The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 5, 1945 · Page 7
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January 5, 1945

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, January 5, 1945
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SglJI^Sj'^Sl'Mk^^ FRIDAY, JANUARY 5, 1945 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE .Bake A Cherry F ure About A Little ADDITIONS TO PIE , REPERTORY OFFERED / She may be able to bake a cherry 'pie, quick's a cat can wink an ' eye, but how about queen apple pie, Cambridge pie, sponge pie, I custard pie, mock mince pie, to say nothing o£ upside down cobbler /' or applesauce turnover? That's something else again and she can add to that cherry pie repertory by trying her hand at the recipes Mrs. .Reeves suggests this week for these varieties oE that favorite dessert, ! pie. "All-American" Favorites If you were to take a vote on the most popular dessert the ; odds are that pie wouid come out ' well in the lead for favor. The I pies made from the following recipes -- some old, some new -- do 1 much to justify this enthusiasm. ' First, of course, should be an apple pie. The one given is welt | named: '. Queen Apple Pie i (1 Crust) I 2 apples I .% lemon juice and grated rind. / 2 tablespoons butter ! V cup sugar 1 2 egg yolks \ % cup sweet cream I 2 egg whites [ % cup sugar Pare ', squeeze (' over the apples, adding the grated \ rind (or Vt teaspoon nutmeg or } cinnamon.) Beat the butter to a ( cream; beat in the sugar, yolks of I eggs, cream, and the prepared i apple. Turn into a pie pan lined j with pastry. Bake until firm, then | cover with meringue made of the j egg whites and sugar and let bake ( about 10 minutes in a moderate 'i oven, watching until meringue ! colors. · Cambridge Pie A Uleringue Shell \ Beat 3 egg whites until stiff, then gradually beat in ',2 cup sugar. Add 1 teaspoon vinegar and told in another V 2 cup sugar Spread - m i x t u r e into a well greased pie tin, shaping like a pastry shell. Bake at 300 degrees and. grate the apples; the juice of the lemon Audits · Systems Tax Service TAX COUNSELOR CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT FRANK J. ENBDSK First Natioua) Bank Bide. Phone 332 for 25 to and fill 30 minutes. with sliced Let coo! bananas topped with vanilla ice cream, or just the ice cream and serve'svith chocolate, butter scotch, of fruil iauce. SPONGE FIE 2 eggs % teaspoon baking powder % teaspoon salt i Vj cup sugar 3 /: cup sifted cake flour 1 teaspoon vanilla Put the unbroken eggs in a large bowl of warm (not hot) water. Let stand about 5 minutes, then drain off the water and dry the bowl. Break eggs into the bowl, add the baking powder and salt. Beat vigorously with a rotary beater. When light and fluffy, gradually beat in the sugar. Foid. in flour and add vanilla. Cut a circle of waxed paper 11 or 12 inches in diameter and lay on a cooky sheet. Grease and flour the paper and spread batter almost to the edge. Bake at 400 degrees for 9 or 10 minutes. (Watch carefully that it Jluins over the baiter and sprin- cle with cup sugar. Pour 1 cup uice from the fruit over all. Bake at 375 degrees about 45 minutes. As it bakes the crust rises to the top. Serve warm with cream. Custard Fie Beat yolks and whites of 3 eggs separately. Sift together and add % cup sugar; Yi teaspoon nutmeg, and 1 teaspoon flour. Beat M'eli and add 2 cups scalded milk while hot and beat thoroughly.'Bake in a hot oven 400 deegrces 15 minutes, lower heat and bake until custard is "set." . lUock Mine?, Fie 2 cups chopped t a r t apples, peeled and diced 1 cup raisins 1 cup brown sugar Vs teaspoon cinnamon : /a teaspoon nutmeg Vs teaspoon salt 1 cup thick sour cream 1 teaspoon flour Mix all ingredients. Line a pie pan with pastry, dust with flour, pour in filling and cover with top crust. Bake at 450 degrees for 10 minutes.. Reduce temperatxive to moderate azid b a k e 45 minutes longer. Try sprinkling grated cheese docs not get too brown.) Turn at once onto a cloth sprinkled with powdered sugar, cut o'f crisp edge and remove paper. By