working in the Red Cross Prisoner of War Pack- ingr Centers in Philadelphia, Chi- 34-76 SIZES lo-ao Point up the smart lines of this side-closing frock with some of the decorative buttons that play such a big part in today's fashions. No. 3476 in size 16 requires 3V'; yards 33 inch fabric with ~;k yard for collar. Send 16c for Pattern, which includes compleie sewing guide. Print your Name, Address and Style Number plainly. Be sure to state size you wish. Include postal unit or zone number in your address. The Spring Fashion Book is now ready. Illustrates 175 pattern styles in beautiful colors. Limited supply, so order early. 15c a copy, or only lOe with a pattern. Include 2c extra for handling and mailing. Address Pattern Department, Globe-Gazette, 121 W. 19th St., New York 11, N. Y. Infantile Treatment Discussed Monroe-Washington P. T. A. met Thursday afternoon at the school with Mrs. Harvey Adams, president, in charge oE the session at which a program was presented by the children and a talk given by Mrs. Louise Krall. Miss Doris Clutter's 1st grade oE Washington gave verses and songs and the Washington 2nd grade of Miss Bessie Jordan performed a health exercise with songs and poems. The Washington-Monroe orchestra, in charge of W. A. Storer, played. Mrs. Krall talked on the Kenny treatment for infantile paralysis, outlining the work which Sister Kenny did before her method of treatment was recognized, describing the treatment and demonstrating the application of hot packs. Mrs. Krall answered questions from the audience. During the business session, it was voted to send Mrs. Harvey Adams to the district convention of the P. T. A., March 31 at Fort Dodge. Miss Emma Rehm announced a T. B. clinic to be held following spring vacation. All members were urged to voie in the coming school election. Mrs. Adams asked the parents to attend a program at which Frank Ulish will speak on "Safety First" in the P. G. E. auditorium Tuesday evening at 7:45. The attendance prize went to Miss Bessie Jordan's 2nd grade of Washington. The Parent Education group meeting was announced by Mrs. Wesley Murray for March 15 at 8 o'clock with Mrs. Adams in charge of the lesson. A social hour followed with Mrs. Harlcy F\;msom in charge, assisted by Mmes. Sam Garfin, Jr., W. P. Doyle, E. O. Babcock and R. B. Gray. Presiding at a tea table were Mrs. K a t i n k a Stoner and Miss Marie Fredrickson. cago, New York, and St. Louis. From these Centers, more than a million food packages go out each month to American fighting men held behind axis barbed wire. Recently the New York Center packed 30,000 medicine kits for war prisoners on an assembly line, developed to enable Red Cross to ready such special parcels with great speed and economy. Reserves of food packages for both able-bodied and hospitalized war prisoners, plus clothinr and comfort supplies are being built up weekly in Switzerland, as well as at established German prison camps, against the possibility that military operations may interrupt Ihe flow of supplies. In the first 11 months of 1943, over 75 million pounds of prisoner of war relief freight was shipped, more than half of this during July, August, and September. The pace now has been stepped up and the main problem has become one of finding shipping to move the goods. For prisoners of. war and civilian internees held in camps of the far east, the entire cargo of the exchange ship, "The Gripsholm," was loaded on the Japanese vessel, Teia Maru" which sailed from Mormugoa, Portuguese Indies on Oct. 21. This cargo included 1,350 tons of American supplies, 160 tons of American supplies, 160 tons from the Canadian Red Cross, 13 tons from the Y. M. C. A., 2 tons from the National Catholic Welfare and 80 tons of next-of-kin parcels and letter mail. Also loaded for Singapore were 891 cases of British medical supplies. The "Tcia Slaru" stopped at Singapore Nov. 1. presumably unloading about 180 