The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 11, 1945 · Page 11
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 11, 1945
Page 11
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Page 11 article text (OCR)

·E-3".--··'··- "'·- " '· " ---i -- . problems MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE NUTRITION OF FAMILY flS STILL IMPORTANT · * New rationing lestrictions bring new problems to the homemaker «id Airs. Reeves has some suggestions which may help in making the adjustment to the food allowance. Stressing the importance of ade- uate nutritional values in the menu, Mrs. Reeves gives recipes for a /nutritious salad, vegetable meat loaf, beets in hot sauce, nutmeg coffee /cake and nest eggs THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 19« 11 es in It 1 Rationing again 4s foremost in*- IsJur thoughts and conversation, f. ·[Listening to my daughter' tele- B -phone to the market this morning I/gave me a clearer understanding Ijof the problem which the home 11 maker must meet. "No bacon, no Ijpeanut oil, no mayonnaise, no' I (margarine and no bananas," at 1 f ^market, and the next 1 did not · even answer their telephone! B With a family of 3 husky boys |the f o o d consumed is amazing land a mother's ingenuity taxed Jfeatly to provide well-balanced r elequate meals. No butter!' milk Apply limited; cream seldom; Ruses the most worry. f Fortunately fresh vegetables Vid fruit are plentiful and well feed by all the family, and a lamburger with all the trimmings Tiore welcome than "a turkey din- *er. The most nutritious foods, fie not the most expensive ones. jr"® either do they If /ation stamps. always require . Nutrition in plain, understand( ab!e words, is the 3 meals a day |ypu eat If your children or hus- yand eat one meaf "away from jtome each day, it's more import- it than ever that the 2 remaining . jme meals are adequate. Hemember the routine? _,, 1 serving o£ meat, fish or fowl; ·imilk; 1 egg; 2 servings of vege- B! tables, 1 green leafy; 1 serving of p potatoes; 2 servings of fruit, citrus; IS whole grain or enriched cereal and Butter or fortified margarine. Divide the food listed into pattern of your daily meals. You and : your family can be well fed, as many substitutions and adjustments may be made, and you will be making your contribution to the all-out program. A Nutritious Salad Arrange slices of left over / tongue on a deep platter. Around I -the edges put stalks of canned as\) paragus sprinkled with chopped 1. hard-cooked eggs. SerVe" with SPECIAL Permanent Waves This Week Only Written' Guarantee Regular $8.50 Wore SPECIAL Complete Any Style Desired Charles Gilbert BEAUTY SERVICE Across From Borne Furniture 24 1st S. E. Ph. 1006 FT ore 5 'rench dressing, with chopped :ress or parsley added. Try this combination loaf as good_cold as hot and very "tasty." ' Vegetable-Meat Loaf 1 chopped onion 2 cups grated carrot \\k pound coarsely ground meat Vi cup bread crumbs 1 tablespoon salt Vi teaspoon pepper Vz teaspoon dry mustard Vt teaspoon ground cloves , V± cup tomato juice Mix all ingredients and shape into loaf. Place in greased casserole and cover. Bake at 400 degrees for 40 minutes. Uncover and bake 20 minutes longer. Try different combinations, as a clove of garlic, chili sauce or steak sauce, part sausage, or any left over meat, soup or vegetables. Beets in Hot Sauce Use fresh or canned beets, whole or sliced. Mix together in top of double boiler 2 teaspoons dry mustard, 2 tablespoons sugar, % teaspoon salt 3 teaspoons flour. Add % cup water, %t cup vinegar, 2 egg yolks, slightly beaten, 1 tablespoon butter. Cook all .together until thickened. Pour over beets. Serve hot. Nutmeg Coffee Cake 2 cups sifted flour 2 teaspoons baking powder ' 1 teaspoon soda % cup granulated sugar 1 teaspoon nutmeg %-teaspoon salt 1 cup i broxvn sugar Vf cup-cooking oil or other shortening Vi cup chopped nuts 2 eggs slightly beaten · 1 cup sour milk or buttermilk % cup seedless raisins Mix first 6 ingredients, add brown sugar and oil or shortening mix well. Measure out % cup o this mixture for topping, add chapped nuts. -To remainder of mixture adi combined eggs and milk and bea until well blended. Stir in rais ins. Turn into a greased shallow pan and sprinkle w i t h toppin, mixture. Bake at 450 degrees, fo 10 minutes, reduce heat to 35' and bake 30 minutes longer. Nest Eggs For each person allow 1 egg taking care not to-break the yolk. Beat "-- -· ·· heap the -on whites until stiff an the right number o slices of toast, buttered, seasoning whites with salt and pepper, then