The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 18, 1937 · Page 11
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March 18, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 18, 1937
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Page 11
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 18 H 1987 ELEVEN. JEANETTE BEYER SUGGESTS LAMB FOR YOUR DINNER Delicious Meal May Be Centered Around Lamb Globe-Gazette Cooking School to Be Conducted by Table Talk's Author, Miss Beyer. in T e f te( i? eyCr who is coming to Mason City April 6,. 7, 8 and 9 I t ^ e ,? n n u a l Globe-Gazette cooking school writes about T a b e Talk this week - Mlss = - her own c u h Sn ° wdr °P and Arbutus, a n d then, quite heartlessly, discusses the matter of roast leg of lamb, lamb chops and the like. March Is the Month of Lambs. Last year the lambs arrived in April--I mean our own personal lambs, hatched tfom our summer lawn mowers, flve-wooley Shrop- shires. Because the ewe lambs were to become part of the family we t,etted and named them.-The fattest one was "Marigold," for the marigolds which bloom in th/ swamjj. and the little one with a petal mark on either side of its black nose was "Daisy." Several weeks ago, in the worst and coldest blizzard of the winter, what to our wondering eyes should appear but 1937 lambs, all ready! Two little woolies on wobbling hoof-tipped stilts. "Arbutus,' since she was the first, must have arrived ahead of the storm, and was well dried and lustily having breakfast. But "Snowdrop" had found the shock of a zero world too great^and was only a fragile shivering little pile of wet wool. She gradually revived under the kitchen stove. But we were puzzled how to acclimate her tp the uncomfortable, temperature of the barn. Of course we might bring "mamma" inside, in good peasant style. Blade Her a Jacket. A splendid idea finally occurred and we set about making a jacket for Snowdrop. A long heavy wool sock turned out to be just right. Most of the foot was cut off, and the stocking slit partly down the middle- Then we cut two small holes-or either side of the slit (or the legs to go through. The lambs head went through the hole where the foot had been, and the holes for each leg kept the sock over its back very securely, without the need of pins. Snowdrop was delighted with its litlle coat, and even "mamma" Featured Tomorrow! Suits! Fitted Jacket or Swagger Fashions! Flattering suits of every description : . ' ; - mar-. :velous fur-trimmed stylesv; '. . : ' srriartJtailored. types in men's wear fabrics . . . stunning solid .colors and two-tones . . . e a c h tailored with precision in the new Spring silhouettes! Suits! «JV , Many Adorned With Costly Furs! Distinctive 3-piece suits that receive their inspiration from Paris . . . captivating 2-piece models in exquisitely fur-trimmed or tailored styles . . . accenting clever new details and bright colors--ideal for Easter wear! Easter Styles in Prints and Gay Colors Captivating dresses with clever boleros, jackets or redingotes--gay prints in light or dark backgrounds . . . exquisite lace creations . . . dainty, nets over prints . . , superb embroidered taffetas . . .gorgeous models in thistle, navy, beige and smart blues! C f\ /*t "i" ? o a i s Bright Jigger and Full-Length Models! Stunning swagger coats in the new Easter versions , , . smart jigger models in vivid tones . . , coats with the new ballerina backs . , . all expertly fashioned from splendid Feather Shag or fleece materials! 