tons of Red Cross supplies, of which 14,000 food parcels were for lUalaya and other food parcels, medicines and a small amount of clothing for Java. The ship unloaded the remainder of its cargo at Manila and Yokohama. Because exchange ships offer *2 tablespoons margarine 1/3 cup milk *',· cup sugar 2 egg whites, well beaten 2 cups canned cherries, pitted (home canned to save ration points) Mix and sift dry ingredients. Cream margarine. Add dry ingredients alternately with milk. Fold in stiffly beaten egg whites. Add cherries. Pour into mold and steam one hour. Serve hot with cherry sauce. Cherry Sausc 1 cup juice drained from canned cherries 1 tablespoon cornstarch * Vi cup sugar Mix cornstarch and sugar in a saucepan. Stir in the cherry juice and cook over direct heat, stirring c o n s t a n t l y until mixture boils. --V. ELECTED BISHOP--The Very Rev. Elxvood Lindsay Haines of Louisville, Ky., above, u;is elected bishop of the Iowa diocese of the Episcopal church at a special church coiwcntiun in Des Moincs. He is expected to decide soon on acceptance of the office. Man Regrets He Has to Die on Gallows and Not for His. Country Lansing, Kuns., OI.R--While the father of the 18 year old boy he murdered looked on, Ernest Hoefgen, 31, went calmly to his death on the gallows of the state prison Friday, the first person to be executed in Kansas in 72 years. "I am sorry that I couldn't give my life for my country and that I entirely inadequate space for the enormous amount of relief supplies needed by prisoners of war in the Far East, every effort is being made to find other ways of shipping, satisfactory to the Japanese. More than 2,750 tons of supplies had been moved to Vladivostok by the end of 1943 for reshipment to allied prisoners of war in the Far East. Some cash relief has been permitted, chiefly for civilian internees. Funds totaling $50,000 have already been sent to Santo Tomas in the Philippines, and arrangements have been made to forward $25,000 monthly on regular basis to this camp. In addition S7.410 has been distributed to smaller camps. Newest developments on the Prisoner of War procram, intricate and ever-changing, are reported in the "American Red Cross Prisoner of War Bulletin" of which 100,000 copies are issued each month by the Red Cross to relatives of war prisoners. Another publication "The Red Cross News" printed in small type on onion skin paper, is sent by air through the International Red Cross Committee to Americans in prison camps in Europe. had to go this way," Hoefgen whis pered to Warden Robert H. Hud speth as he started up the 13 step to the gallows. Hoefgen was convicted of th slaying last Sept, 18 of Bruce Gib son Smoll, a hitch-hiking collcg student who recognized him as fugitive from a Texas prison an wanted in Cottonwood Fall: riday, March 10, 1944 ·( IASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTK Cans., on an assault charge. The outli was shot in a brush-filled ornficld near M a n h a t t a n and [ocfgen was arrested 3 months iter while working in the Denver tockyards. WAITS 25 YEARS Glasgow, Ky., OI.R) -- L e w i s .ogcrs, city engineer, was still us- ng today an antique mahogany ted which he saved through un- isual ingenuity. For 25 years Rogrs kept a screwdriver near the bed to use to dismantle the heir- oom in case of five. Recently his louse caught fire, and although he screwdriver had been momen- arily misplaced, he finally found t, unscrewed the parts of the )ed, and carried it to safety. Buy War Savings Bonds and tumps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. A Better Aluminum Cleanser by Wear-Ever Brighten your aluminum utensils, sinks, bath tubs, etc., in just a j i f f y with this scientifically prepared powder. Startling results with little effort It Big Boxes 2jFV \yatn Van Ness Co Phone 17 20 E. State FEED EVERYTHING YOU GROW! Plants are living things that need a complete, balanced diet to grow