lifting cloth, gradually ease cake into a pie plate. Press cake gently to fit into plate. Fill shell with chocolate or other pudding, or ice cream topped with fruit or chopped nuts. Upside-Dow) Cobbler Cream Vi cup butter until soft, gradually add % cup .sugar and continue until light and fluffy. Sift together 1 cup flour, 2 teaspoons baking powder and % teaspoon salt. Add flour mixture alternately w i t h V'j cup milk, to creamed ingredients, then p o u r batter into greased casserole. Pour 2 cups canned berries, cherries or over the baked pie and refurnini, to the oven until cheese is meltec and serving hot. Applesauue Turnovers Combine 2 cups thick, sweetened applesauce with "A teaspoon nutmeg. Boll pastry % inch thick and cut into 4 inch circles. Place a tablespoon of the applesauce on half of each circle, moisten edges with cold water and fold over other h a l f of circle of pastry Pinch edges together and 'prick top. Place on baking sheet and bake at 450 degrees about 15 minutes. Mincemeat or strawberry pre serves make nice turnovers made in the same way. These are fin additions ' to the packed lunch Pastry made with cheese, or strip of cheese, make these turnover an especial treat. ·--o-- Golden Anniversary Observance Planned Clarion--Mr. and Mrs. Han Hokinson will celebrate their gold en wedding anniversary Jan. (J a their home in east Clarion. Mi and Mrs.. Hokinson were marriec in ·Illinois and came to Wrigh county in 1903 where they lived 01 a farm until their removal to towr- They are the parents of 3 children Clarence o£ Rowan, Henry arv Mrs. Ray Stevens of 'Clarion, ani they have five grandsons, --o-U. S. alcohol production in 134 required 50,000,000 bushels o wheat. S E R I O U S L Y WOUNDED-- Pvt. Armando I. Arroyo was seriously wounded in action in France on Nov. 18,'according to a message his parents, Mr, and airs. A. F. Arroyo, 635 4th N. E., received from the war department. The purple heart, which he had ueeti awarded, was received here by his par-, cnts last week. A brother, Fred, sergeant, is with the air corps in Italy. Miss Hilda Abele Weds Dale Greiman Garner -- Miss Hilda Abele, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.. L. Abele became the bride of Dale Greiman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Moll, at the Liberty Methodist church, Dec. 28,. with the Rev. H. E. Harvey of Klemme officiating. The couple was attended by Miss Lois Gast, and Wayne Greiman, cousin of the bridegroom. « Preceding the ceremony, Gloria Haefner atKl Bonita Rapp lighted the candles and Dorothy Missal sang. Ushers were Richard Greiman, a cousin of the bridegroom and Lloyd Zwald, a cousin of the Attendance Awards at Central Lutheran Church Next Sunclay Attendance awards will be presented at the Central Lutheran church Sunday school at 9:45 o'clock Sunday morning by Supt. Arthur Sels. The awards are as follows: Mrs. Ben Dittke, 10th year; Mrs. Leslie Snyder, 5th year- Delmer Eggert, 6th year; Ronnie Eggert, 3rd year; Phyllis Gutterman, Duane Snyder, Marlin Snyder and Philip Skipton, 5th year. Eugene Nuehring, 2nd year and Glen Sels, Marilyn Sels, Roger Holtz and Mr. Thompson, 1st year. --o-Tabernacle Society of St. Joseph Meets About 65 members of St. Joseph Tabernacle society were present for a meeting Thursday a the parish hall with Mrs. Leonard Haijsman presiding. The Rev. P. J. Behan addressed the group, urging the members to continue the work wrich they have carried on in the past year. Court wrist was played, prizes going to Mrs. Leo Connors, Mrs Tom Connor and Mrs. L. Evans.. Lunch was served at a fabk decorated in holiday style and Mrs Haijsman and Mrs. Edwin Joyn poured. . . bride. Following the ceremony, a reception was held in the church parlors for 145 relatives. Both the bride and bridegroom are graduates of Garner high schcol. The bride is a teacher in the rural schools and the bridegroom is engaged in farming with his father. They will make their home with his parents for the present. --o-Plymouth--Miss Margaret Vasburg and Mary Ellen and Rosemary Ehlers, students of