The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 20, 1936 · Page 6
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 6

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 20, 1936
Page 6
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SIX MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 20 H 1936 "HAPPY ENDINGS" TITLE OF LAST COOKING SCHOOL LECTURE Homemakers Hear Final Instruction Miss Ann Kingsley Concludes 4-Day Series of Lectures. With many new methods and recipes for simplifying housework acquired, Mason City homemakers left the high school auditorium Friday afternoon at the conclusion of the annual Globe-Gazette cooking school. Miss Ann Kingsley, culinary expert, has given four lecture: demonstrations in cooking and -other household arts, in the four day course in "Foods on Parade." "Happy Endings" was the title of the last day's lecture and in it Miss Kingsley presented recipes for American style leg of lamb, apple strode], chuck pot roast, chocolate mint layer cake, pork steaks en casserole, deviled eggs in tomato aspic, tongue with spinach, lamb en brochette, paradise pudding, penny-wise porterhouse, southern rice cakes, sliced chipped beef baskets, egg foo yung, ham and.corn fritters, presidential meat loaf, ruby bananas, jellied meat loaf, coffee mallobet, Sunday night salad platter, majestic baked ham. The recipes follow: American Style Leg of Lamb. Wipe meat with a damp cloth. Season with salt and pepper and rub with garlic, if desired. Place skin side down on a rack in an open pan. Do not add water. Do not cover. Roast in a slow oven (300 degrees F.) until the desired degree of doneness is reached. If a roast-meat thermometer is used it should register 175 degrees F., for medium-done lamb, and ISO degrees F., for welldone lamb. Allow approximately 30-35 minutes to the pound. Apple Strudel. 2 cups homemade biscuit mixture J l cup sugar 1 egg % cup milk Combine homemade biscuit mixture and sugar, beat egg slightly and add milk, combine with first mixture. Place in coffee cake pan, .brush liberally with melted butter. Sprinkle evenly witff a mixture of I t a · o li e: is li ri R ft m' bi ze iti Si fo Sij fa mi St( ml of Fe pa sid sn sal a. \ Fej JayE. HouIahan,M.D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office 773 Phones Res. 3131 426-28 FORESTERS' BLDG. Wedgewood Service for Six os low as See the new patterns now. WATCHES ftlanehard^ DIAMONDS 3 WEST STATE cinnamon and sugar. Arrange thin uniform slices of apple over the top. Bake at 375 degrees F., tor 40-45 minutes. Serve 6. Chuck Pot Roast. 3 or 4 pounds beef chuck Flour Salt Pepper Lard Wipe meat with damp cloth and dredge with flour, season with salt and pepper and brown in hot lard. Add /» cup of hot water, cover and simmer. More water may be added as needed. Allow meat to cook about 2'/2 hours or until tender. Vegetables may be added the last three-quarters hour of cooking. Serves 6-8. Chocolate Mint Layer Cake. 3% cups flour 1 teaspoon soda l',4 teaspoons baking powder 1 teaspoon salt 2 cups sugar 1 cup lard 2-3 cup cocoa 1 cup hot water 1 cup sour milk 2 eggs 1% teaspoons vanilla Sift flour once, measure and sift again with soda, baking powder-and salt. Cream well 1% cups sugar and lard. Dissolve cocoa in hot water. Cool slightly and add to creamed mixture. Separate eggs. Add beaten yolks to milk. Add dry ingredients alternately with milk mixture to creamed lard and sugar. Beat egg whites until stiff. Add remaining sugar and beat until sugar is dissolved. Fold egg whites int» cake mixture. Add flavoring and bake in two 9-inch layer cake pans at 350 degrees F., 45 minutes. 7-Minute Icing-. l ] /2 cups sugar 1 tablespoon white corn syrup 5 tablespoons water 2 egg whites 1 teaspoon peppermint flavoring Combine all ingredients, except flavoring, in top of double boiler and mix well. Allow to cook over boiling water for three minutes. Remove from fire but leave over hot water and beat with rotary beater for 7 minutes. Add flavoring and combine well. Pork Steaks en Casserole. 3 pounds shoulder steaks, 1 inch thick Salt Pepper Lard 6 small sweet potatoes \t- cup brown sugar Butter Cut shoulder steaks in servings, season with salt and pepper and brown in hot lard. Pare and slice sweet potatoes and place a layer in the bottom of a buttered baking dish. Sprinkle with brown sugar and salt and dot with butter. Continue to add layers of sweet potatoes and seasonings until all potatoes .are used. Lay individual servings of steak over top. Rinse- jan in which chops were browned vith % cup water and pour liquid nto baking dish. Cover and bake at 350 degrees F. for 1 hour. Serves . Deviled Eggs in Tomato Aspic. 