The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 14, 1943 · Page 9
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January 14, 1943

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 14, 1943
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Vegetables Are Needed MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE TOO STARCHY FOODS ARE OFTEN HIS FATE fm-Th!! f 3 * 0 . 1 "0 "* who a!so eats a t home is this week's kindly thought foi the food column. Pointing out that the person who does not eat ai nome encounters plenty of starch and a monotonously limited f,p »» v e g ! e u, Mrs ' Reeves advises the homemaker to see that he gets his vegetables in salad and cooked form at home and suggests a variety of new vegetable combinations. Among them are J any day soup, tomato-corn casserole, golden goodies carrot salad colored caunflnwpp Yi^vclnv ri-^r.L- A »^ ^ 1. Ko«t · . Deeis, If you are the average homemaker, some member of your family, no doubt, eats one or mo'-e meals out. They find meats and desserts in great assortment, but the one food that is most often poorly prepared and monotonous in variety is vegetables. Frozen foods have helped immensely but carrots, peas and squash are about the extent of those offered. Having fed people during the last war I know, only too well, what the shortage of help means when there are quantities of food to prepare; wash, pare, scrape, pick, scale, etc., etc. Vegetables must be carefully cleaned and cooked and quantity cooking does not lend itself readily to their delicate texture. The time in which vegetables must stand between the first order and the last one, for any particular meal, is too long for them to remain at their best. * ¥ * At home, however, these diffi- . culties need not occur. It is particularly important that the meals s which you serve your family should contain a variety of vegetables, well prepared to offset the meat and starch routine most people who eat out follow. Try to see that you have some vegetables cooked, and some raw, with every lunch and dinner. Here is a salad dressing with lots of tang in it for mixed green or combination vegetable salads. It is less expensive than most French dressings. Thick French Dressing *.i cup sugar \k cup salad oil V* cup vinegar 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon paprika 1 teaspoon mustard 1 tablespoon grated onion Bud of garlic 1 can condensed tomato soup Pour soup into a pint j a r - t o which add sugar, oil, and season- jngs. Rinse out soup can with the vinegar and add-to the first mixture. Screw cover on jar and shake to mix ingredients. * * * For a dressing that looks and tastes like a modified mayonnaise yet contains no oil at all try the following recipe. It goes well over fresh tomatoes or vegetable salad and may be used as a sauce with such hot vegetables as asparaeu and artichokes. Salad Dressing 1 tablespoon lemon juice 2 tablespoons evaporated milk · Vs teaspoon salt I -teaspoon prepared mustard 6 drops tobasco sauce Vt cup sieved avocado ' Add lemon juice to milk, stir iii seasonings. Mix with avocado * * * Cabbage-Carrot Salad with Dill Pickle Shred ',2 small head of cabbage and 4 or 5 small carrots, medium fine. Add a good sized dill pickle and half a green or red pepper minced fine. Mix all ingredients together and add salt, pepper and sugar to taste. Pour over 4 table spoons vinegar. Serve with may onnaise. * * * Itainy Day Soup ,1 lamb shank soup bone 1 bunch spinach, (canned may be used) 8 to 10 stalks of celery w hour. have cook the taste BOWEL DRIVE OUT Roundworma can pure real trouble ·ihildl Watch for fittttUng. "picky "apatite. Uchr"MW~or OPTICAL NEED M A C E ' S Smitfc Optical Co Cover the soup bone with cold 'ater and let boil slowly for 1 -. Add the vegetables, which · been washed and diced, and another hour. Remove the meat from the bone and return to soup. Add salt and pepper to -te. Serve hot with toasted crackers. * * * Tomato-Corn Casserole 1 small can tomatoes 1 can corn 1 green pepper 1 large onion, sliced 1 .tablespoon butter Bread crumbs 3 tablespoons grated cheese Salt and pepper Remove seeds and chop green pepper coarsely. Simmer tomatoes about 10 minutes, then add the corn, pepper, onion and seasoning. Simmer 15 minutes, then, in an oiled