The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida on February 2, 1951 · 34
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The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida · 34

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Tampa, Florida
Issue Date:
Friday, February 2, 1951
Page:
34
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'A Deep South Stuff By BARBARA CLENDIXEX Tribune Food Editor You're not a true daughter of the South If you've never baked a sweet potato cobbler. That's the way Mrs. H. D. Kirk, of Orlando, feels about it. And now that we've used her $5 prizewinning recipe, selected this week as topnotch by Florida Recipe contest judges, we're inclined to agree with her. Proceeding obediently by Mrs. Kirk's directions, we lined a baking dish with pastry, wetting the sides of the dish to make the pastry adhere. Then we placed alternate layers of sliced sweet potatoes and firm apples, neither of which had been pre-cooked. Over the potatoes and -apples we sifted a full cup of sugar and a healthy sprinkle of nutmeg, adding a right lavish dotting of butter or margarine. (Guess which we used?) Then over this, somewhat hesitantly, we poured a cup and a half of hot water. Fraught with unhappy possibilities, it seemed, but that's the way the recipe read and we're brave souls in the kitchen. Then we fastened on a conservative top of pastry and consigned the cobbler to 425 degree oven for 10 The Tribune awards three prizes each Friday for the beat recipes submitted Id the Florida Recipe Contest. Awards are $5, S3 And $2. Mall your entry to the Florida Recipe Contest, Tampa Tribune, Tamps. Fla. Watch the food section of the Friday Tribune for the winners each week. minutes to bake that" bottom crust, then reduced it to 350 for 35 minutes more. "Wonder what all that water's doing," we mumbled to ourselves. "Seems like an awfully casual way to construct a cobbler." An hour later, we slid the cobbler from the oven rack. It was golden brown, crisp topped and mighty handsome. More Important, it spooned up into sauce dishes a richly flavored, old-fashioned sweet, as good to taste as It was to look on. "Knows her business," we conceded about Mrs. Kirk. We should have known that all the time. She won a prize in the Tribune recipe contest before. Here are precise directions for arriving at this Deep South delieht. SWEET-POTATO COBBLER 2 medium sweet potatoes ' 2 large apples (or 4 small ones) 1 cup sugar y4 teaspoon nutmeg 2 tablespoons butter l's cups hot water Pastry: cup flour 1 teaspoon baking powder 'i teaspoon salt V cup shortening i cup milk Sift dry ingredients, cut In shorten ing until well mixed, then stir in milk. Peel and slice 2 sweet potatoes Into slices about one-quarter inch thick and let stand in salt water until ready for use. Pare, core and slice, or quarter 3 or 4 small apples or 2 large ones. Line baking dish with pastry, wetting the sides of dish to make the pastry stick. , Place layer of potatoes, then layer of apples, alternating until all has been used. Place over this one full cup of sugar, sprinkle with nutmeg and dot well with butter. Pour hot water over this and put into 425 de gree oven for 10 minutes, reducing heat to 350 for 35 minutes or until cobbler Is well browned. Supper Pie Serves Six For 75 Cents Here's a delicious supper pie, sav ry with browned ground beef, onion and tomato soup and topped with a crisp crust. Serve it hot with a tossed green salad. Youll need no vegetables or hot bread with this sturdy meal. One pound of ground beef serves tlx lavfehlv. SCXDAV SUPPER PIE (Six servings) 1 small onion, chopped 1 tablespoon drippings " 1 pound ground beef 1 ran tomato soup (do not add water) i teaspoon salt Pastry for 2 crust pie Cook onion until soft in drippings. Add. meat and brown lightly. Add soup and salt. Pour Into pastry lined pie pan and cover with top crust. gashed. Bake at 425 degrees for 10 minutes, reduce heat, and bake 30 minutes longer at 350 degrees. Serve hot with a mixed green salad. ADVERTISEMENT Joan Bennett Compares Blue Bonnet Always Puts It On! Accept an invitation from Joan Bennett. Compare Blue Bontet Margarine with any spread at any price. Lake the famous movie star, you'll love Blue Bonntst'b sunny-sweet flavor unsurpassed by any spread you've ever tasted ! You'll appreciate this fine-quality all vegetable margarine's wonderful nutrition! And you'll enjoy Blue Bonnet's real economy. So buy Blue Bonnet and get "all 3'VFlavor! Nutrition! Econom-e-e! (! ii mni i .111 maM. 6-C TAMPA MORNING TRIBUNE, Friday, February 2, 1951 Try This Cream of Potato Soup; It's Week's $3 Winner Mil, ' - jjJ- - ' . . -I I Mrs. George Van Deusen won second prize of $3 this week for a tempting: cream of potato soup. (Tribune Photo). Mrs. George Van Deusen, 109 ' S. Brevard Ave., won