3 SOUTH FEDERAL WIFE PRESERVERS Linoleum that is beginning to show Its age may be freshened by washing with clear water in which a small quantity of borax has been dissolved. Follow this with a thorough wiping, using a flannel cloth wrung out of milk. didn't seem to mind, for her little wooley apparently smelled as good as ever, and as it went after its delayed nourishment, it could wiggle its tail as blithely as Arbutus had done. Snowdrop prospered and by the end of the cold snap, a matter of a few days, she had so filled out the sock that it took some prying and pulling to get it off. It hardly seems good taste to discuss edible lamb in the presence of two such delightful caper- i as Arbutus and Snowdrop, so we'll disperse a dashes between. few stars and Thoughts of a spring dinner conjure visions of lamb, which is so right with green peas or fresh as- aragus. For Sunday may I sug- est a lamb roast? If you are but two or three member family, loose a shoulder which makes ne of the best small roasts. It is ender and well-flavored, and vhen the odd-shaped blade bone s removed it is very easily carved nd served. The shoulder may be oiled or it may be left flat and ewed on three sides leaving the ourth open so that a bread dress- ng can be inserted into the cavity made by removing the bone. The houlder is roasted in exactly the ame manner as any other roast, t is placed, fat side up, on a rack n an open roasting pan and al- owed to coolc in a slow oven 300 to 350 F.) until done. It re- luires 30 to 35. minutes a pound or roasting lamb. The Menu Clear Broth Stuffed Lamb Shoulder Baked Potatoes. Minted Carrots Cabbage, Onion and Celery Salad Hot Rolls Jelly Fruit Cup Cookies Coffee For -a ; larger family, choose a ieg of, lamb. Though this is one of he nicest'roasts there is, it is one of- the easiest to prepare. There is no last minute flurry if the roasting is done according to the newest methods. Loke the shoulder, the roast is simply placed, fat side up in an open roasting pan and allowed to roast in a slow oven, 300 to 350 degrees P. until done. It wiil require about. 30 to 35 minutes a pound for roasting lamb. Some connoisseurs insist that for the true flavor of lamb, it should be cooked just short of well done, so that it has a slight pinkish tinge, rather than the familiar gray of well done meat. If you agree, merely shorten the cooking time a little. When you serve lamb, be sure to serve it very hot or very cold, but never lukewarm. A hot platter and hot dinner plates will help to get your lamb to the consumer in prime condition. Another Lamb Dinner, Fruit Cup. Roast Leg of Lamb Buttered Asparagus Roast Potatoes Currant Mint Sauce Hard Rolls Grapefruit, Lime Jelly Salad Strawberry Shortcake Coffee Minted Carrots Cook carrots until just tender, as you usually do in a small quantity of lightly salted water. Then instead of seasoning only with butter, in addition add a light sprinkling of sugar and a little of your best mint sauce. Or if you have the fresh mint leaves, mince these and turn .over and over through the carrots. Currant Mint Sauce This is one of the most delightful of the mint sauces. Use 1-2 cup of red currant jelly, 2 tablespoons of fresh mint leaves, finely chopped and 1 tablespoon of grated orange rind. Break the jelly, into small pieces with a fork but do not beat. Add the mint leaves and the rind and blend carefully, so that the jelly does not become mushy but only remains in sparkling little beads. This makes about half a cup and is also good with veal, or chicken, or any roast. How to Broil Lamb Chops. When buying, remember that one lamb chop cut thick is better than two cut thin, for the thick chops can be broiled so that they are nicely browned on the outside, while the inside is tender ana juicy. To broil, thoroughly preheat the Leland Bride Mrs. Hurt Peters before her marriage March 9 to Burt Peters was Pearl Halverson, daughter of Mrs. Halvor Hal- I'orson' of Leland. Burt Peters is a son of Mr. and Mrs. A. A Peters of Forest City. The Rev. F. H. Huseth of the Winnebago 'Lutheran church performed the ceremony. PARENT TOO APT TO FIND. FAULT WITH TEACHERS SISTERS CELEBRATE BIRTHDAY AT DINNER Mrs. Ralph H. Merrill of Hampden Highlands, Me., who is visiting here and her sister, Miss Myrtle Cardey, celebrated their birthdays on St. Patrick's day with a family dinner at the home o£ their parents, Mr, and Mrs. B. J. Cardey, 107 Thirteenth street northeast. Green decorations were used nnd birthday cake was served. --o-FRIENDLY CIRCLE HOLDS MEETING Friendly circle met with Mrs. C. W. Pctersen at 228 First street southeast, Wednesday. The time was