Trieloff, Carl Mrs.
WHAT'S COOKIN'? Mrs. Trieloff Shares Recipe By PEG O'BRIEN What they say about the jack of all trades doesn't apply to Mrs. Carl Trieloff, 1225 Martin Road. She's a good cook! Cooking she considers just a phase of homemaking, homemaking, her prime objective. Having Having been a teacher before her marriage she likes to work with her children, Charley, 9, who is taking piano and saxophone lessons, lessons, and Wendy, 4, who's just starting piano lessons. Siie also is adept at gardening. Mrs. Trieloff confesses that she loves decorating." Proof of her interest in "doing a house" was refinishing of woodwork and painting painting in the home which Mr. Trie loff built on Martin Road a year! ago. A carpenter employed by N. W. Duesterbeck, Carl Trieloff worked on the house in his spare time. His father, the late Charles Trieloff was a carpenter-contractor carpenter-contractor in Fort Atkinson for 45 years. When Carl had completed his assignment on the couple's home, his wife, the former Eunice Wutke of Whitewater, finished the pine woodwork, papered and painted the living room, dining area, three bedrooms and bath. "The pink and green kitchen has a background of knotty pine cabinets, the pine treatment being repeated in the dado in the dining area. The Trieloffs, both of whom attended attended Whitewater .State College, were married in 1942 in Fort Atkinson Atkinson while he was an instructor at the technical school at Chanutc Air Force Base in Illinois. Mrs. Trieloff continued teaching until her husband was assigned to teach air mechanics for the Air Force at Yale University. They lived in a government housing project in New Haven for two and a half years. When he was transferred back to Chanute they lived in Champaign, lU., and moved to Fort Atldnson from there 10 years ago. Since moving to Janesvillc a year ago, ^ Mrs. Trieloff has become become a m'emljer of Adams Parent-Teacher Parent-Teacher Association and was recently elected secretary of St. Matthew's Ladies Aid Society. For her Cherry Tortc Mrs. Trieloff Trieloff uses frozen fruit-cherries from the orchard "up home in Fort Atkinson." Atkinson." A medium size can of cherries will do just as well, she says. She prefers a regular torte pan to a ^)ic tin. Here is Mrs. Trieloffs recipe. CUBURY TORTE 1 medium can sweetened cherries cherries t'i cup sugar 2 tablespoons cornstarch Mix cornstarch and sugar with cherries and cook until thick. Cool slightly. 1^ cup flour Vfi teaspoon salt ',3 teaspoon baking powdr 2 teaspoons sugar 6 tablespoons butter 6 tablespoons spry or lard 1 egg yolk 2 tablespoons water Sift dry ingredients and cut in butter and lard. Add egg yolk and water beaten together. Press into torte pan. Bake in 425 oven for 20 to 25 minutes. Top with meringue made of two stiftly beaten egg whites to which V4 cup o[ sugar and vanilla are added gradually. Sprinkle cup of nutmeats on meringue. Return to oven and brown top. Serves 6 to 8 persons. for con tasty cot tart flavor you for Serve Rice Ring With Main Course or With Dessert URBANA, Ill.-Rice lends itself to homey dishes for family dinners or even fancy dinner parties. For example, a rice ring with creamed cot for of for with method to —Gazette photo IT'S CHERRY TORTK—A popular dessert In the Carl Trieloff home is Cherry Torte which Mrs. Trieloff has been making for the past nine years. Shown with Mrs. Trieloff, 1225 Martin Road, are the couple's children, Wendy. 4, and Qiarlry. 9. T he recipe for Crheny Torte is in the adjoining colinnn.