baking dish, arrange alternate layers of the vegetables and bread or cracker crumbs, having the top layer buttered crumbs with the cheese sprinkled over all. Bake in a moderately hot oven-400 degrees--about 20 minutes or until nicely browned. * * * There are so many things one can do with carrots (which is one of our very best vegetables) that you might like a few suggestions: Golden Goodies-- Stuff large moist, uni;ooked p r u n e s with grated carrots, roll in brown sugar or cocoanut. Nice for a salad or for the lunch box. For sandwiches put crisp, shredded, raw carrots, moistened with a little mayonnaise, between slices of orange bread * * * Good and Good for You- Grate outside portion of parsnips (not the core) and mix with an equal portion of carrots. To two cups of the grated vegetable add 1 cup red apple, unpeeled and grated. Moisten with mayonnaise and serve on lettuce and sprinkle with nuts. Golden Touch for Vegetable Plate: Cook carrots, seasoning well with salt, pepper, butter and a little sugar. Mash until nice and smooth. Fill orange cases, sprinkle with a bit of nutmeg and brush with melted butter before placing under broiler to brown slightly Carrot Salad Additions: To shredded carrots add apples, cabbage nuts or celery or all of these together if you like. Try different dressings. You will find that an orange, cut fine, adds a delightful flavor to raw carrots. Colored Cauliflower: When you are having cauliflower dress it un and give it color.'Grate raw carrots over it in the serving dish. The decoration looks pretty, tastes good and adds nutrition. Mea! in a Dish Line a casserole with cooked l Ce '»h dd . dr ? ined canned salmon r other fish and 1 cup canned peas. Pour over a cream sauce to which has been added some finely chopped celery. Top with -"i, dot with butter and bake minutes. Serve with tomato juice. * * * Casserole Luncheon Brown '~ cup diced bacon, add i',z cups cooked or canned lima beans, 1 can whole kernel corn 1 can condensed tomato soup Top with buttered crumbs. Bake in a hot oven, 40n degrees for \'- hour * * ¥· Bacon-White Sauce To 2 tups medium white sauce add 6 slices bacon which been broiled until crisp crumbled. Serve this piping o v e r finely shredded, quickly cooked and drained cabbage ~use It for canned or fresh cook spinach or green beans * * * ' Parsley Crackers Cream 2 tablespoons butter «,,.. an equal amount of minced pars ey, spread on crackers and broil about 2 minutes. Equally with soup or salad and a good :o use the left-over parsley, w! sy the way is one of our best green vegetables. Do waste a sprig. * * * A Bit of This and That Mix 2 medium sized potatoe and 1 large onion, both of th sliced, with 1 cup leftover meat a casserole. Top with 1 c have and hot ked with good 1 way .vhich very not them in cup Recta! Soreness G«t *«ll«f N*w Easy Wax -- Sit In Comfort comfort ntwn ««««, f *"" "'" · · " » · k«! ,, « » · « w u lOM ftrmt, aid N.ture html a , , " "» «a - »« . PROLARMON RECTAL AT F0*0 BOMSINS DRUG STORES THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1943 canned tomatoes and then 1 cup Season to taste, dot with and bake until piping hot. . butter hot ra\\ beets, be French Beets Mix cooked, cubed beets while with French dressing. Sprinkle · onions, cut fine, over the .... Serve hot. Green beans may substituted for beets. * * * Ilubbard Squash Bake Hubbard squash with rown sugar, diced bacon and a sprinkling of paprika. * * * Featuring Apples Cook sliced, tart apples with finely shredded cabbage in a very little water until barely tender Drain, season with salt, a very little sugar, butter, and a few caraway seeds. Temperance Union Hears Discussion The Woman's Christian Tem- erance Union meeting with Miss ttmnle Lien. 113% North Federal avenue Wednesday opened with devotions led by Mrs. A. Faleo. The topic for discussion was the Misuse of Prayer" from the Book of Prayer" by O. Hallesby, ** y?