Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 21, 1936 · Page 56
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 56

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Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, December 21, 1936
Page:
Page 56
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TEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, DECEMBER 21 •1936 Mason City Woman's Recipe for Baked Oyster Pie Winner Mrs. D. W. Anderson, 852 Third street northwest, Mason City, has just been awarded a certificate of recipe endorsement by Better Homes and Gardens for her recipe, "Baked Oyster Pie." In awarding these certificates, it is the magazine's aim to provide proper recognition for the creative work done by women in their own kitchens, and also to raise the standard of accuracy and dependability of recipes as a whole. Mrs. Anderson's endorsed recipe follows: BAKED OYSTER PJE 6 medium potatoes, diced 1 stalk celery, minced 1 small onion, minced 2 cups water 4 tablespoons flour 3 A teaspoon salt 1 pint oysters, drained 2 chopped hard-cooked sggs 2 tablespoons butter J 4 teaspoon pepper 1 tablespoon cream 1 tablespoon oyster liquor Cook potatoes, celery and onion in .water until nearly done; add. flour and salt blended with small | amount of cold water and stir until smooth. In greased baking dish, FOR MOTHER FA?HER SON DAUGHTER AN» EVERYONE WITH A CORONA FREE CARRYING <AJE MAX BOYO L. C. Smith & Coren» Typewriters 111 E. State St. Mason City place layer of potatoes, then layer of oysters; add eggs, dot with butter, sprinkle with pepper, cream and oyster liquor. A cup should be arranged in middle of dish to hold up crust. Cover dish with crust, seal edges and slash over top of cup to allow steam to escape. Bake in hot oven (425 to 450 degrees) about 20 minutes or until crust is brown. Crust 2 cups flour % teaspoon salt 4 teaspoon baking powder 4 tablespoons butter or shortening % cup milk or water. Sift together dry ingredients, blend in shortening and slowly add liquid to make a soft dough, turn out on floured board and roll J /2-inch thick. —o— MARRIAGE LICENSES GRANTED TO COXJPLES Marriage license? have been issued here to Jacob Jacobsen, 52, and Dora Petersen, 51, both of Clear Lake; Fred Calkin, 22, Mason City, and Xnga Clausen, 20, Manly. —o— ARNOLD-THOMPSON NEW HAMPTON—Miss Sadie Beinelda Thompson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ole Thompson, was married to Arthur Arnold, son ofj Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Arnold, at the Little Brown church at Nashua, Dec. 14 by the Rev. William Kent, pastor. They will live near here. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLE HAMPTON—Marriage licenses j were issued to Leslie Meyer, 27, and Irene H. Meyer. 23, Latimer; Gilman C. L, Charleston, 27, Dows, and Doris Reingardt, 19, Alden. —o— Mrs. Nelson President. BRADFORD—The C. D. E. club elected: President, Mrs. Gus Nelson; vice president, Mrs. Arthur Millett; secretary snd treasurer, Mrs. Herman Kothenbeutel. NEW AMERICANS ENTERTAINED BY MSSION CIRCLE Christmas Candle Pieces FOR THE TABLE AND THE MANTEL $1.00,. $5.00 JOHNSTON'S WHERE YOUR FRIENDS BUY FLOWERS 10 1st N. W. Phone 223 New Americans were entertained by the Baptist Mission circle at a Christmas party in the church parlors Saturday afternoon. The room was decorated with Christmas greens, poinsettias and lighted candles. Mrs. Arthur Raymond presided and the group sang Christmas carols. The World Wide Guild girls presented their candlelight service, "Gates of Light." Gladys Gary accompanied by her mother, Mrs. Earl Gary, played a violin solo, and Miss Mary Farmakis. ac-companied by her sister, Virginia, sang a-Mickey Mouse song. Mrs. J. l^ee . Lewis told of a Christmas celebration in Burma, describing the pleasure of the little. Burmese girls in receiving dolls sent as white cross gifts from America. Mrs. Roger Kirk sang and Miss Carol -Starr •-fo.Id a Christmas story, "The Star." Christmas songs • were sung By a group of the guests. Refreshments were served from arable decorated in holiday style. AERIAL TRUCK ARRIVES HERE New Equipment to Be Broke in by Firemen for Two Days. The new six cylinder type C-40 International tractor, with a 500 gallon Hale-Rotary pump, on which the 75 foot hook and ladder equipment tractorized on a semi- trailer, has been mouulsd, arrived at the local fire station about 4 o'clock Sunday morning. Two days will be spent by local firemen breaking in the new equipment and learning to handle it, according to Chief Dan Shire. The mounting of the equipment on a new truck and semi-trailer has brought the obsolete hook and ladder equipment of the department up to date and the truck also meets the requirements of the Fire Underwriters association. Why blame a climber for "deserting" his old friends? The leading horse must always desert those whn won't keep up.