The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 10, 1944 · Page 16
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 10, 1944
Page 16
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16 Thursday, Feb. It, litt MASON Cm GLOBE-GAZETTE SELECTEES GO TO CAMP DODGE Group Leaves Algona for Last Examination . Alton*--Selectees leaving this week lor Camp Dodge for preln- duction examination are: Algona, Robert Gerald Albright, Bennie Bernard Wibben, Palmer Bedford Ingebritson, · W i l l i a m B o d e Pech, William J a s p e r Combs, Henry Carl Geilenfeld, Leland George Grein, John 'Lawrence Elbert,- Wayne !ewis Black", R. WV Morris''(transferred from Audubon, Iowa). ' ' " J^akota ~ Vincent Marvin E11 T man, Loren Stanley .Hans, William Charles Peterson. Fenton.-- R a y m o n d Oscar Pi-iebe. · ' . " · - , . Luverne^--Wayne-F..Jones, Victor Fred Baumgartner, Wayne LeRoy~ -Ridenour, John William Schmidt, William Francis Hard- cbp'f.," '. · . . . Burt--Peter. Carl Walters, Wen- dell-Hoy.-Riiigsdorf, William Richard Carman, Wade Duane Black. West- Bend, -Archie Joseph Ban- war^. ' Titonka--James Willis Spear. Whittemore--Ralph Frank Koppen, Donald John Thill, Walter Leo Decker. , Buffalo Center--David Pink, Leo Roald Osland, Invin Weinberger. ' Wesley--Donald Lawrence Haverly, John Anthony Bauer. Lone Rock--Albert Hanna. Mrs. Reeves Assists Cooks in Making Most of Their Meat . i. _ " · - · ^*^^ y . - SUCCESSFUL METHOD OF ROASTING GIVEN This week's food column is devoted to various meat dishes. Even .hough meat is rationed, it is still available (because it is rationed). '.ts smaller quantity is a challenge to cooks and Mrs. Reeves helps :hem meet that challenge with her recipes this week. She advises on :he proper method of cooking a. roast, gives recipes for ham puffs, beef rolls, sausage apple spoon bread and codfish hash. There are also recipes for date crumb cookies, Dutch almond cookies, nut jread and onion salad. J. H. Glenn Reveal U. S. S. Ranger Made Daring Raid Into Waters Off Norway Washington, (/P)--The Vi S. S Hanger, in answer to fictitious axis claims-that she had been sunk by a nazi submarine, made a daring raid into' ene'iny- dominated waters off Nori.vay to' account for destruction. of more than 40,000 tons ; of German shipping, the navy disclosed'Wednes- day. : '. " The navy told about the raid in the first" report of war activities of this aircraft'carrier which has cruised throughout the -Atlantic protecting c o n v o y s , carrying planes and pilots to the fighting fronts, and'playing a leading rote in the 'invasion of ( north Africa: The strike into Norway's waters, the .navy said, was carriec out last October, 6 months after Hitler- had announced, that the Ranger bad been sunk and hac decorated .the submarine .commander, Lt. Otto von Bulow,.who : was credited: with the feat. - ! *4 Planes from the carrier, the Is ever built ·· specifically for t h a purpose' by the United States navy, 'destroyed at least'6 enemy vessels, including 4 merchantmen a tanker and an oil barge;. damaged other shipping, and shot down 2 axis planes in the raid. FRAMES MADE-TO-ORDER Any Size--Any Style' Latest Mouldings · RUSSELL - ; ; , PHOTO STUDIO Next J. 0. Penney Co. Phone 2272 SPEAKING by LUCV OODS REEVES Present day methods of roasting* have made the cooking task much easier the year 'round. The lower :emperatures recommended means that the kitchen does not become overheated. The cook, too, can be iranquil and/ cool because she doesn't have to watch the roast or sear it or baste it. While the roast is in the oven, she can. give her full attention to other tasks. The low temperature rule holds good for pot-roasts, too, whether they be cooked on top of the range or in the oven. The liquid should be simmered, not boiled. The cover of the kettle should be tight because the meat cooks in the steam which surrounds it. { Since these larger .cuts easily, prepared the wise homemaker cooks thehr regularly in summer as well as winter because they provide the basis of tasty main dishes for several meals. Just 'now our kitchen is a place of delightful odors. There has been so very little meat for civilians here that to have a pot-roast is an event! This shoulder roast is in a 350'degree oven covered with onions, with potatoes and carrots waiting to be put in later. Just before .the onions were added a pan of nut bread, which required the same 350' degrees temperature,'had been removed from the oven. It had baked 1 hour; ' - . . ' · This nut bread recipe is from a friend in Iowa City whose home is : a rendezvous for after "The Game" crowd. It is always greeted with exclamations of delight. Nat Bread 1 cup sugar 2 eggs · 1 cup milk 1 teaspoon salt 4 teaspoons baking powder 3% cups flour 1 cup nut meats Mix sugar and eggs,- beating well. Sift dry ingredients and add alternately with the milk. Stir in nut meats, broken into bits. . The question was raised about cooking, pork chops. Of course we all know that pork should be well cooked, no matter what cut is used. The best way to cook pork chops to keep the flavor, and be well cooked and browned, is to cover them. Pork chops and pork steak are best cooked by braising that "is by cooking in moist heat After they have' been browned cover the skillet closely so 'tha the steam is retained. Cook slowly and thoroughly.'If the chops have been floured or crumbed bnrafn as usual, simmer in a littl water, remove cover and brown again. Ham .Putts 2 cups left over ham, grounc % cup melted butter 44 cup mayonnaise 2/3 cup peanut butter 1 medium sized onion, mincec Mix all ingredients well. Havi ready the following, biscuit dough 4 cups flour T5or Your Bab/use fart "^·t · -- -. * · Wise mothers choose gentle SwcelHeart Soap for baby's dcli- - cate young sldn «nd hair. Famous for purity and mildness, SweetHeart Soap is extra kind, extra gentle--leaves c sensitive skin so soothed and soft--so adorably fragrant! Begin, now, your baby's beauty care (and yours, too!) with pure, mild : handy-to-hold · SWEETHEART 1 teaspoon salt 6 teaspoons baking powder 8 tablespoons shortening 1 cup milk Mix dry ingredients, cut in lortening and add milk to make soft dough. Divide in half, oil 1 part very thin, spread lickly with, the' bam mixture, and cover with remaining dough, oiled thin. Press together lightly and cut in 1% inch squares. Bake n a greased s h e e t at 425 degrees for 10 to 12 minutes. (A arge recipe.) If It is possible to get mild on- ons try this salad. It comes pecially recommended ·' Onion Salad 1 package l e m o n flavored 'elatin ,· ' 1% cups warm water 1 teaspoon salt 2 tablespoons lemon juice Vz cup chopped celery 1 cup chopped onion % cup grated'carrot 1 green pepper, chopped, fine optional) Serve with mayonnaise Dissolve gelatin in water. Add ;alt and lemon juice and c o o l . When beginning to thicken, add' other ingredients, pour into'a ring mold and chill. Unmold and fill center with potato saiad with 1 cup chopped ham added... Beef Rolls 2 pounds flank steak, tendered. 2 tablespoons prepared mustard. 2 carrots in strips. 3 stalks celery in strips. 1 teaspoon salt. Vt teaspoon pepper. 2 tablespoons fat. 2 onions, chopped fine. 1 cup tomatoes. 8 pared potatoes. Flour. Cut steak into 6 -pieces, coat well with mustard and roll carrot and celery strips inside each piece of steak. Fasten with skewers. Roll n mixed flour and seasonings. 3rown in hot fat. Arrange in casserole, add onions and tomatoes, cover and 1 bake, in ar moderate oven, 350 'degrees, 1% hours. After "irst 30 minutes, add potatoes and water if needed. Just before serv- ng thicken gravy with 2 tablespoons flour for each cup liquid and pour, over rolls, The following cooky recipe orig- nally come from Holland. Dutch Almond Cookies % cup butter. % cup other shortening. Va cup white sugar. % cup brown sugar. 2 eggs. % cup blanched almonds (raisins, chocolate, dates or nuts may ae substituted). % teaspoon cinnamon. V* teaspoon nutmeg. % teaspoon soda. : 3 cups flour. , Cream, sugar and fats. Add eggs and mix. Then add dry ingredients which have been, sifted together. Add nuts. Mold into roll and place in a pan lined with wax paper. In Ihe morning slice thin and bake in a 400 degree oven. Date Crumb Cookies % pound dates 2/3 cup sugar 1 cup water VB teaspoon salt I'/i cups flour 1}4- cups rolled oats, 1 cup brown sugar % cup butter , Cook dates, sugar, water together until thickened. Mix flour, salt, rolled oats, brown sugar and butter together to form a crumbly mixture. Place a layer of this mixture in a well greased baking pan 8x12 inches. Add a layer of the date mixture, cover the top with another layer of c r u m b s . Bake at 375 degrees