4 hard-cooked eggs ~2 tablespoons mayonnaise V s teaspoon salt Dash of paprika and pepper 3 tablespoons gelatin 2 cups cold water 3 cups tomatoes 3 teaspoons sugar 2 teaspoons grated onion 2 bay leaves of dov the ·tie hist Bti occ to Is 1 his Let U s . . . LAUNDER OR DRY CLEAN YOUR . . . DRAPES and CURTAINS Our method of cleaning rugs is thorough and efficient. It removes dirt and germs, raises the pile, revives and brightens the colors, and makes the rugs wonderfully fresh and new-like. Brighten your windows with crisply clean, new laundered curtains. Let us wash away Winter's dust and drabness -restore your drapes to their original spotless charm. We measure each one before cleansing -- then return them to you exactly that size, with corners square and true, No shrinking, no wrinkling, no hook marks. Our way saves time and worry! Send us your washable curtains with next week's bundle. Cleaners-Launderers-Furriers Two Piece Style Attractive GLOBE-GAZETTE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City by DIANA DAY Pleasant Frock in Shirt Waist Manner Has Pockets and Buttons as Decorative Note; Peter Pan Collar. The shoulder yoke and soft ful- ness of the blouse, that buttons up to a little round shirt collar, makes this two-piece model flattering to slim and not-so-slim figures. The original in crepe print silk, fills daytime needs admirably for immediate wear and is perfect for spring without a coat. Novelty cottons, linens and tub silks are other nice suggestions for later season wear. Style No. 2727 is designed for sizes 14, 16, IS and 20 years. Size 16 requires 3% yards of 39-inch material. Send fifteen cents (15c), (Coin is preferred), for pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size you ·vrish. New spring fashion book costs ten cents. Send for your copy today. Book and pattern together twenty- five cents. Do not send to Mason City, but address Globe-Gazette Pattern Department 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City. Dash of Worcestershire sauce Cut eggs in half lengthwise. Remove the yolks and mix with may- onaise, salt, pepper and paprika. Refill whites. Soak gelatin in cold water. Cook the tomatoes and seasonings for 10 minutes. Strain. Dissolve the gelatin in hot liquid. Cool. Pour about 1 cup of tomato mixture into ring mold. When nearly congealed put the deviled eggs in upside down. Pour remaining tomato jelly over them. Chill until firm. Unmold on crisp lettuce and serve -with a mixture of mayonnaise and pickle relish. Serves 8. Tongue With Spinach. 1 smoked beef tongue 1 No. 2% can, spinach 1 cup rice, steamed Cover tongue with hot water and simmer gently about 5 hours or until tender. Remove from water and skin. Serve hot with spinach and steamed rice. Serves 6. Re-Heated Rice. Left-over rice may be added to boiling salted water, cooked in 5 minutes, drained and allowed to dry out and fluff, or left-over rice may be reheated in the oven by adding a little hot water to the pan, covering and heating until grains are thoroughly hot. Lamb en Brochette. l',4 pounds lamb shoulder % pound lamb liver 12 slices bacon. 2 tomatoes Salt Pepper Have lamb shoulder and liver cut in pieces about 1x1x1% inches. Thread ends of two slices of bacon on a skewer, then a square of lamb, a square of liver, a square of tomato, another square of liver and then one of lamb and last the other ends of the bacon, place on rack of thoroughly preheated (350 degree F.) broiler pan. Brown, season and turn. Be sure all sides are well browned. Serve on skewers. Serves 6. Paradise Pudding. 1 package lemon gelatin 1 pint boiling water 12 maraschino cherries, coarsely cut 12 marshmallows, cut very fine % cup blanched almonds 6 vanilla wafers, crushed H cup sugar Vt, teaspoon salt 1 cup heavy cream, whipped. Dissolve gelatin in boiling water. When cold and slightly thickened, beat With rotary egg beater until consistency of whipped cream. Mix and add cherries, nuts, marshmallows, wafers, sugar and salt. Fold in whipped cream. Turn into mold. Chill until firm. Serve in slices. Serves S. Penny-Wise Porterhouse. l'/i pounds ground beef ',·· pound ground pork 4 tablespoons top milk U cup very fine cracker crumbs 2 tablespoons grated onion 1 J ,2 teaspoons salt ',« teaspoon pepper 5 peach halves Whole cloves Combine meat, milk, crumbs and seasonings. Mix well. Shape to resemble steak about 1% inches thick. (Continued on Page 7) MRS. BEN BENOWITZ HONORED AT PARTY Mrs. Ben Benowitz was honored at a farewell party given Thursday afternoon at the Cavern with Mrs. Harry Zebker and Mrs. William Larner as sponsors. Bridge was played during the afternoon with high score contract prize going to Mrs. I. Gindler and high score auction prize to Mrs. Sam Raizes. Mrs. Bcnowitz will leave Sunday for New York with her family. Mason