spent informally and lunch was served at the close of the afternoon. John Soppsland, 55, Thompson, Is Dead THOMPSON--John Soppsland, 55, a single man, died at the hospital at Buffalo Center Tuesday night following a lingering illness up to Thursday. His condition became serious and he was taken to the hospital Tuesday afternoon. Mr, Soppsland made his home at the Theodore Horda home, six miles northeast of here. He leaves two brothers and two sisters in Randall. The body will be taken to that place where the Rev. Mr, Paulsrude, Lutheran minister, will officiate. The funeral will be Friday. All violence seems wicked, un til you have done your best to reason with a hard-head who won't be reasonable. -- Waterloo Courier. Program to Follow Rebekah's Meeting After the regular meeting of the Quesn Hebokah lodge Friday night in the I. O. O. F. hall, a program will be given in observance of the birth of Schuyler Colfay, founder of the Rebekah degree to which all Odd Fellows, Rebekahs and their families have been invited. This will also be children's night wtih children of lodge members taking part in the program. Mrs. Irwin Repp, Mrs. H. P. Quen- rud and Mrs. Charles Cornwall are in charge. E. T. \V. CLUB GIVES SURPRISE PARTY E. T. W. club me't for a surprise party Wednesday at the home oE Mrs. L. E. Snell, 1324 Rhode Island avenue northeast, honoring Mrs. Snell's mother, Mrs. Ida Wiley, on her birthday. Cards were played, and a gift was presented to Mrs. Wiley. DR. GARRY C. MYERS, PH. D. Child Psychologist, Sometimes we parents allow ourselves to tug so hard at the moat in the eye of the school, that we are unable to see the bulging beams in our own eyes. We must expect Photographs Live Forever RUSSELL PHOTO STUDIO Phone 2272 Next J. C. Penney Co. school to firid we do some things at not like. Such LOVELY HATS for EASTER A COLLECTION of HUNDREDS OF STYLES TO CHOOSE FROM AT Others at $1.00 up to $5.00 IT'S YOUR HAT that makes YOUR EASTER COSTUME' CHOOSE IT WISELY CHOOSE IT HERE WHERE FABRICS COME IN INFINITE VARIETY! WHERE THE STYLES ARE GLORIOUSLY EXCITING WHERE FLOWERS- BLOOM luxuriantly ON EVERY HAT WHERE THE COLORS ARE AS SOFT AS A PASTEL PRINT, or as VIVID as FLORISTS' WINDOWS 21i/z to 24 inch headsizes every wanted style is INCLUDED IN THIS LOVELY GROUP A HAT FOR EVERY WOMAN OF EVERY TYPE H U G H S , broiling oven. Place the chops on the rack so that they are far enough from the flame or heating element that by the time one side is browned, they are about half done. If the regulator is turned tu "high," this means a distance oE nbout 3 inches. Leave the broiler oven door partly open. When one side is'browned, season the chops with salt and pepper, turn and allow to finish cooking on the second side. Dress the bone tips with paper frills and present at once to the party. Broiled Grapefruit Broiled Grapefruit is a good accompaniment for lamb chops, for the tartness accents the delicacy of the meat and makes a delightful combination. Choose rather a small fruit and cut in half. Remove the membrane and fill the center with brown sugar. Place under broiler flame or element long enough to heat the grapefruit and melt the brown sugar. --o--- Rappath, Grafton, to Tour With Wartburg Chorus in Vacation WAVERLY--Harry Happath of Grafton, will accompany the Wavtburg college Male Chorus of Waverly on its annual tour this year. The chorus will tour Wisconsin during the Easter vacation. Mr. Rappath is active in student affairs. He was recently awarded the colleeg letter in basketball, and is also n member of the "W" club, Pep club, Band, Pre-Theo.. society and the mixed chorus. Suspends Sentence . to Rockwell City DBS MOINES, (VP)--Gov. Nelson G. Kraschel Thursday signed a suspension of sentence of 120 days in the Rockwell City reformatory imposed upon Mildred Kray in Linn county district court in lieu of a $400 suspended fine for illegal possession of liquor. The suspension was recommended by Judge H. C. Ring, who had imposed the sentence, by County Attorney G. K. Thompson, and R. J. Vlach, chief of police at Cedar Rapids, according