for 25 to 30 minutes. Cut in strips. Sansace-Apple Spoon Bread 3 cups milk % cup yellow corn meal ' l'.i teaspoons salt 1% cups pared, chopped apple 1 pound link sausage 3 cups water Heat milk to boiling point in double boiler; adC corn meal slowly so boiling ooes not stop. Boil 5 minutes. Add apples and boil 5 minutes longer, stirring constantly. Pour into greased baking dish. Then boil sausages in 3 cups water 5 minutes. Drain and arrange on top of corn meal mixture. Bake 15 minutes, or until sausages are nicely browned, at 425 degrees. Serve with fried apples. If you are fond of codfish you will be sure to like: Codfish Hash s .'t cup codfish flakes 2 cups cold boiled potatoes 3 /i cup milk 3 tablespoons drippings * Pepper A grating of onion. Freshen codfish in cold water, if needed. Drain and blend with finely diced potatoes. Add milk, pepper and small amount of onion. Heat drippings in frying pan, turn in codfish mixture and press flat in pan. Let fry until browned or place in oven until crust is formed. Serve with heated chili sauce or chopped pickle. . This morning in a report from the California agriculture department an appeal was broadcast for the use of more raisins. There were so many held in storage, plus a bumper crop this last year that the surplus must b« moved if possible. Raisins are one of our best sources o£ iron for healthy red blood cells, being listed ahead o£ liver, lean meats, dried peas or beans, whole grain cereals, green vegetables, molasses and eggs i» a menu check-up chart issued last fall. Please eat more, raisins. Nipponese Report Transportation Limits Use of Occupied Areas New York, (#)--The Japanese Domei news agency, in a dispatch to the controlled Asiatic press, indicated Wednesday, the office o£ war information said, that transportation problems are limiting Japan's use of the resources of occupied areas. "There is iron in China, Malaya, Hainan and the Philippines, but from the point of view of economy in respect to transportation Japanese (mainland) resources will be developed to overcome the difficulties of the next year or 2," said the broadcast as reported by U. S, government monitors; ; Japanese broadcasts in the past, the OWI recalled, have indicated that a shortage of shipping is one of Japan's chief war problems. The world's greatest iron deposits were created by prehistoric bacteria, which gathered iron "from water in their living process. 60-Year Old War Veteran Serves Again Uncle Sam's last Z major wars weren't enough for 60 year old Engineer Fred Heideman of Sturgeon-Bay, Wis. He served in the U. -S. merchant- marine in the Spanish- American war and World war I. In recent years he has been serving on the Great Lakes. When the war shipping administration appealed to former seamen and Great Lakes sailors to ship out on salt water, Heideaan answered the call. He stowed away his fresh water gear and reported at a west coast port of embarkation to ship out again on the convoy lanes. ' . ' . In the .Spanish war, he was an oiler on a revenue cutter that was pressed into naval duty. In World war I, he shipped as an engnr doteeilie'ufaoy engineer to deliver the goods to Europe. Undaunted by his 60 years, he hopes this time to "keep 'em sailing" in the Pacific. Experienced seamen, including cooks and bakers, a.b.'s, qualified engine men, and licensed officers are needed at sea now. If seamen are ready to ship out.immediately, the war shipping administration requests them to wire or telegraph its Chicago office, 844 Rush street, collect. Buy }Var Savings Bonds and Stamps from roar Globe-Gazette carrier boy. H elping the omemaker Get The Salad Habit (Point Rationed Items, Starred) Browned Fish Cakes 1 Tomato Pickle Relish Creamed Green Beans . . Vitamin Plus Salad Enriched-Bread. Fruit Gelatin Dessert ' Coffee, Cream (Recipes Serve Four) Browned Fish Cakes 1 cup f i s h (freshly cooked, Vanned or frozen) 1 cup mashed potatoes (seasoned) Speck salt Speck sweet basil (optional) % teaspoon , f i n e l y chopped parsley or celery Vi cup cornmeal 1 egg yolk 1 tablespoon milk .,"3 tablespoons c h o p p e d salt pork or other fat Mix fish with potatoes and seasonings. Shape into cakes about half an inch thick. Dip in cornmeal, then egg yolk mixed with milk. Dip again in 'meal and brown quickly on both sides In fat heated in. frying pan. Cover and cook over low heat for 5 minutes or so, to heat through. Pass a savory brown or tomato or regular creamy vegetable sauce (or reheated c r e a m e d vegetables) with these cakes. . Vitamin Plus Green Salad 1 cup shredded cabbage 1 cup shredded lettuce, chicory or spinach- 1/3 cup sliced radishes J ,4 cup cooked, peas or. green beans · . . . 