make a depression in the center o the whites and slide a yolk i each. Put on baking sheet ant bake" 10 or 12 minutes at 375 degrees. Melt % pound grated cheesi in top of double boiler, gradual!; add 1/3 ' c u p milk, stirring unti smooth. Pour over eggs just befori serving. -- o -"The Sublime Society of Bae Steaks" was established in Lon don in 1735 by an actor and it members dined on steaks in a the ater. FRAMES MADE-TO-ORDER Any Size-j-Any Style Latest Mouldings RUSSELL PHOTO STUDIO Next J. C. Penney Co. Phone 2272 .ARMK DBA* S£BV THE ARM SOU. ANT m MLB. TO JSCU3S A*E.I KEN LOQKKG CN. A USTCF ceasHnoMUL GUSSIFIWTOMS 3DR I CdULb t-l Back Pay Granted to Morse Employes The national war labor board In Washington, D. C., has denied a petition of the E. G. Morse Produce company of Mason 'City for reversal of a-ruling requiring payment by the company of wage increases retroactive to February, 1944. Announcement of the denial came from headquarters of the union involved in the dispute, local 38 of the United Packinghouse workers, a CIO affiliate. Harvey Bryant, attorney for the company, said the decision was handed down on Dec. 5 and that the amount of back wages to be paid has not been fixed. The CIO affiliate estimates the amount at $3,000. RED CROSS ELECTS West Union--Recently elected officers of the North Fayette County Red Cross chapter are Herman Doscher, West Union, chairman; Ed Dugstad, Clermont, vice chairman; Mrs. Paul Oelberg, West Union, secretary; Ralph Smothers, West Union, treasurer. SOCIAL THURSDAY Calvary Lutheran g-ulld-- 7:30, Mrs. H. T. Anderson, 1431 Pennsylvania N. E. Garfield P. T. A.-7:30, school. Bundles for Britain-7:30, 814 Foresters building. Trinity Garfield circle-7:30, Mrs. J. A. Gravelie, 614 6th S. E. Baptist D. O. A.-7:45, Mrs. Walter Needham, 237 19th S. E. Grant Parent Education group-,. School. K. N. A-' 8, Moose hall. Home Craft club-8, Manual Arts building. Women's Labor auxiliary-8, Labor hall. FRIDAY Congregational Women's guild-1, church. , Our Saviour's Dorcas circle--· 1:30, church. U. S. W. McKinley-Harding division--· . ; 1:30, Mrs. A. Oliver, 929 Jersey Joint Labor Legislative' committee-7:30, Labor hall. Pleasant Ridge club--Mr, and Mrs. Arthur Stevens. L. A. P. M.-8, I. O. Ol F. hall. Baptist Johnson division 2, Mrs. Tom Bartusek, 212 1st S E St. Anne's Guild-2, Mrs. Charles E. Strickland, 8 Beaumont drive First Methodist W. S. C. S. circles 1: Circle 9, Mrs. H. M. Gibbs 212 Vermont S. E.: 5, Mrs. F. A. Stephenson, 87 River Heights- 10, Mrs. T. E. Davidson, 908 2nd S. W.: 15, Mrs. K. A. Brudevold 812 Monroe N. W.; 5, Mrs. Harry Wright, 321 14th N; W.; 1:15: Circle I. Mrs. Frank Sheffler 641 2nd N. E.; 7, Mrs. W. H. Patterson, 921 Pennsylvania N. E. 13A, Mrs. O. E. Meier, 1431 Carolina N. E.; 13B. Mrs. H. E - Winter, 702 10th N. E.; 8A, Mrs Charles Cornwell, 222 6th ST W.; SB, Mrs. Raymond Zack, 211 6th N. W.; 12, Mrs. L B McPherren, 1203 West, State. --0-CAPTAIN IN HOSPITAL · Dumont--Mrs. J. F. Pfaltzgraff received word that her son, Capt Paul Van Houten arrived in a hospital at Charleston, S. Car., and Monday was transferred to Wakeman hospital. Indianapolis, Ind Capt. Van Houten has been overseas, stationed in Italy. Soybean flour is a low-cos source of fat, calcium phosphate iron and protein T H I N K YOU COULD FROST A CAKE. LITTJ.E ONE? A R E Y O U K I D D I N G ? A N Y B O D Y C A N M A K E r R O S T I N G WITH ROCKWOOP'S CHOCOtATE See how «o»y it it to make CooViei. 3-minute Fretting and Syrup . . . with «OCKWOOP'S S£MMWf FT CHOCOIATE Coulter--Mr. and Mrs. Mike Smith left Saturday for Kansas City, after a visit with Mrs. Smith's sister, Mrs. Herman Kassebaum, in Coulter. Mr. Smith is contractor for a large governmenl project. SLIGHTLY WOUNDED--first it, LaV«n Henor. whose wife lives at 70S 6th N. W., w»» slightly wounded in action In Luxembourg on Dec. 25, according to word received here. Lt. Herzor went overseas lait August and was serving la Patton's 3rd army. He had been awarded the combat infantry- nun's badge in France last November. He is the son of Mr. and Sirs. S. J. Herzog, 633 Connecticut S. E. H elping the omemaker By CHAKLOTTE ADAMS Quick Bran Bread Haddock Putt Broccoli with Lemon Butter Raisin Bran Bread Floating Island (Recipes Serve Four) Haddock Puff 1 Ib. haddock ' 4 medium-sized potatoes 3 tablespoons margarine 1 tablespoon chopped chives Vi cup scalded milk 1 teaspoon salt 2 tablespoons chopped celery 1 tablespoon minced green pepper 2 eggs Dash of tobasco sauce Cook fish in boiling, salted water for 10 minutes. Drain, remove skin and bones and shred. Saute chives, celery and green pepper in margarine for 5' minutes. Add to cooked, mashed potatoes which have been whipped with the scalded milk. Beat in egg yolks and tobasco sauce, fold in fish and stiffly beaten egg whites and place in a greased baking dish. Bake at 350 degrees. 