Cityan's Book to Be Read in French Paper "True Tales of Iowa" by Edith Rule Carrington of Nancy, France, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Rule, 11 Rock Glen, is being translated into French and will shortly appear in serial form in the Paris newspaper, "La Liberte." The translation is being done by Mile Genin. Mrs. Carrington's book was published in 1931 after several months of research at the University of Iowa. It was done in collaboration with William J. Petersen, lecturer on Iowa history and research association of the State Historical so. ciety, and while being authentic and accurate in every detail, it presents Iowa's past with a freshness and vividness often lacking to history. The book should be of unusual interest to the French for the stories of Julien Dubuque, Marquctte, Joliet and other missionaries and adventurers whom France sent to the United States and who penetrated the wilderness that was Iowa. _*_ Former Mason City Girl Becomes Bride at Cleveland, Ohio Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Ellis, route 1 Mason City, announce the marriage of their-daughter, Isabelle Bovaird Ellis, to John C. Flener, at Cleveland, Ohio, Saturday, March Id. The couple will reside at Cleveland. Mrs. Flener attended the local high school and junior college and was employed for several years in the office of Allan Beck. She has resided in Cleveland for the past three years. TALLY HO BRIDGE CLUB AT MEETING Tally-Ho Bridge club met at the Jefferson Amber room Thursday afternoon for luncheon with Mrs. Roger pittman as hostess. High score bridge prizes went to Mrs. Gerald Ferris and Mrs. Harry Paxton and traveling prize to Mrs. Don Johnson. The next meeting will be at St. John's parish -hall with Mrs. Ferris as hostess April 2. WELLS-KICKER POPEJOY--Willard Wells, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Wells and Miss Ruth Ricker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Ricker of Grinnell. were married at the home of the bride's parents by the Rev. Robert Inglis, pastor of the Grinnell Congregational church. Inez Cobb and Howard Sears attended them. Following the wedding, dinner was served and the bride and bridegroom left for their farm home five miles west of Grinnell. Conditions in Europe Discussed Dean Pearson of Drake Speaks at Public Relations Dinner. Discussing the rearming of Europe, the rise of Hitler and the remedies for the present situation, Dean Alfred Pearson of Drake university addressed the members of the Business and Professional Women's club and guests at the club's annual public relations dinner in observance of national business women's week, Thursday evening at the Hotel Hanford. - "In 1934, the leading nations of Europe spent four and one half billion dollars in armaments," Dean Pearson said. In 1935, five billion was spent and in 1936 the total will probably reach six billion or more. In 1934 Mussolini asked for three billion lira to strengthen Italy's air forces although there was a deficit of 550 million lira in the treasury. Other countries have spent similar amounts in armaments. No Respect for Treaties. "There is no respect for treaties any more. In 1931 when Japan entered Manchuria, Secretary Stimson tried to stop the move, but he could not get the backing of other nations because their special interests were not involved. "In 1928 Mussolini drew up a treaty with Ethiopia guaranteeing- permanent peace between Italy and Ethiopia. The Locarno pact has been broken more recently when German troops were sent into the demilitarized territory, acting on the pretext that the Franco-Soviet pact bad violated the Locarno pact. Hitler suggests that another pact be made, but what assurance is there that the second treaty will be adhered to?" Totalitarian State. Dean Pearson .described his visit to Germany in June, 1934, at the time of Hitler's bloody purge. "In Germany the government is from the top down and from the bottom up," he said. "Everyone, no matter who he is, has a duty to do what he can for the government. It is a totalitarian state and Americans would not enjoy living under such a system." An interview with Hitler was arranged for Dean Pearson through Dr. Schacht, and he gave an account of the interview pointing out how Hitler tries to impress his visitors. When he was asked, "What shall I tea the American people about the present situation in Germany?" Hitler answered, "tell them the truth and nothing but the truth." Removing Traitors. He justified his purge by explaining to Dean Pearson that Captain Roehm had wished to make the army a nazi force and that it was necessary to remove him, pointing- out that if Dolfuss in Austria had removed the traitors in his government, there would