The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 4, 1931 · Page 5
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 4, 1931
Page 5
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Page 5 article text (OCR)

FEBRUARY 4 1931 MASON CITY Gl.OKB-UAiti i i HELPING THE HOMEMAKER "MARRY 'EM EARLY' By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE. Using- Chicken Stock. Menu For Dinner. Noodles Wilmington Buttered Spinach Bread Plum Jelly Pear Salad Orange Cream Cake Coffee Noodles Wilmington. (Using leftover chicken and stock.) Six cups chicken stock, % cup diced chicken, % teaspoon salt, % teaspoon paprika, 1 cup noodles, broken, % pound fresh mushrooms. 4 tablespoons flour, 2 tablespoons cold water, vegetable mixture. Mix stock, chicken, salt, paprika, noodles, mushrooms and vegetable , mixture and boil gently 20 minutes. Stir frequently. iMix flour and cold , water. When blended add to boiling 'mixture and stir and cook for three minutes. Vegetable Mixture. One-third diced celery, M cup chopped green peppers, 1 tablespoon finely chopped onions, 2 tablespoons chopped pimentos, 1-3 teaspoon salt, 1 cup water. Mix ingredients, cover and cook slowly 10 minutes. Pour into chicken mixture. Orange Cream Cake. · · Ona-third eup fat, 1 cup sugar, 2 eggs. % CU P orange juice, 2 tablespoons lemon juice, % teaspoon salt, 2 tablespoons grated orange rind, 2 cups flour, 2 teaspoons baking powder. Cream fat and sugar. Add rest of ingredients and beat three miuutes. Pour into two small layer cake pans lined with waxed papers. Bake.20 minutes in moderate oven. Cool and add orange filling. Orange Filling. One-third cup sugar, 3 tablespoons flour, % teaspoon salt, Vs cup orange juice, 2 tablespoons lemon juice, 2 tablespoons grated orange rind, 1 tablespoon grated' lemon rind, 1 egg yolk, 1 tablespoon butter. Blend sugar, flour and salt. Add rest of ingredients. Cook until thick in double boiler. Stir frequently. Cool and spread on one of the cake ~.~~ of the University of ¥ VJ Utah, Salt Lake City, are 1 sponsoring the slogan, in regard j to getting husbands, "Don't wait, , marry 'em now," according to pretty Miss lola Heiselt, one of the leaders among the co-eds. Utah girls, therefore, disagree with those of Boston university and those of Denver. They do not believe that they should wait at least two years after they leave j school before they attempt mat- I rimony. Utah co-eds favor "gunning" for a husband right now. "Waiting two years is just waste of time, and no modern girl likes to waste time when husbands are concerned," says Miss Heiselt. "The college girl who doesn't 'strike while the iron is hot 1 is likely to become indifferent to marriage. She settles down and becomes an old maid, "Immediately after graduation is the proper time for marriage." layers. Cover with'other layer and spread with frosting. Celebrate Homecoming Nigh:. MINNEAPOLIS, Feb. 4. (IP)-"Old" timers homecoming night" will be celebrated by Minneapolis Elks Wednesday with several hundred members of the order from man; sections of the state in attendance It might not be amiss for som/ enterprising radio station to launc a series of lessons .on; faro as i can be taught in the home.- Herald-Whig. -Qulncj NEW COLLECTION PLANS PROPOSED TO CITY COUNCIL Present Garbage System Is Not Satisfactory, Says City Manager. The present garbage collection system in Mason City is not entirely satisfactory, declared P. P. Hopkins, city manager, before the meeting of the city council Tuesday afternoon and suggested the city buy a modern, sanitary collection truck with a waterproof body. Only one truck should be bought at first to be tried.' preferably on the east side of the city. Mr. Hopkins suggested. The present system of collecting garbage is unsatisfactory because it acks uniformity. Mr. Hopkins said, and expressed the opinion that peo- Dle like to have their garbage col- ected on the same day of the week .t about the same hour. Loads Are Infrequent. The present system also makes -he operation of the incinerating )lant difficult because the loads :ome in at infrenuent intervals and are large and difficult to handle. Smaller loads coming more frequently would be easier to burn, 'he said. The conditions of the streets are now such that a truck could be de- pend'ed on at all times, a condition that was not true before the graveling program he said. City operatior would also give the city more direcl control of garbage collection, he added. No official action concerning the matter was taken by the counci Tuesday. * Proposed Law Backed. A resolution supporting a lav which would make possible the re porting by the city cleric to th county auditor unpaid water bills o tenants to be assessed as taxe against the property owner wa passed. A motion that the city man ager be instructed to forward copy of the resolution to the legisla live representatives at Des Moine was also carried. A recommendation that the taxe MAKE THIS MODEL AT HOME GLOBE-GAZETTE 15 CENT PRACTICAL PATTERN B. A. Fieselman, Presbyterian church "north of Rudd; the Rev. and Mrs. Alfred ChristDnsen, Floyd; the Rev. Clarence Budensick, Rudd; the Rev. and Mrs. Hllmer, Flood Creek. PATTERN 1950 By ANNE ADAMS Proving that a house dress may be smart, becoming and comfortable at the same time! This attractive model is very easy to make as eady made binding, an effective 'and | Decorah Congregational Church Elects Officers DECORAH,-Feb. 4.--The Congre- church closed its year with the affairs of the church in good S?SF§?TMTM§! =STS»?r SS?