The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 30, 1936 · Page 7
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January 30, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 30, 1936
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 30 1936 .SEVEN JEANETTE BEYER GIVES RECIPES FOR BREAD AND ROLLS Worth Training School Series Schedule Given NORTHWOOD, Jan. 30.--Miss Winifred Macumber, home demonstration agent, will conduct a series of home training schools for home project workers beginning Monday, Feb. 5, the schedule of meetings being as follows: Feb. 5, Deer Creek and Grove townships at the home of Mrs. Harold Sheumaker; Feb. 7, Lincoln and Union townships at St. Paul's Evangelical churcn in Manly; Feb. 11, Bristol and Brookfield townships at the home of Mrs. Charles Platts; Feb. 12, Danville and Fertile townships, at the home of Mrs. J. A. Ouverson; Feb. 13, Kensett and Barton townships at the home of Mrs. Arthur Carlson; Feb. 14, Silver Lake and Hartland townships at the home of Mrs. Hans Halvorson. The subject for study will be "Canned and Cured Meats." Have you started that new Globe- Gazette serial story, "With All My Heart?" You'll he the loser it you don't follow this Sara Christy novel. It appears daily on the market page. Pederson Head of New Cresco Athletic Club CRESCO, Jan. 30.--Sheriff Albert T. Pederson was elected president of the newly organized Athletic club at its first meeting with 36 charter members. -Other temporary officers arc: L. A. carter, secretary; Walter Rush, treasurer; Dr. George Kessel and the Rev. A. D. Phelps, trustees. Addresses were made by Dr. Kessel, Mr. Phelps and F. R. Puffer in behalf of the new organization which will hold its next meeting Monday evening, Feb. 3, in the old postoffice building.^ Berg block. Anderson of Thompson Will Speak at Manson MANSON, Jan. 30. (UP)--J. H. Anderson, Thompson, president of the National Association of Local Creameries, will be the principal speaker at an annual meeting of the Hanson Co-operative Creamery company here Feb. 4, officials of the company announced today. SPECIAL GROUPS SELECTED FROM INVENTORY Marked Down for Immediate Closeout! DRESSES 37... at 42... at 83...at 5 0 LA · » 9 95 9 6 DIETITIAN MOURNS FOR HOME BAKING Home Made Bread Is Luxury Now Avers Jeanette Beyer, Globe-Gazette Food Specialist; Gives New Recipes. There is no more beautiful fragrance than that of baking bread. All the perfumes of Araby have nothing on its tantalizing aroma which breaths a promise of fresh, warm bread to come. All of which is to indicate that Jeanette Beyer, Globe-Gazette food specialist, has devoted her Table Talk to homemade bread and rolls this time with the idea that such foods when homemade are arrived in the luxury class. JeanciJe Beyer 3 South Federal Ave. The Staff of Life--Home-made It is quite the final luxurious ouch to a modern dinner when the read is home-made. It's just anther indication of our ultra-modem fe when children cry to get in the dtchen, yeast cakes are known hiefly as the cure of pimples, and nything larger than a five-pound ack of flour is a curiosity. And yet--with the marvelous east which is on the market, to lake a loaf of bread or a pan of ot biscuits is not much, more trou- le than to mix up a cake. True, he preparations must start earlier, ut during a day at home, what's punch now and then in a bowl of ough? And when the house be- omes filled with the divine frag- ance of fresh bread in the oven, our husband will swear that you ave made a home for him at last. Use Fresh Yeast, Odds on it, you can't serve a more nusual dish for your next dinner arty than freshly baked bread ,-hich you have made yourself. In case you're ambitious and eady to try, start your breadmak- ng with good ingredients. Yeast, : you are using the compressed, nould be strictly fresh, though the ry type can be stored an indefi- iite time if it is kept cool and dry. Select a good grade of bread flour. Even at a higher price, the results are worth it. Next have a good ecipe, and with this may I assist ·ou? The last word on breadmak- ng, I think, comes from one of the eading millers of America, and heir following directions are so lear in statement and exact in measurements, I can guarantee that :ven a beginner will have luck. .Vhite Bread (2 loaves) Compressed Yeast. 