have been no revolution there and the lives of the persons killed would have been saved. "He is obsessed with the .idea of bringing- Germany back on a level with other nations," Dean Pearson said. "If we are going to have peace, it is necessary for the nations to negotiate on a similar scale. The trouble with the Versailles treaty is that it tried to keep Germany in semi-servitude and if we are going to have peace we cannot do that. If Germany, France, Belgium and Italy can have representatives on the same level gather around a council table, troubles would be settled in a peaceful way and not on the battlefield. Lonely Hitler. "Hitler is abstemious. He neither drinks nor smokes and no one is allowed to do either in his presence. He is a bachelor and leads a lonely sort of life. An Austrian, born of humble parents, he became a naturalized German. In 1923 he attempted to gain control of Germany by a putsch, but failed and was imprisoned. It is impossible to trust him because he always breaks promises. 'We have a number of instrumentalities for peace. The league c-f nations, unfortunately is not in favor at the present. It has not done very well, but such a thing cannot be built up over night and the present condition should not discourage us. Success of Court. "In the first decade of the world court, 17 judgments were pronounced on mooted questions and were accepted by the nations involved. Of 24 advisory opinions, 22 were accepted. Taft, Theodore Roosevelt, Wilson, Coolidge and Franklin D. Roosevelt have all been in favor ol the court and it is too bad that the United States has not joined. We have taken an active part in and have had a judge on the bench since the formation of the court. 'Now we have to worry about tariff and trade. Our business interests have become entangled with those of other countries and more attention to international affairs should be paid by our schools." If We Work Together. Following his talk, Dean Pearson answered questions from the audience and concluded by pointing out that, if after the World war, we had all worked together, these things might not have happened. Preceding Dean Pearson's talk, Lester Milligan and Dr. R. F. Kunz presented their musical act, "A Little Bit of Hash." Miss Beulah Randolph read the club collect. Mrs. Mabel Blaise, chairman of the public relations committee, presided during the program. SKILLFUL SHOE REPAIRING Pick-up and Delivery Phone 788 or 789 (LET ME TELL YOU ABOUT THE SOAP \ I DISCOVERED IN MY HOME [ECONOMICS WORK THAT'S THE SAFEST FOR YOUR TUB OR WASHING MACHINE m./ says ANN KINGSLEY to her enormous audiences "ATOT ONLY will you find that Rinso never IN fades colors or turns clothes yellow--but you'll agtec that it gets clothes whiter and brighter ftom tubs or washers.- In tubs, Rinso's tctive suds xak out dirt--save scrubbing and boiling. That saves clothes--saves you, too." Rinso is recommended by the makers of 34 famous washers. Gives thick, lasting suds-- tven in hardest u-attr. Use Rinso for dishes and all cleaning. It never gets hands red and rough. MKS. TIM PHALEN HOSTESS TO CLUB Mrs. Tim Phalen, 510 Fifth street southeast, entertained the Athenian club Thursday afternoon at her home. Miss Margaret Kelly and Mrs. T. -H. Jacobs gave current events and the lesson on "Notable English Converts" was led by Mrs. J. J. Hickey, assisted by Mrs. S. C. Deyoe, Mrs. E J. Kelly and Miss Kelly, who spoke on G. K. Chesterson, Cardinal Newman, Cardinal Manning and Coventry Patmore. SMARTER STYLES. BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS--SINCE 1920 COUSIESV AND SATISFACTION WITH «VEM PURCHASE "Gibson Girl" SAILORS Just when you want them most, Lundberg's gives you a "head" start for spring with a grand collection of those dashing "Gibson Girl" sailors you've been looking for. Variety of straws in all sizes, shapes and colors. All headsizes. Other Hats Priced from $1.59 to $6.95 "Shirley Temple" Coats 8 Sets Sold Exclusively at Lundberg's YOUNGSTERS love them! MOTHERS adore them! These smart, new coats and sets for girls, ages 3 fo 12 years, bearing the SHIRLEY TEMPLE LABEL. Beautiful variety of styles, colors and materials. Bring the girls in and try them on! PRICED FROM *?/*yj AND UP "SEE YOU TOMORROW" TESTED AND APPROVED BY GOOD HOUSEKEEPING INSTITUTE It's DAMON'S for VALUES and for the Newest, Smartest Styles S«0S Guaranteed By Good Housekeeping As Advertised Therein AND 3.95 Here are the shoe "importants" for Spring! Stunning broad strap . . . multi- strap . . . cut-out sandals . . . tongue strap styles . . . in Patent Leather, Gabardine, Kid, Swagger Buck , . . alive in new colors . . . the most gorgeous shoes in town! See them! t -"

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