second prize of $3 this week for a cream of potato 60up recipe that's a budget beauty. So nourishing and delicious that it can replace a meat or fish entree, this cream of potato soup has the added richness of frothily beaten eggs, stirred In. A pint of milk, potatoes, onions and the eggs are the only ingredients. The blend is aromatic and wonderfully flavored. Serve big soup bowls of it soon, with chopped parsley adrift on the creamy surface and crisp saltines alongside. Start with a .fruit cup, add a color ful vegetable salad and end with a chocolate custard pie. The family will be happily and fully fed. CREAM OF POTATO SOUP 6 medium Irish potatoes 6 medium onions 1 pint milk 2 eggs Salt and pepper to taste Dice the potatoes and onions. Cook them together in very small amount of water until tender. Do not pour off Blue Cheese Glorifies Fish Dish Fish and potatoes are a happy combination, but usually on the bland side. Here, flaked fish and mashed potatoes are lifted to epicurean heights by the addition of crumbled blue cheese. This cheese and fish bake is a custardy mixture, made richly creamy and smooth with evaporated milk. The mixture remains beautifully moist when baked, yet each serving holds its identity when lifted out of the baking pan. Crispy cracker crumbs and a generous dusting of paprika enhance the eye appeal of this tavory mainstay. CHEESE AND FISH BAKE 1 pound frozen white fish fillets (halibut, cod, haddock or sole) 2 slices lemon 2 cups mashed potatoes Vt cup butter, melted 4 cup blue cheese, crumbled 2 eggs 1 cup evaporated milk teaspoon salt Few grains pepper 4 sodacrackers ' 1 tablespoon butter Paprika Allow fish to thaw completely (this takes about 3 hours). Put fish Into the top of a double boiler with the 2 slices of lemon, and let fish steam over boiling water until fish can be flaked easily with a fork, about 20 minutes. Remove lemon slices, and flake fish. Beat mashed potatoes, melted butter, blue cheese and eggs to blend well. Add flaked fish and mix well. Stir in the milk, salt and pepper. Turn mixture Into a well buttered 14 quart square baking dish. Crumble crackers over top. dot with the 1 tablespoon of butter, and sprinkle generously with paprika. Bake in moderate oven (350 degrees F.) until set in the center, " about 35 minutes. Makes 6 servings. Note: This mixture can be baked In individual casseroles. Divide mixture among 6 casseroles, allow about 1 cup per serving. Bake in moderate oven (350 degrees T.) about 15 minutes. New Tobacco Strain Resists Virus WASHINGTON. Feb. 1. (U.R) The Department of Agriculture after 15 years of research and experimentation has developed a new strain of bur-ley tobacco which it says is almost Immune to wildfire. Wildfire, a virus disease which often wipes out a tobacco crot overnieht. has been especially disastrous to bur- ley growers. The new species, a cross between domestic burley and a wildfire-resistant wild species known as nico-tiana longiflora, is expected to be made available to growers within the next two or three years. Department tobacco specialists say what is more important the new strain has a lower nicotine content than ordinary burley. They say present-day burley contains more nicotine than most smokers like. Burley, grown in Kentucky, Tennessee, Virginia, North Carolina, Ohio, and Southeastern Indiana, is used principally in the manufacture of blended cigarettes. Old-Timey Touch Next time you make vanilla ice cream, crush sticks of old fashioned. hard lemon candy and fold them In Just before the final freezing. Gives a light tartness and old-timey flavor that's perfect . a err 4. the water. Mash potatoes and onions, add warm milk and seasonings, stirring well. Beat eggs into froth, add a little of hot mixture to eggs, then pour eggs slowly into soup. Simmer two minutes, serve piping hot, garnished with parsley. w i s . .-u nrvse cl:' get oW &o HOt ONL' TZvc. thews Trailer Cook Mrs. W, W. Matthews cooks In a compact and efficient trailer kitchen. . And finds space in her three room home on wheels to keep a vast number of clippings from The Tribune's food columns. Now she's adding one of her own an inexpensive and good recipe for banana cake. Tribune Judges Marion S. Barclay, county home economics supervisor, and Lora A. Kiser, county home demonstration agent, selected it as the week's third prize winner. Mrs. Matthews will receive a $2 check from The Tribune. She uses only one egg, a half cup of shortening or salad oil and a cup of sugar -In her tender cake. A cup of mashed bananas gives moistness and tropical flavor. Here's how she puts it together: BANANA CAKE ' cups cake flour 2 teaspoons baking powder teaspoon salt 1 cup sugar 1 egg 2 tablespoons milk Corn Fritters Are So Good You haven't forgotten how delicious corn fritters are, have you? Golden and tender, yet