£S£ ert Swartz; clerk. Margaret Ara- mer; treasurer, William Baker; benevolence treasurer. Dr. J. P. Burling; missionary treasurer, Mrs. J. A. Peck; auditor, Libbie Miller; Sunday school superintendent, G. W. Heuser; chairman social service committee, Leon K. Knight; chairman music committee, B. C. Bailey. This church -was first organized in Freeport in 1854 and had seven members. P R O T E C T Y O U R S K I N "from C H A P P I N G A ,,. ,,,, .. ,,. ,,-, In Latin 'America the problem is ,, , . .. . , el ,a Mrs. T. A. Jayne; assistant | whether they can keep their New simple method tor the home sewer. « · ^ A j * trugtee Rob- Year's revolutions.--Virglnlan-PUot. The graceful skirt flare adds an ' Llc " ul "t · - J unusual touch to the usual morning dress. A sash is attached to each front, one is pulled thru a slash, and the frock is securely fastened in back with a bow. Pattern 1950 may he made of percale, cotton broadcloth, dimity rayon, gingham, etc. White, red clots and red binding are good looking, or brown and tan, blue and white, etc. May be obtained only in sizes IB, 18, 20, 34, 36, 38, 10, 42 and '14. Size 16 requires 3% yards of 36 inch material. No dressmaking experience is necessary to'make this model with our pattern. Yardage for every size and simple, exact' instructions are given. Send 15 cents (15o) in coins or stamps (coins preferred), for each pattern. Write plainly your name address and style number. Be sure to state size wanted. The new spring and summer fashion book is now ready. It fea- 1 lures an excellent assortment of | afternoon, sports and house dresses, lingerie, pajamas and kiddles' I clothes. Price of book, 15 cents. Book with pattern, 25 cents. Address all mail and orders to Globe- Gazette Pattern Department, 243 West Seventeenth Street, New ] York City. jf OUR sfciN will grow coarse and thick in self- defense if you allow it to be chapped and dried by the cold. Always, before you go out, protect your skin with a film of cream under your powder. Elizabeth Arden sviggests one of these: Venetian Amoretta Cream: flaky skin. Softens and Adelicatevanishingcream, smooths the skin, a flat- fine and fragrant. Keeps tering powder foundation, the skin soft and smooth, Ji, $2. prevenrs roughness and chapping. of Effie L. Moore, L. G. Stewart and Lucy V. Jackson be suspended was made by the council. Bills were allowed and routine business transacted. Councilmen E. S. Selby, Mier Wolf and Carl Rye were present. Condition Is Still Serious. RUDD, Feb. 4.--John Sewkc, 7'2, who was hurt when a tree fell on him, has a broken collar bone and several broken ribs. He is still in a serious condition. Many Pastors Meet at Nora Springs Parsonage NORA SPRINGS,' Feb. 4.--The Rev. and Mrs. H. A. Crumb erler- taincd the following ministers and their wives at the Melhodist parsonage Monday afternoon: The Rev. and Mrs. Joseph Yates, Plymouth; the Rev. and Mrs. Adolph Beuerman, Noru Springs; the Rev. and Mrs. F. O. Hilman, Rudd; the Rev. Venetian Ultra-Amoretta Cream: The same cream, slightly oilier, for a dry Venetian Creme do France: An exquisite finishing and protective cream. A becoming and protective base .for powder. £1.25. ELIZABETH ARDEN'S Venetian Toilet Preparation} i.. are on sale at T H E C H E E R F U L S E R V I C E S T O R E by Ship* by * To Find Coffees Unlike Any Read How Folger Experts Secure The Rare Mountain Coffees of Central America... Coffees With Twice The Richness ...TwiceThe Flavor I AST YEAR one Folger expert trav- j eled over 8,000 miles--to give you a new thrill in coffee. By ship, by motor, and finally over miles of perilous mountain trails that only burros can travel. Back and up to tinyjincas in the heart of the Central American wilderness. To regions where we secure rare coffees that experts concede arc not duplicated anywhere else in the world. Coffees that anyone can drink'with- out anxiety, because Nature leaves out the "rough" offensive oils. VACUUM PACKED Of Course!--Alwoyt Fresh Coffees so rare that not one person in 20 ever has a chance to taste their superlative flavor. '. If you want something really different--not just another commercial "brand"--but an altogether different and richer tasting coffee --try it. Drink it 3 days and you'll never go back to less flavory kinds. Introduced By Folger Years ago this coffee was first served in the famous Bohemian restaurants of San Francisco, where it was introduced by Folger. Travelers tasting it there were captivated by its unusual flavor. Flavor produced by a peculiar combination of rich volcanic soil, altitude, sun's rays and tropic rainfall--that is found nowhere else in the world. Connoisseurs among the European nobility, it is said, even went to Central America to purchase private plantations, first to supply their own tableb and later to exploit commercially. Thus the fame ot this rare coffee spread around the world. Leaving San Francisco on the S. S. Colombia of the Panama Mail lint--one of the fleet of fast modern liners, that bring Folgcr's rare Central American coffees to the U. S. The Folger Test Would you like to see for yourself just how different these coffees are-in richness and in flavor? Here's a test that is as simple as it is fair. Tomorrow morning drink Folger's. The next morning drink the coffee .you have been using. The third morning drink Folger's again. In a morning or two you will decidedly favor one or the other; the best coffee wins. That's fair, isn't it? FOLGER COFFEE COMPANY Kansas City San Francisco Dallas A Folgcr export inspecting the world's highest ffrown coffee I altitude) on the Carmona plantation locate/I in the Antigu (FOLGEa PHOTO) Wnahiiip; Coffee in CoiUrnl America. Nature-given these rare moun- (FOLGEi) PHOTO) Scfior Muniiol Arizn, proprietor of the Bnlln Vista Plantation in '.hi Antigua dislricL entertains Mr. Joseph S. Athn of the Folger Coffee Company on his trip to inspect the new crop of this famous coffee. Senor Arua is the third from the left and to Uie right uf Mr. Atha. a F. c. c., I93J ·T",

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