1 cake compressed yeast. 2 cups liquid (water or milk). 2 tablespoons sugar, 1 tablespoon of salt. 6 cups of bread flour. 2 tablespoons shortening-. Method. 1. Crumble the yeast into a bowl. 2. Add the liquid scalded (if milk s used) and cooled (to 80 degrees i".--if room temperature is about 10 degrees F.) If room and flour are cooler you can use liquid a trifle ·armer than 80 degrees F. 3. Add sugar and salt and dissolve. 4. Sift flour once before measur- ng. Spoon lightly into cup to measure. 5. Add all the flour at once and work in thoroughly with the hands. 6 Work in the softened shorten- ng-. 7. When dough is well mixed, tnead gently in bowl or on a light- y floured board until smooth, round t up and set it to rise in a well ·reased bowl. Cover bowl and keep dough at 80 to 85 degrees F. (Dough should not feel warm to the touch --but rather slightly cool). Place it out of draft. If kitchen is cold, put Your pharmacist will tell you that the chances are that your rheumatism is caused or aggravated by excess uric acid. That being the case, he can also tell you that one swift and safe prescription is Allcnru--often the " terrible pain and agony goes in 48 hours-- isk any live druggist in America for S ounces prescription Allenru Costs about 85 cents. COMMON COLDS Relieve Hie distressin symptoms by applyin Montholalum in nostrils and rubbing on chest. t spray, MEMTHOUTUM bottle-n-ith droppe DO . . . COMMERCIAL WORK OF ALL KINDS PHOTO STUDIO PHONE 2272 NEXT J. C. PENNEY CO. dough in a closed cupboard with a ish of hot water beside bowl of lough. Let rise until it has doubled n bulk--about 2 hours at SO de- ;recs. S. Punch down by putting the ilosed fist down in the center of ,he dough. Fold edges into center and turn dough completely over in jowl. Let rise to a little less than louble its bulk (about 45 minutes ,t 80 degrees F.) 9. Divide dough in two parts for wo loaves and round up each piece n lightly floured board. Let stanc 5 minutes (to loosen up) covered tvith a bowl or clean cloth' to pre- ent the dough from cooling or rusting. 10. Mold into loaves as follows: flatten dough into oblong shape iressing out all air. Work quickly nth closed fists, back of fingers on lough. Fold dough in half and flat- en again (pressing out all air). Lift dough by ends and pull, slapping enter of dough on table severa imes to elongate the dough. Bring he two ends to center, overlap them ind seal well with knuckles. Take iold of further edge of long side am old dough over 1-3 of way toward and seal well. Fold dough over another 1-3 of way and seal and old again to edge nearest you. Sea again and roll to tighten.. Seal each end. 11. Put into greased pans of correct size. Top of dough should come up to 2-3 depth of pan. If you wisl ,o prevent a thick crust, brush with shortening. Place in closed cup board or cover with towel. Let risi jntil sides of dough have reached op of pan, and center is well round ed above top of pan--from 1 to I'/L hours. Bake. 12. Crust is made more tender b crushing loaves with butter wher they are taken from oven. Time--Bake 35 to 40 minutes. ·Temperature--450 Degrees F., ho oven, for first 15 minutes, reducin to 385 degrees F., quick moderat oven to finish baking. Size of pan--Two bread pans 25: inches deep and i% by SJz ineia. across the top. The same good directions go on for variations: For One Loaf Raisin Bread. As soon as dough is well mixec divide into 2 equal parts. Worl 1 cup raisins into one-half of th dough. The raisins must be firs washed carefully in warm water. In adding raisins, be careful not ti }reak them. Set this dough to ris in a separate bowl and handle a recipe describes. In moulding loa be careful to keep raisins well cov ered with dough so they will no be exposed on the surface of th oaf and burn in the oven. Bak at same temperature as plain loaf For Four, Six or Eight Loaves of Bread. For four loaves of bread, us double the two loaf recipe. For six loaves of bread, use thre times the two loaf recipe. For eight loaves of bread, us four times the two loaf recipe. An for all of these follow the direction^ exactly for mixing, rising, mouldin and baking. For Rolls and Coffee Cake. After the first rising add 1 egg cup butter and U cup suga to the dough. Work until well blend ed. Let rise to a little