—Lincoln Star. We Suggest You Purchase the Diamond of RAY SENEY BACKSTAGE IN IOWA POLITICS Special Session of Iowa Legislature in 1918 Com- Dieted Its Duties in Two Hours. By GEORGE MILLS Iowa Dally Press. Those party leaders who seek to adjourn the special session of the legislature "out of the trenches by .Christmas" might have procured Rabbi Mannheimer of Des Moines to offer the-in vocation the first day. The good rabbi handled that portion of .the ceremony in a special session in 1918, and the legislature completed its duties in two hours. Said duties, however, consisted merely of approving the federal constitutional amendment granting voting rights,to women. The present- special was called only to consider social security legislation, but many an observer will be surprised if the lawmakers withstand the temptation of straying off into the green pastures of forbidden subjects. * * « FARM MEMBER Prime point of attack by the republicans in the last campaign was the lack of a dirt farmer on the board of assessment and review. Last week democratic lawyer- member D. L. Murrow of Corydon eminently qualified as the "farm member" of the state tax board by buying more than 800 acres of Iowa land. * * * BIRD IN HAND One somewhat alien subject which might come up in the special session is that of confirming state board and commission appointments made since the last session. It reauires no "G" man deduction to discover that it is easier to get a few names by a democratic senate than by a republican one. And the soecial session senate is composed of 26 democrats and 24 republicans, whereas the regular session body will be republican, 28 to 22. Three most important interim appointments before one legislature or another ,in the next few months are Andrew Stewart, on the liquor commission, D. L. Murrow on the-tax board, and Leslie Ross on the parole board. • Mere majority is needed to confirm Stewart and Ross, two-thirds for the approval of Murrow. All are democrats. A # ft MISCELLANEOUS ITEM Sly is the dig at a fellow department in the legislative askings of the state board of control. Said askings are reported to include an item labeled, "Miscellaneous, $1,500." With'a twinkle in its collective eye, the board says it wants that MERRY CHRISTMAS money to help lobby its appropriation bill through the regular session of the legislature. * * * SECRET GOINGS ON You would think the forty-seventh general assembly was a lodge, with pass words, secret meetings and the like. A couple of, weeks ago 28 "of the 28 republican senators held a q: t session here. Last week two separate secret caucuses were held, besides one nonpartisan caucus. Democrats held theirs in their hotel stronghold, while the republicans got together in another hostelry where even the bellboys wore Landon buttons a few months ago. One nonjournalistic observer who got in on the meetings reported, "There were enough legislators here to have passed the social security act." * * * THE SPEAKERSHIP At least one political bigwig, high in party councils, isn't afraid of a knock-down battle for the speakership of the house in the regular session. In fact, he doesn't expect the deadlock to last more than one day. Commenting on the 54-54 tie in thehouse, he said, 'Those 108 fellows couldn't vote on party lines four times if they wanted to without somebody making a mistake." Headquarters Unit of National Guard Holds Yule Party The fifteenth annual Christmas party of Headquarters company of lie local national guard was held Sunday evening at the Country Tavern. The dinner, served in old Christmas style, was in charge of Corp. Nick Chutes, manager of the Tavern. Sergt. Harry Ellsworth was in charge of decorations for the occasion while Private Bernard Johnson acted as Santa Claus and distributed presents to all. The evening was spent playing games and recalling events of the members during the last annual encampment and with a general discussion of the coming encampment to be held next August at Fort Ripley, Minn. At the conclusion of the evening's entertainment the hat was passed around for the Globe-Gazette's Christmas Cheer fund and with the generosity of Robert Hirsch, the company's treasurer, S10 was raised. While the men were attending the stag party, their wives were entertained at the home of Mrs. Harry Ellsworth where the evening was spent in playing monopoly. Lieut. Will E. Hall announced that the next regular drill of the company will be held on Tuesday evening, Dec. 29. Mistake Is Reported on Relief; Increase, Not Decrease Found DES MOINES, (ff)— The Iowa Emergency Relief administration reported an error was made in computing the number of state relief cases during November