1 tablespoon 1 i n el y, -chopped onions . · : · 4 tablespoons French dressing Vi cup grated crisp carrots : Paprika, salt . ^ Mix and chill cabbage, lettuce, radishes, peas, onions and dressing. Arrange on chilled, salad plates. Sprinkle with carrots, paprika and salt. Serve immediately. ; STUD* STEJUUZATION East Lansinc, Mkh., (U-R1--Michi- gan state College chemists -soon will begin a study of conditioning and sterilization of swimming pool waters. A grant of $4,000 to pay for costs of research was recently accepted by the. institution'from Wallace and Tiernari company, New York Ciiy, · ; Will Present 1 Junior Miss' Iowa City^-Co-bpei'atibri ' .be- tween-Uriiversity of Iowa students and pupils : of University 'High school will result in the presentation of "Junior; Miss," a k comedy based upon sketches by Sally Benson, as the next theater production here. ' . ' . ' · ' · ' . Directed, by' Prof. E. C. Mabie, the play will be given the evenings of Feb. 21 through 25, and the'-afternoon of Feb. 26. The comedy of teen age life still is running in New York and also is on tour by a road company. It is the 4th play in the university's community series. Soap is a measure of the prosperity and culture of a nation.-von Diebig, 1844; ' · ' , ' . . Bad Coughs Yield Quickly To This Home Mixture Surprisingly Quick RelieL No Cooking. Saves Money. Here's a medicine for cottchs due to colds, that you mix in your own kitchen. It'a so easy to prepare that a chlM could do it, but once tried, you'll never again b« without It- Make a syrup by stirring 2 cups of granulated sugar and one cup of water a lev moments, until dissolved No cooking: needed--no trouble at all. Or you can use corn syrup or liquid honey, instead of sugar syrup. Then get V ounces of Hnei from any druggist, pnt it into a pint bottle, and acid your sjrrujp. TJiis gives you a full pint-r* family mnply--of Visryi wonderful cough syrup. It's thrlttyifi too-^about four times as much fora · your money. And children tales it(-J willtagly, because jt tastes so good. g. This home mixture takes right hold:- · of a. coug-h in a way that's srurpristasJi It loosens th» phlegm, soothes thr irritated membranes, and helps clea; the air passages. Eases the soreness and lets : you rest'at night j ·'.Ffnwc- Is.a- special compound"o Droyen.. ingredients,, ta concentrate foim,'.a'most Tillable agent for sobtt ing throat and bronchial membrane; Money refunded i£ it doesn't- " you lii every *ay. FLOU HONEVMEAO The vital inporUnee of plenty «f protein in die daily diet . . . for growth . . . to help rebtriM tissue* for strength, endurance }»nd energy, is an ttlcbluhecl fact. So, loo, has M been proved thai vitamins and certain misterala are required for heat health. ' HONEY1HEAD SOY FLOUR contains all of them! HONEY- MEAD SOY FLOUR is more than 5» per cem prolein. It has a high content of B complex vk*nMns. It M rich in s«eh food minerals as calcium, phosphami, patassi»m. magnesium and iron. AH that is necessary to give your family the benefits of extra ·mounts of these essential proteins, vitamins and minerals is lo enrich soups, meals, tegeUNet, bread, pin and FLOUR This is only part of the story of Ass anaaing food-Hoar. HONEYMEAD SOY FLOUR wBl add axw aaVd iMsrferfal deltciousnew to your favorite recipe*---*e rich sKghtly' nutty flavor of the soybean . . . and, because yosnv family gets more food value from dishes that are enrickeii with HONEYMEAD SOY FLOUR -- H ntako^tfOM- food dollars go farther. There's "no trick" to cooking end baking with BOftEYMEAD SOY FLOUR. Sfaspiy follow the directions of lite recipes contained in tmxj sack --- and ys*H be delighted *irh the results. Tomorrow . . . get your sack of HONEYMEAD SOY FLOUR from your grocer. See for yourself . . . what it does for your family's health . . . for their meat-time enjoyment . . . . how economical it w to ase. Then you will plan menus so you will use HONEYMEAD SOY FLOUR in every

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