less tha double in bulk--about I'.i hours. D vide dough and let stand on boar about 15 minutes. Shape rolls an place in well greased pan. Roun up dough for coffee cake and fi into well greased deep round 8-inc pan. Cover top generously wit melted butter, sugar and cinnamon Let rolls and coffee cake rise i pans until light--not quite doubl in bulk, about 30 to 40 minutes Bake rolls 15 minutes in a hot oven 425 degrees F. Bake coffee cak 25 minutes at 425 degrees F., ho oven for first 5 minutes, reducin to 375 degrees F., quick moderat to finish baking. When making double the two loa recipe--add these extra ingredient to three-fourths the dough, thu making one loaf of bread, 1 coffe cake, and one dozen large rolls. For the many people who like th taste of bread made with dry yeas and also find it more convenient an economical to have on hand, thcr is also a recipe: Bread With Dry Yeast and Potato Water. (This recipe will make three 1'i | pound loaves. Double this recipe for 6 loaves: 3 times recipe for 9 loaves; 4 times recipe for 12 loaves.) Sponge. 1 cake dry yeast. ',2 cup lukewarm water. 1 medium-sized potato and 1 cup potato water. I 1 /; cups bread flour. Make sponge by dissolving yeast cake broken in pieces in the lukewarm water. Mash freshly boiled potato. Add potato water while hot (the water in which the peeled potato was cooked). Mix in the (lour sifted once before measuring. When mixture is cooled to lukewarm, stir j in the yeast mixture and let stand WIFE PRESERVERS ays he did get his picture postal ards from Eampton, England, lailcd to him by the postmistress. He is an honest man and inclosed Oc for payment. Unfortunately he ever learned the remainder of the abbit pie recipe where his first in- truction was to catch the rabbit. Welsh rabbit, he says is made vlth cheese. You're right, Mr. Bampton, we've gone "from brod to wurst" and now we're glad to be having a snug win- er in the U. S. instead of a shivery me in Oxford. Aren't you? When making hot biscuits soak ugar cubes in orange juice and ress half a cube in the top of each iscuit before baking. overed in a warm place (80 to 85 degrees F.) over night. In the morning add the remain- ng ingredients: 2 tablespoons salt. 4 tablespoons sugar. 4 tablespoons shortening. 2 cups water at 80 degrees F. 11 cups bread flour. Knead, let rise and mold into oaves according to directions fo iread with compressed yeast. Dough should rise 2% hours on first ris ng, and 45 minutes on second ris g. Size of pans--5 by 9 inches across he top and 2'^ inches deep. Refrigerator Rolls. We can't leave the intriguing sub ect of home-made bread without in luding a recipe for those most use ul and delicious rolls which can be made up in advance, the dough kep n the refrigerator and the rolls reshly baked up when needed. Ou ;xcellent directions advise that i s "better to use a dough made with vater instead of milk, because then .here is no danger of the milk turn ng and the dough becoming sou even if the refrigerator is not ex rcmely cold. The important fac o remember about refrigerator rol dough is that it must bo kept cold The dough will keep for at leas a week if the temperature is suffi ciently low. Dough should be pu away in the refrigerator immediate y after it has been punched dow: --after the first rising. In a re 'rigerator that stays very col' 'about 50 degrees F.) the dough will not rise. But if the tempera .ure in the refrigerator is higher the dough may keep rising. In tha case, you will have to punch it dow occasionally. The dough for severa panfuls of rolls is mixed at once ail' allowed to rise. Then it is puncbe down and put away in the refrigcra :or to be brought out and made int fresh rolls whenever they are desired." Plain Refrigerator Rolls. Compressed Yeast. 1 cake compressed yeast. 2 cups water. . J /a cup sugar. 1*4 teaspoons salt. 1 egg. 6 cups bread flour. 4 tablespoons shortening 1 . 1. Crumble yeast into a bowl. 2. Add water at 80 degrees F. (if room temperature is about 80 degrees). If the room and flour are cooler you can use water a trifle warmer than 80 degrees F. 3. Add sugar and salt and dissolve. 4. Add well beaten egg-. 5. Sift flour once before measuring. Add half the flour and beat well. 6. Add melted shortening and mix in remaining flour with the hands. 