their best. This applies to lawns, ilowers, shrubs and trees as well as to vegetables growing in your Victory Garden. To achieve those beautiful lawns and flowers you know would add so much beauty and pleasure to your home grounds, make it a point to feed them regularly with VIGORO. It is the cdmplete plant food that supplies plants with all of the many different plant food elements they require from the soil. You'll be thrilled at the new beauty VIGOHO will help you create. VIGORO VICTORY GARDEN FERTILIZER helps you get a bigger yield and a higher quality from your Victory Garden. Because properly fed vegetables have all of the necessary elements quickly available for their use, they produce vegetables richer in minerals, tenderness and flavor. Feed all of your vegetables with VIGORO VICTORY GARDEN FERTIL- To be sure of a supply, order both VIGORO and VIGORO VICTORY GARDEN FERTILIZER NOW! Our spring order is now in stock. Oirrie Van Ness # 20 East State Phone 17 Meaty Spare Ribs. 1 Point Ib. Spread Penetro on tEroat, chestTtack --cover with wann flannel--eases muscular aches, pains, coughs. Breathed- in vapors comfort irritated nasal membranes. Outside, warms like plaster. Modem medication in a base containing old fashioned mutton suet, only 26c, double supply 35c, Get Penetro. WILLIAMS-HENDERSON Cresco--The home of the Rev. and Mrs. Trevor Williams of Lime Springs, 12 miles northwest of Cresco. was the scene of a wedding March 4, when Miss Gladys Henderson became the bride of Robert J. Williams of Linn Grove. Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Zebaugh of Etna, Minn., were attendants. Mrs. Zebaugh is a sister of the bride. A wedding dinner was served at the Clemmer cafe in Cresco to the bridal party. They will make their h o m e in Lime Springs. 214 SO. FED MARKET PHONE 916 NORTH IOWAS LARGEST MARKET Fresh Dressed Roasting Chickens Ib. Tender Baby Beet Steak.. Short Cuts Sirloin T-Bone Ib. SUGAR CURED LEAN SLAB BACON ,b.2Sc RATH'S MULBERRY SLICED BACON Point Free Ib. I9c T T elping the omemaker SETTER C/S/0* -- MOKE COMFOKI SMARTER SrrLE YOU GET THEM ALL HERE · Our compleie eyesight service assures yon of accurate examination ant! the correct fitting of glasses, if yon need them. Eye comfort will come from the relief your glasses will give yon, and too, you may be sure of finding the most modern styles in smart cycwcar when you visit us. Come in for a complete check-up. M A C E ' S Smirh O p t i c o l Co By CHARLOTTE ADAMS March Calls for Oyster Slew (Rationed Items Are Starred) Oyster Slew Pilot Crackers Mixed Green Salad ( W i t h Tomatoes) Tender Beef Pot Roast Ib. Fresh Ground Beef . Ib. 20c 2-!b. Box Cream Process Cheese , 75 Bulk, Country Style Pork Sausage, Ib. 20c Full Cream Colby Longhorn Cheese, Ib.. 36c -Steamed Cherry Pudding (Hccipcs Serve Four) Oyster Stew 2 dor.en oysters *4 tablespoons margarine 1 teaspoon celery salt 1 pint cream \'z t e a s p o o n Worcestershire sauce 1 pint milk Paprika Pick over oysters to be sure that there are no bits of shell. Drain and keep the liquor. Melt margarine in s a u c e p a n , add Worcestershire sauce and celery salt. Add oysters and cook until they are plump and edges begin to curl. Add milk, cream, and oyster liquor, and bring all to the boiling point. Serve in large soup bowls with a generous sprinkling of paprika over all. Steamed Cherry Pudding ] cup flour 1 teaspoon baking powder ',4 teaspoon salt Tender Beef Short Ribs.. Ib. Tender Beef Round Steak 34 Ib. Lean; Large Pork Chops 29 Ib. SPARE RIBLETS . . . . Ib. lOc PORK, VEAL HEARTS . . . . Ib. 19c OXTAILS, Pound . . . 15c Meaty Neck Bones.. 7 FROZEN SALMON, Pound 45c POLLOCK FILLETS, Pound. }OC PORK KIDNEYS, Pound 15c Tender Mutton Chops. 15 Ib. SABLE FISH FILLETS, Pound. 45c SOUP BONES, Each lOc 4-lb. Box Sliced Bacon 75 WHITING, Pound . . . 20c SMOKED EEL, Pound 40c DILL PICKLES. 3 for IOC

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