-f noted *«»» the figures of D ls tilled Spirits Institute that Washington, D. C. has a current per capita consumption of liquor four times the average of the country as a whole. Mrs. Leon Thomas gave a review ot the biography of Mrs. Lillian Stevens who was the national president from 1838 to 1914. "Prohibition for the Duration" is the present day slogan for the W. C. Mrs.W. L. Galfney read a poem entitled "Invisible Helpers." Mrs. ..,· A - Cagle read an article on Where to Stop Waste" and Mr*. August Johnson read one written by General MacArthur, comparing a soldier and a father. The next meeting will be a Francis Willard tea held with Mrs. L. T. Hawkins, 109 Jefferson avenue northwest, In honor of Francis -Elizabeth Willard, 'who was the national president of the "'. C. T. U. until her death in Mi Ph Does Not Eat at Home 010 STYU SUIT-* THREE-QUARTER COAT JUKE COAT-NAZI VERSION SHIRRED fUtNtSS- SAMC AS 1939 TUNIC DtESS-- BACK 70 J931 ! PLEATS AND PI-PLUMS-SILK, NOT [RSATZ Kanawha Eastern Stars 10 PONl/IPT.-.! Choose New Officers U MlimUtU KANAWHA--Ofticers were In- itailed at the regular meeting of the O. E. S. Thursday evening by Mrs. H. H. Brummond, installing officer: Mrs. Paul Hasty, installing marshal; Mrs. D. O. Anderson installing organist, and Mrs. D. L. Wilkie, installing chaplain. The following officers were injtalled: Worthy matron, Mrs. Arie Willemsen;. worthy patron, Clarence Thorson; associate matron, Mrs. Raymond Davidson; associate patron, Raymond Davidson' secretary, Mrs. Chester Holcomb; treasurer, Mrs. 0. C. Thorson; conductress, Mrs. Klaus Pruis- man; associate conductress, Darlene Thorson; marshal, Mrs. Wallace Darrah. Adah, Mrs. Paul Hasty; Ruth, Mrs. Kari Lucas; Esther, Mrs. D. U Wilkie; Martha, Mrs. H. H. Brummond; Electa, Mrs. C. R. Powers; warden, D. L. Wiikie, and sentinel, C. R. Powers. Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Wilkie were presented Past Patron and Past Matron jewels. DECORAH WINS DEBATE CONTEST DECORAH--The Decorah high school debating team, in competition with the Cresco and Lawlcr high school teams, won three division one ratings in the district declamatory contest held in Decorah Wednesday night. SS S Union of All Nations Is Sought by Ruth Bryan Rohde Bases Plan on Same Kind of Democratic System Found in U. S. By ADELAIDE KERE AP Feature Writer Ruth Bryan Rohde has just launched a plan for a union of nations after the war, which she believes could build and keep world peace. The daughter of the great commoner, William Jennings Bryan, has had a good deal of experience In International affairs, first as congresswoman f r o m Florida (1929-33) and later as our first woman envoy to a foreign country--Denmark (1933-36). She has outlined her plan for a union of nations in book form. As far as 1 know she is the first woman to block out an actual world peace plan on such a scale. Mrs. Hohde based her plan for world union on the same kind ot democratic system which she found at home. "The founding fathers had 13 states," she said in describing it to me. "They were as full of suspicion and lack of understanding as the nations are today. But they were welded into one peaceful unit. If we say the democratic system is good and we believe in it, then why not use it? "To begin with, there would have to be an agreement between nations -- something they could subscribe lo like the constitution including a definite bill of rights^ that sets a line beyond which no country can go." Then Mrs. Rohde went on lo outline the framework on which the union could function. "First there would have to be an executive head, elected by all the nations. Sometimes he would come from one country, sometimes from another. Under him there would be international departments of commerce, economics, etc., to handle the basic commodities which have often provoked wars. "Second, a legislative body of two houses. If there were 60 nations in the union there could be a senate of 120 (two from each nation) and a lower house proportioned on some ratio of population. "Third, there would be an in- national court whose authority would be similar to that of our supreme court and whose nicm- oership would be drawn from all the nations in the union. It could KJjje dispute. 