7. Knead gently in bowl or on iglitly floured board until smooth and set to rise in well greased bowl. S. Cover bowl and keep dough at 80 to 85 degrees F. Let rise until it has doubled in bulk--about 2 hours. 9. Punch down, rub surface with softened butter. Return to bowl, cover tightly with heavy waxed pa, per, then with damp cloth and place in refrigerator. Dampen cloth occasionally as it dries. 10. When ready to use dough, remove from refrigerator, cut off amount needed to make the number of rolls desired and return remaining- dough to refrigerator. Let dough stand in warm room about 1 hour to "come back" before shaping into rolls. 11. Shape into Parker house rolls, clover leaf rolls or any desired shapes and lot rise until light, not quite double in bulk--about 30 to 40 minutes. Bake until golden brown. Time--Bake 15 to 20 minutes depending" on size of rolls. Temperature--425 degrees F., hot oven. Amount--Five dozen small rolls. If readers who would like more of these tested accurate recipes for bread and fancy rolls will send me a self-addressed stamped envelope, I'll see that copies are forwarded. This is to announce and acknowledge the receipt of a letter from Mr. Bampton of Freeville, who No Ordinary Poison Revealed in Body of Sailor Found Dead WASHINGTON, Jan. 30. Naval hospital tests disclosed the oresence of no ordinary poison in the body of Harold M. Lettenmaier, sailor found dead in an Albuquerque, N. Mex., tourist cabin New Year's day. Rear Admiral P. S. Rossiter, surgeon general of the navy, made this disclosure yesterday, asserting "a slight but definite trace of carbon monoxide poison" was found in Lettenmaier's body. His report coincidec with the testimony of physicians before a coroner's jury that Lettenmaier and his mother, also found dead, died of carbon monoxide poisoning. Iowa relatives of the victims had demanded a navy department inquiry into the deaths following the civil inquest. Depositors Receive All of Deposits, Interest WEST UNION, Jan. 30.-- A SO per cent dividend of the trusteed assets of the former Fayette County National hank will be declared Feb. 1 by the trustees. B. D Chandler, F. W. Schneider and Frnak Camp. Added to the same amount of dividend declared just one year ago, this pays to all depositors 100 per cent of their deposits, plus 2 per cent interest for the time they have been tied up Whn the First National bank was opened Feb. 1, 1934, 60 per cen' of the deposits of the old bank were made available at once, and 40 pei cent were trusteed. At the end of the first year one-half of the trus- teed deposits were made available and now the other half. The distribution will run to about 553,000 divided among SOO depositors. Small "Daughter Buried. EAGLE GROVE, Jan. 30.--Fu neral services for Karen Bjornsen two months old daughter of Mr. an Mrs. Fred Bjornsen, wore held a the Kubitschek and Hastier funera home Wednesday afternoon, charge of the Rev. William Badde ley of Woodstock and burial wa made in Rose Hill cemetery, Eagl Grove. Shipped to Chicago. MITCHELL--Lewis Nicols am Charles Arickx, farmers north o town, each shipped a carload of fa cattle to the Chicago market Tues day morning ranging in weigh from SOO to 1,400 pounds. This i the first shipment of stock frorr here by rail for more than a year I Made Up My Mind To Get It was so simple! I ate what I liked, took no strenuous exercises, did not weaken my body with drastic purgatives--yet day bydaylfeltmy- self getting lighter, the fat seemed to slip away. Now I have a lovely, graceful figure--and I never felt better in my life! That, in brief, is what thousands of women who have reduced the Marmola way might well tell you. Four times a day they take a little tabletcontaining in exactly the right quantity a world-famous corrective for abnormal obesity.--A corrective prescribed by physicians everywhere and acknowledged to be the most effective known. Since 1907, more than 20 million packages of Marmola have been purchased. Could any better recommendation be had? Today--buy a package of Marmola, and start at once. Soon you will experience Marmola's benefits.When you have gone far enough, stop taking Marmola. And you will bless the day you first discovered this marvelous reducing agent. j Marmola is on sale by dealers everywhere--from coast to coast. Beginning Sunday, February 2nd CHURCH OF CHRIST 4TH AXD ADAMS X. %V. A Great Revival Meeting Conducted By Dr. John W. Darby Nationally Known Evangelist Sunday Sermons: 11 A. M.