Cornell college, Mr. Vcrnon, returned Tuesday to their college work. Hamilton Students Hear Band Concert Students in the developmen class of the Hamilton School o Commerce attended a band recita under the direction of Carletor Stewart at the Wagner music hal Thursday morning. Mr. Stewar identified the various instrument in the band and presented th program to illustrate the indi vidual work of. the instrumen groups. "Universal Judgment" by D ·Nardis was played by the cntir band. Charles Kirsch played coronet solo, "Carnival of Venice by Clarke, with band accompani ment. "Latin American Fantasy by Ltllya and Isaac gave an op portunity for,the use of a variet of South American effects Die Setterberg played a baritone eu phonium Scotland solo, "Blue Bells o by Pryor. Gilbert Bo PAPER COLLECTION SATURDAY--Waste paper is still material shortage No. 1. Because of this Boy Scouts will again be going from house to house Saturday, collecting your contributions. Be sure to have paper in bundles on the front steps. Shown in the picture above is Bob Vesolow- ski of Calumet City, 111., and his pal, Tubby, doing their part in paper collection. WATCHES neha DIAMONDS vard was the narrator in a novel ty sketch, "Jack in the Bean stalk," by Coons. The "United Na tions Rhapsody" by Bennett wa the last number of the band. M Stewart told in detail concernin the construction of various in struments and what affects the different tone qualities. W. R. Hamilton, school pros dent, in a short talk, expresse the thanks of the school and th student body to Mr. Stewart fo the program. The lesson was ar ranged by Mrs. Paul Arno Peterson, choir director at tl Hamilton school. Marriage Licenses Issued to Couples Marriage licenses have been 1 sued at the county-clerk's office Mclvin R. Hollatz, 28, Garner, an Iva Bell Nagcl, 24. Mason Cit to Ernest L. Jones, 34, Mason Cit and Doris H. Fitzgerald, 33, Mason City; to Warren Ross, 29, Minneapolis, and Mina Mander, 23, Minneapolis; to Michael Joseph Rausehnot, 42, West St. Paul, and Jane Meluich, 37, West St. Paut; to Elmer Flatness, 35, Mason City, and Bertha Lonegran, 22, Mason City; to Elmer Vonder Linde, 28, Mason City, and Bernice Madsen, 20, Mason City; and to Austin Duncan Ford, 31, St. Paul, and Zerada Locke, 32, St. Paul. --o-Officers Elected by Rainbow Mothers The Mothers chib of the Order of Rainbow for Girls elected new officers at a meeting Thursday evening in the P. G. E. auditorium, naming Mrs. L. H. Holmes, president; Mrs. Walter Schwandt, vice president; Mrs. N. Rogers, secretary; and Mrs. A. E. Bower, treasurer. * Mrs. John Morris presided and reports were given by Mrs. Maynard Wolter, -secretary; Mrs. V, Edstrom, treasurer, and Mrs. Morris. Lunch was served by Mrs Schwandt, Mrs. L. M. Ostrem and Mrs. J. Farmakis. The next meeting will be Feb. 1 with Mrs. Rogers, 113 Madison N. W. --°-- Thornton Couple Is Wedded at Parsonage Announcement is made of the marriage of Delane Springer and Miss Eleanor Brady, both of Thornton, which took place Jan. 2 in the Congregational parsonage The Rev. R. -C. Helfenstein performed the single ring ceremony. The bride's sister and the bridegroom's brother attended the couple. ·--o-- BERKENES-EUASON Kanawha--Miss Johanna Eliason, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Olaf C. Eliason of Kanawha, and Arthur Berkenes, son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Berkenes o£ Kanawha, were married Dec. 31 in the Little Brown church near Nashua by the Rev. F. L. Hanscom. Attendants were Miss Shirley Eliason, sister of the bride, and Duane McCormick of Clarion. The bride was graduated from the Kanawha high school and attended the summer session at Iowa State Teachers college at Cedar Falls. The bridegroom was graduated from the Clarion high school and has been farming with his father. After a short wedding trip they will make their home on a farm southwest of Kanawha. H elping the omemaker By CHARLOTTE ADAMS Vegetable Variation Swiss Steak Mashed Potatoes Creamed Snap Beans and Mushrooms Hard Rolls Chocolate Tapioca (Recipes Serve