with that faint crustiness that comes from quick frying. Serve them with sausage, ham, Canadian bacon or pork loin. CORN FRITTERS (Six Servings) 1 cups sifted flour 1 teaspoon baking powder 1 teaspoon salt 2 eggs, well beaten cup milk 1 tablespoon butter, melted 1 12 -ounce can whole kernel corn, drained 1.4 cup drippings Sift together flour, baking powder and salt. Combine eggs, milk and melted butter. Add liquid to dry ingredients all at once, and stir until smooth. Fold in well drained corn. Heat drippings in large skillet. Drop spoonfuls in hot drippings and fry until golden brown on both sides. Drain for a minute or two on absorbent paper. Serve immediately with sirup and sausages or bacon. vour Hang ,0y not Trudy, yrzz anil. - a. j tnei" s0ap-or . 0 deanest You'U get ' than you'U 8" - . - rm coast- ,iui"ttH 1 .NuR-Yi' 8hWS, sn-- bVte joucannatne. -r " . , ait tffl y?T ..ftin r :u icok feels so . e isn-f. y . Cops Prize ForHer Inexpensive 1 cups mashed banana 1 teaspoon vanilla Sift flour, measure, resift with salt, baking powder and sugar. Add well beaten egg and milk, then add melted shortening or oil, beating well. Beat in mashed, bananas and vanilla, continuing to beat until batter is fairly thin and well mixed. Pour into 2 cake pans which have been greased and floured and bake at 350 degrees 35 to 40 minutes. Turn out on cake racks, cool, then frost with icing below: BANANA FROSTING 1 tablespoon butter, softened cup mashed bananas 2 cups confectioners' sugar Mix all ingredients together, frost cake. The Dutch Do It This Way Dutch egg bread might also be called "breaded eees." and I'm sure you'll call it good, by either name. It's one of those simple, old fashioned dishes one could serve at breakfast or luncheon. DUTCH EGG BREAD (Five Servings) cup butter or margarine 2 cups soft half -inch bread cubes cup milk 14 teaspoon salt Dash pepper 6 effgs, beaten Melt butter in skillet. Add bread cubes and broken lightly. Combine milk, salt, pepper, and beaten eggs. Pour over browned bread cubes and cook until set. Serve at once with crisp bacon. Sprinkle deviled eggs with paprika before serving and garnish with a wisp of parsley. These are good served on salad greens with Russian dressing, as a first course for a company dinner. Or serve them as a luncheon salad for the family. a nl rM i. in ijv ' . rdest ol In t;r than arijf whiter cIcan, . . . ae- sour " crisp ?"r... - m say a pji 't I Hull I m 4y s few. I Young and pretty Mrs. W. W. Matthews can show more experienced cooks a kitchen trick or two. Her inexpensive banana cake recipe won third prize in this week's Florida Recipe Contest. (Tribune Photo). Warmer World, Maybe OSHKOSH. Wis., Feb. 1. (U.R) The world may be warming up, says Joseph J. Hickey, a University of Wisconsin professor. He draws his evidence from the changing habits of birds and mammals. Many speciesl have extended breeding places north' ward. t ltil . . . his They His mmMiiniiiiiihitmitTiiM'rf1i( "'"it --&-M'-tVYmnmnMmMMmmwmrt S Banana Cake High Cost of Termites Cited NEW YORK, Feb. 1. (JP) Ter mites are perfectionists in concealed devastation, says a Tile Council of America report. It estimates that termites are responsible for between $100,000,000 and $200,000,000 in de struction annually. mm bride swears by JIBE! - wear the cleanest clothes At home or at a party. bride has learned to wash with TIDE- kJHC O J UUIlg UUt Si 4 V t mefgR to s(apwMstM& fi Tide you can skip the rinsing, and save all that s and work. Just wash, wring out, hang up. Tide I give you the cleanest possible no-rinse washl - Caraway Adds Character Ever far caraway seeds witti youf macaroni and cheese? The flavor is Interesting. If youTe In a mood to experiment, I think you'll like H. CARAWAY MACARONI; AND- CHEESE , (Four Servings) f 8 ounce macaroni, cooked 1 cup thin sliced onions pound process cheese, sliced Hi cups milk ' ' 1 teaspoon dry mustard-teaspoon caraway seeds Cook macaroni In rapidly boiling, salted water, using 1 tablespoon salt to 3 quarts water. Cook uncovered, stirring occasionally, until tender. Drain. Place macaroni, onion, and cheese in alternate layers in greased casserole. Blend milk with mustard gradually so that youll not have lumps of mustard, add seeds, and pour over macaroni. 'Cover and bake at 350 degrees for 35 minutes. Un New Bathing Suits Fret Australians SYDNEY. Feb. 1. (yP) Australian migrants from Europe who appear on Sydney's beaches In French-style bathing costumes, or undress In; the open are causing beach inspectors concern. Inspectors say, ln most cases, the hew Australians have protested that in the countries from which they came they had been accustomed to such habits. MAKES A HIT with children ..t Dti.iv.iyu 0 TlHt MACARONI in town-- 's a "smarty' I - lC i

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