--"A Passion for Souls" 7:30 P. M.--"Is There a God?" Services Every Evening Kxcept Saturday'at 7:30 P. M. MUNITION PROBE FUNDS APPROVED enate Committee Favors Giving Money to Finish Arms Inquiry. WASHINGTON. Jan. 30. (.T)--A request for ?7,369 to complete the enate munitions investigation, lalted recently by controversy over Is chairman's charge that Woodrow Wilson "falsified" the record f the World war, was approved .oday by the senate contingent 'unds committee. Chairman Byrnes (D.. S. Car.) presented the committee's report verbally to the senate. He agreed promptly to nn amendment prohibiting acceptance by a senate committee in the future of 'unds from private or public sources, including WPA money. The amendment was offered by Senator McKellar (D., Term.), who recalled that the munitions commit- .ee had been offered 510.000 by :he Rev- Charles E. Coughlin of Detroit to complete its hearings. Some senators previously had criticized the munitions investigators for using work relief funds in addition to the nvney originally provided them by the senate. The report precipitated such a sharp exchange of questions that Byrnes withdrew a request for immediate action and left the chamber. Senator Connally (D., Tex.) was reported to have been ready to attack the recommendation. He and Senator Glass (D., Va.) have assailed committee methods. They were aroused especially by the charge of Chairman Nyc of the munitions group that Wilson "falsified." Urges Insurance of Mortgages by U. S. Up to 90 Per Cent NEW YORK. Jan. 30. I.TI--Gov- ernment insurance of mortgages up to 90 per cent instead of the present 80 per cent limit was proposed today by Senator Wagner (D., N. Y.) as the key to private invest!- ment of 53,000,000,000 annually in home building. Before the New York building congress, the author ot pending legislation to provide government assistance for low-rent housing asserted that at least one-third of the nation's population dwells in 10.000.000 homes that "imperil their health and shock their sense of decency." Plymouth Coal Shortage Cause of School Closing PLYMOUTH. Jan. 30.--The Plymouth consolidated schools have closed for the remainder of the week owing to illness and coal shortage. I'lie roads are opened now. Many of the teachers have gone to their homes. Cost 1^,'ss Than Income. ALGONA, Jan. 30, -- The year 1935 was the first year in the history of Kos.suLh county recorder's office that the running 1 expenses have been less than the income by §400 to 5500. J. J. Dralcy, recorder, believes the business is out of the depression by the records the past year. Holds False Teeth Tighter and Longer This now d e l i g h t f u l pmvrlrr keeps \i\\?f. teeth from rockliiR, slipping or drnppinc. Is'n pasty lupin nr [nelinp;, ("jives pen eel rnn- fldiMice, nil »l;iy lone. OeL fnatcelh [rum your ·] nice 1st. Three sizes. That your Old Range is out of date · · Neither will your best friends tell you that your kitchen is behind the times. It's bound to be as long as you hang on to that antiquated range. Why not get rid of it now as the first step in modernizing your kitchen? Replace it with a Magic Chef or Roper Range. Besides making your kitchen a place of greater charm and comfort, it will simplify your cooking and baking tasks a n d shorten your kitchen hours. You'll have less work and worry, more time for rest and recreation. Your food will be more appetizing and wholesome, your kitchen cooler and cleaner. Come to our store and ask for a demonstration of the many advanced Magic Chef and Roper features. See the wide choice of styles, sizes, finishes and prices. TO M O D E R N I Z E YOVR KITCHEN STABT WITH THE 6AS RANGE R E G U L A R $92.50 V A L U E MAGIC CHEF SERIES HOO Chrome, f i n i s h t u b u l a r .·»)"! frnmp fln«i lislit s i a m l f i t d : service F tic if v-'ilh .Vinutn Minder clnck, com! i mm! pel and Fha'ieri lamp; divided cnokin^ top \vilh Mnncl M e t al or porcPlnin cnnnr;! v.-nrk tnp; ptanrirtnl Matjic Chof features; linishc. 1 !, all white and all ivory. Factory Clearance Model ROPIR RANGE Wirh Your Old Stove Terms As Low As MONTHLY

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