and that they actually increased instead of decreased as reported. Total cases receiving unemployment relief during the month were 17,18fi, aii increase of 437 families over October, or a 2 per cent increase between October and November this year as compared with a 5 per cent increase in relief families during the same period a year ago, an IERA report stated. The major reason for the increase, the report said, was seasonal needs. DIES AFTER TWO YEARS' ILLNESS Mrs. Estella M. Edwards, 74, Succumbs; Funeral Wednesday. Mrs. Estella M. Edwards, 74, died at the home of her son-in- i law, Herman W. Frazee, 744 Fourth street southwest, at 2:45 o'clock Monday morning following an illness of about two years. She had been confined to her bed only about a week. Mrs, Edwards was born at Delmar, N. Y., Sept. 28, 1862. She was preceded in death by her husband, July 18, 1921, and by her daughter, Mrs. Herman W. Frazee, April 27, 1936. She had made her home at the Frazee residence for the past Iff- years. Surviving Mrs. Edwards are her son-in-law and two brothers, William E. and Charles Rose- krans, both 01 Albany, N % Y., She was. a rnei^ber of the Women's Relief corps. Funeral services will be held at the Patterson funeral home at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. Burial will be at the Rockford cemetery. The body was taken to the Patterson funeral home. Pure Sillc, Luxurious Satins, and Moire in ajbeautiful array of colors including Raspberry, Rust, Blue, Dubonnet, Navy and Reds. Either plain or with contrasting trims. Siies • 14 to 20. A THREE DAY SALE AT ^^ $0.85 Of line pure silk erep« in cunning two-piece styles. Either fine lace or tailored styles in luscious t»arose color. A gift every girl prefers. Sizes IS-I6-I7. Buy them in our THftEE DAY SALE AT ONLY t l Luxuriously sheer and mirror clear pure silk chiffon Hose. / A three thread forty-eight gauge hose ^ -^ of finest silk. New late winter colors. PACKED THREE PAIR IN A SIFT BOX. THREE DAY SALE, 3 PAIRS FOR $9-85 DDL Boudoir slippers in beautiful brocades trimmed velvets . .. New empire styles of kid leather. Gorgeous colors to match your robes and pajamas. THREE DAY SALE PRICE Rich sherling 85 >, / >, CITY BRIEFS Firemen extinguished a fire started by the Flynn Construction company to thaw ground in the construction of a sewer on Fifth street southwest about 6:30 o'clock Sunday evening. The fire was unattended, according to Chief Dan Shire, and sparks, were blowing about the neighborhood. William Baujh, 253 Ninth street northeast, truck driver for the Jacob E. Decker & Sons packing company, was injured Saturday when pinned between a garbage truck driven by Sam Ewing and the rear end of the Piggly Wiggly building, 18 First street northwest. He was taken to the Park hospital for examination. The Y. M. C. A. has announced that those having the high school special memberships will use the gym Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday of this week and Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of next week from 10 to 11:30 a. m. and 2 to 4 p. m. The regular grade schedules will be continued during the vacation period. Birth certificates have been filed for Margaret Kathryn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester James Hickey, 321 Twentieth street southeast, bora Dec. 3; Sandra' Jean, daughter of ,Mr. and Mrs. Lervis Fransen, 715 North FedeVal avenue, born Dec. 5; Bar- bo.fa Jean, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mathew Joseph Klaes, 202 First street northwest, and Dennis Eugene, son of Mr; and Mrs. Selmer Nelson, 1925 Massachusetts avenue southeast, born Dec. 2. GASSED A Chicagoan, listening to a broadcast in a closed garage, was overcome by gas. Rescuers arrived T ri the nick of time, and dialed off the politician,—Geneva, N Time*. aby'sCold Proved best by two generations of mothers. CORONAS CHRISTMAS DINNER HELD AT CUTTERS Mrs. W. W. Cutter entertained at a 6 o'clock Christmas dinner Sunday evening at her home, 1412 Jefferson avenue northwest. There were 14 guests, the employes of the Myers Beauty Studio and the Ilullaney shop. LICENSES TO WED GRANTED TO COUPLES NEW HAMPTON—Licenses fe wed were issued to Charles Osca; Shirley and Jean Clark,, both 01 Waterloo; Harry H. Nowling ol Clear Lake and Eva Pearl -Best o; Burch'inal; Floyd Scharverg ol Bryon, Minn., .and Velma Gifford of Rochester. Have Beautiful Hair CHMUUfl Color T*« Mttttr *!»»• PHONE 19J MERKEL-S BEAUTY IALOK Give f -, faBoxof ^ Interwoven f Socks \ for Christmas \ LORING-FARMER COMPANY 35c, 50c ro $1.00 &»t to Knot* Z- Populir flower-pot shape. A. Twin top h»ndle street b«f. •. Double pocket 11 Roooijr pouch. I. Rocker top. Roomy pooch; C. Little Satchel. Self trims. Dflmorvs

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