Four) Swiss Steak l',2 Ibs. chuck steak 2 tablespoons flour V teaspoon salt 2 tablespoons margarine 1 onion, sliced 1 cup tomato juice 1/8 teaspoon pepper Season flour with salt and pepper. Dredge steak with seasoned flour and pound with wooden potato masher or meat pounder. Brown in margarine on both sides in an iron skillet or Dutch oven Add onion and tomato juice, covei and simmer one hour on top 01 the stove or bake at 350 degrees for the same length of time. Creamed Snap Beans and Mushrooms 1 Ib. cooked snap beans or No. 2 can Me Ib. mushrooms 2 tablespoons fortified m a r - garine 2 tablespoons flour Liquid from beans 1 cup milk Vz teaspoon salt Clean and cut up mushrooms Melt margarine in saucepan. Adi mushrooms and saute for 10 minutes. Sprinkle flour over mushrooms and stir well. Add liquid from beans (about % cup). Adc milk and stir constantly unti thickened. Add beans and leave over low flame until heatec through. Phyllis G. Drake s Granted Divorce rom Wilbur Drake Phyllis G. Drake was granted ;ivorce from Wilbur Drake b. 'udge M. H. Kepler in distric ourt on grounds of cruel and in mman treatment. She was award ed the custody of a minor son an a stipulation was entered regard ng alimony and support. The, vere married at San Francisco Cal., Sept. 11, 1943. NAVY YARDS NEED WORKERS Pearl Harbor, West Coast Positions Open Civilian personnel is needed at once in the navy yard at Pearl harbor, Hawaii, to repair battle- damaged warships, C. W. Cowan, area war manpower director, said Friday. A civil service representatis'e will be in the local U. S. employment service office from Jan. 8 to Jan. 10' to interview applicants not only for work at Pearl Harbor but also in west coast navy yards. There are openings for both skilled and unskilled workers. The importance of fast repair of battle - damaged ships was stressed by Cowan in revealing how the battleship USS Maryland was rushed back into action in less than 49 days after it was torpedoed by the Japs while covering amphibious operations in the Marianas. "The Japanese reported the Maryland had been destroyed," Mr. Cowan explained. "Actually it was repaired at the Pearl Harbor navy yard and sent back to sea in time to take an active part against the Jap fleet in the Philippine .invasion, and without question 1 played an important role in turning the tide of victory in favor of the American forces." Cowan urged persons not now engaged in essential war work to apply for navy yard service while the civil service representative is staging the local recruiting campaign. ANNOUNCING For the scientific correction of unsatisfactory hearing, MAICO of DBS MOINES is pleased to announce that our service is available to you in your own community. NOW READY You are invited to consult 'Paul D. Grout, manager, ,,..,_,, Malco of Des Molnes, at . . . sensational new MAICO . model, setting post-war stand- ,.- . nr^^v s-rwm-*-r -rr^-vv-r * ards of easy, comforlable hear- MASON CITY, IOWA ing. Lntest achievement of * company that supplies 90Vi of America's precision hearing test ioKtnimonts. Individually fitted to correct your ou-n type of hearing loss. Write (or free feoolilet "YOUR HE A. RING --WHAT 15 IT LIKE1" f, Jan. 8, HOTEL EADMAR Hours--9:30 A. M. - 12 M. HOO P . M . to 5:00 P. M. Following careful scientific analysis, using electronic instruments, a special system of hearing is arranged to meet individual needs. MAICO of DES MOINES 630 Des Moines Bldg. Moines, Iowa Fresh Dressed Roasting Chickens 2I4.SO.FED MARKET PHONE 916 NORTH IOWAS LARGEST MARKET Meaty Spare Ribs 3 Points Ib. Tender Beef Roast 3 Points Ib, Tender Beef Short Ribs.. 1 Point Ib. Fresh Ground 2 Points 4 Points I Fresh, Bulk _ , Hamburger . . Ib. 22c| Pork Sausage, Ib. 22c J"* I Large Sauerkraut... Ib. 8c| Dill Pickles, 3 for lOc 100% Pure Point Free Buehler's 2 Points Lard 17^ Oleo25^ Butter45 Corn Country Ib. Point Free Non-Rationed Meats Point Free VEAL I VEAL Round Steak. Ib. }lc| Cutlets Ib. Sic VEAL . I VEAL Rump Roast.. Ib, 2}c{ Patties Ib.29c VEAL Chops. 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