25-30 minute.?, or until top: is lightly browned. Raisin Bran Bread 1% cups sifted flour 4 teaspoons baking power 1 teaspoon salt Vt cup sugar Vt cup shortening 1% cups bran 1 egg, beaten % cup molasses % cup milk '.is cup chopped raisins Sift together flour, baking powder, salt and sugar. Cut in shortening. Add bran. Combine es;g, molasses and milk. Pour over dry ingredients and stir' until w e l l blended. Add raisins. Pour into greased 8 inch by 4 inch loaf pan and bake at 350 degrees for one hour. ' --0-- Twenty-one presidents of Ih United States were lawyers. MEMORIAL HELD FOR QUINONES Requiem High Mass Said (or Soldier Requiem high mass was held for Dp!. William Quinone's, who w«* killed in action in Germany on Dec. 27, at St Joseph's Catholic church Thursday morning with Father P. J. Behan, pastor of the church, celebrant. "God may ask us to make tremendous sacrifices . . . to give our lives for a cause and a principle as did William, whom we honor today," said Father Behan. "He left all but did not flinch from duty. He realized that as an American citizen he was called perhaps to make an eternal sacrifice. But may we accept his sacrifice in the spirit of Jesus who died a martyr on the cross for us--in the spirit of all humility. "Faith in God is the master of fear," said the pastor. "In spite of our misdeeds and the misdeeds of the world, there is still a God who watches over us, for God is a God of love. No matter how we drift He is the sure road to victory,- a final and lasting victory, a just and eternal victory. Cpl. Quinones Is survived by his parent!. Mr. and Mr«. John Qui- nones, Sr., 820 Van Buren S. E, 5 sisters and 4 brothen, all at home. Boy Scouts Hold Board of Review A regular Boy Scout board of review was held Wednesday evening at the P. G. E. auditorium with D. C. Henn, chairman, in charge. The following scouts received advancements and merit badges: John Lindsay, Darrell Bramhali, Ronald Engel, Gilbert Bovard, Jerry Schiffman, David McPhcr- ren. Earl Mason, Meredith Saunders, Anthony Spechie, Roger Judd, Walter Rae, Jr., Dick Setterberg, Tom Waggoner, Vaughn Green, Hubert White and Robert Newman. Assisting Mr. Senn were Dr. E. C. Martin, F. M. Maxwell, L. M. Taylor, F. C. DeSart, E. L. Tracy and Jerry Poland. Prop-Wash Hangar Flying With CAP Tuesday evening the air wing of the Girl Scouts met with the local squadron of tha Civil Air Patrol. The young women were given an introduction to the school of the soldier and the school ol the squad. After the drill, squadron staff officers talked about safety around airplanes on the ground, and the history of Civil Air Patrol. A/C John Evenhof visited the squadron Tuesday evening. Before being called for duty in the air corps, John was a sergeant in CAP. Last summer CAP Cadets were given, the-privilege of spending from one to 2 weeks at a regular army air base. This time at the air bases was classed as a summer camp. Cadets of the Iowa wing were sent to the Sioux City air base. It is expected that cadets approved byv squadron officers will be sent to air bases again this coming summer. To qualify for attendance at the CAPC summer camp the cadet rr.ust have completed a required number of hours studying infantry drill regulations, courtesy and discipline, articles of war, and safeguarding military information. Knowledge of these subjects is necessary so that the cadet will know how to properly conduct himself while associating with the members of the army air forces. Any boy, 15 to 18 years old, who would be interested in spending a week at any army air base should contact a CAP officer at once. GETS TRANSFER Iowa Falls--Cpl. William Dick has informed his grandparents, Potsmaster and Mrs. O. K. Dick, that he has been transferred from Camp Rucker, Ala., to Fort Bliss, Tex., where he is training as a paratrooper. He formerly lived in Iowa Falls. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Dick, are living at Canoga Park, Cal., now. 10 95 --Floral Figured Print* --Twills in Superb Pastels --Adorable Winter Whites --Crepes in Black or Colors f^faa^**J%Sa##f4 29 95 Values that You'll Appreciate! --Ail-Wool Meltons .. Duv-Bloom Fabrics -- Suede Coats that Arouse Admiration 3 South Federal Avenue

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