to the memorandum presented to the governor. actually may be there; for teachers, like parents, are human beings. We may, however, have illusions, thanks to our lack of knowledge and our own imagination. We need to keep perspective. Certainly we cannot ajford to close our eyes to the many good things happening at school, and the many wonderful teachers there. As with our loved ones at home, so with the teacher and the other school officials; we take for granted what is best in them; we are wont to talk a lot about what seems worst in them. We would act far more intelligently, and we would do more to make our children happy and successful _. school, if we were to cultivate the habit of talking more about the splendid teachers and school and the many good things occurring there.' Celebrate Success. We might well, indeed, express our appreciation of the school to the teachers and principal face to face. So to celebrate success honestly will not only heighten the morale of our children' and their teachers, but our own also. Perhaps I could greatly improve in writing this column, in my reference to the schools. While certainly have been sympathetic toward the teacher, my quarrel with some of the philosophers of education might have seemed at times to be unduly destructive. 1 think I had better turn my own eyes more upon the great big constructive items in our school development, and on the great personalities among our teachers. Inspiring letters. More and more letters are coming to me from teachers. And what inspiring letters most of them are! In so many of these letters I great and lovely souls all wrapped up in their children--some of them too conscientious, to be sure-eagerly endeavoring to find out how to do more for these enfolding personalities at school, and how to induce the parents oE these children to create a more wholesome atmosphere for them at home. . Oh, yes; there are some leachei'S who merely watch the clock and draw their salary. But the rank and file of teachers, as I know them, are exceedingly unselfish in their outlook. In what other profession can we find more persons "who seem to live their lives for others? Rites for Goodrich, 88, Held in Fredevicksburg FREDERICKSBURG -- Funeral services for Leonard H. Goodrich, 82, were held here Wednesday afternoon in the Methodist church with the Rev. H. M. Tiffany officiating. He is survived by one daughter, Mrs. Alma Burmaster, Fredericksburg and three sons Earle of Fredericksburg, Eugene of Mnrlow, Okla.; and Harold of South Dakota. PAINFUL CORNS GO Rcntovf.it by Note lodina Discovery Relief in .7 Sacoruls or Money flack lOD'ISC, the neir lodiao discovery, endfl nil ·orflnesa And pain in 3 flecrmdft. Just wot your cnrn or rn.llouj with IOD.ISE. They dry lip... loosen. Shortly you rpinov* Ilia painful orowtl], coca and all. No cultlnc. No filing. No aiArom- /or*. 1OD-1SE in *nfB. nntisfplio nnd aimpln to HAB, Get. A.sriotioltte R t y o n r d n i K R i F t today nnd Buffer no longer. Satijf.iction or monBy hnck. A l w a y s at Fnfler Driif Cn. Births Arc Reported. DXJMONT--A son was born March 12 to Mr. and Mrs. George Uhlenhopp. A V'/t Ib. daughter, Lois Elaine, was born March 11 to Mr. and Mrs. Elvon Boots, who have one other child, a boy. A girl was born March 14 to Mr. and Mr.";. Cecil Conn. A daughter was still-born to Mr. and Mrs. Ray Boots March 15. They have two small daughters and a grown son and daughter. GOING OUT OF BUSINESS So we are having a SALE of all PAINTS and WALL PAPERS. Regular prices reduced to wholesale cost. All store fixtures must be sold. C.B.Savage Wallpaper and Paint 310 North Federal Ave. Mason City ^-^y.2*?S;r2~?~:?:?z!f'X'?^£'f£f;h"~^ : DAMON'S No i ma co.Ud mm i h i , c|,j c ·'«[! Wi,hfT«tbl, cor,. -^ ?ICK TOCK SHOES Just "Out of the Box!".,. orgcous Styles for... No matter what type of Easter outfit you're planning, YOUR SHOES for it arc here! In GABARDINE, PATENT, DOESKIN, CALFSKIN, COMBINATIONS... in Carrot Tan, Blue, Grey, Brown, Black or W h i t e ! Come in!

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