1 ; between nations. "And, finally, there would be an international police force. Each nation could contribute something to it -- troops, equipment, land or food. Suppose trouble boils up between France and Germany. As things are now it's nobody's concern but France's and Germany's. But if the world union were in effect, the aggressor would be driven back by the international police force and the government in power in that aggressor country penalized--say by discharge and exile." Mrs. Rohde has assembled her RUTH BRYAN ROHDE plan under the title "Look Forward, Warrior," because "there are no civilians today--all are subject to attack." Problems in Sanananda Area Cited By WILLIAM F. BONI WITH AMERICAN TROOPS IN NEW GUINEA, .Jan. lo_ (Delayed)-- (ff)--The very character of (he front laughingly called the Sanananda front accounts in large degree for the slow progress of allied troops in cleaning out the vestige of enemy strength on the Papuan peninsula * * * An attack in force fs due to be launched in time, but naturally it won't come until the Jap positions--well concealed machine- sun posts, lojt nun emplacements and pillboxes--have been located as much as possible by small patrols which constantly are working the area. * * * I visited this "front" with a unit of American troops and had opportunity to survey it closely while the men rested along the Relief At Last ForYour Cough Crebmulslon relieves promptly b«- J*"» t foes, right to the seat ot the 2? 1 ?J to h £^ Ioosen and *Pel ^!L:?. tlen Rhiesm. and alrt nature soo .. th S: and hcal raw . tender. In- med ^ nchla) mucous mem- .^ n .S- T f U your dr "ggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the un- c i n l I u must lik e the way It - , CREOMULSION for Courts. Chest Colds, B jungle-bordered trail leading to Sanananda point itself. Actually, the front is composed of entirely similar patches of jungle swamp, in some of which there are Japs, in others Americans and Australians. Beyond one allied force, the enemy holds a wedge-shaped position between the main Sanananda track and another trail branching off to Cape Killer-Ion. But beyond those Japs there are Americans who have closed off ; part of the enemy : s possible line of withdrawal. * * ·* And within earshot of those Americans--drawn mostly from Montana, Idaho, Oregon a^id Washington--there is a Jap force whose outposts are less than 50 yards away. ·f- ¥ ·£ It's rare for anybody to see any of the others--friend or foe--unless they stand up or move about and thus expose themselves. The Americans here are n fine looking lot; husky and healthy, "bloody big chaps," as one Aussie soldier put it. A grey-haired ambulance driver, PFC. Frank Pierce of Broadus, Mont., was wondering how he'd made out carrying litters instead oj driving ambulance with his partner, Walter Efenbeck of Maxwell, Nebr. Declares War Supplies Now Reaching China "Ridiculously Small" LONDON, (a)_Dr. K. C. George Yeh, London director of the Chinese ministry of information, said T h u r s d a y that war supplies reaching China are "ridiculously small." His statement was made m commenting on P r e s i d e n t Roosevelt's address to the United States congress in which he said that "We are flying as much land-lease material into China ns ever traversed the Burma road," now controlled by the Japanese. Nora Springs Masons Install New Officers NORA SPRINGS -- Recently elected officers of Rock lodge No. 194, A. F. and A, M., were installed at a meeting in the lodge rooms Monday evening. The new officers are Dawes K. Tatum, worshipful master; O. L. Hansen, senior warden; Henry Foster, junior warden; R. L. Bellows, senior deacon; B r u c e O'Brien, junior deacon; F. E. Bright, secretary; Seth Cheney, treasurer, and J. E. Moore, tylcr. Mr. Bright, who has been a member of the lodge for 50 years, is beginning his 26th consecutive year as secretary of the organization. A partly is planned for Wednesday evening, Jan. 20, at which the Masons will entertain their ladies at a social evening m the lodge rooms. Seventy-five per cent of the emeu people of India are farmers, most cides , of them living in mud-walled thatch-roofed dwellings. OF MURDER Trial of Youths Aims to Halt Gang Terrorism LOS ANGELES, OJ.R)--Twelve zoot-suited youths Wednesday awaited sentence for murder, climaxing a three-months trial aimed at halting terroristic neighborhood "kid gangs." Of 22 defendants ranging in ago from 17 to 23, three were convicted late Tuesday of first degree murder, with life sentences recommended; nine convicted o£ second degree murder, carrying live years to life; five of felonious as. sault, and five were acquitted. A superior court jury had deliberated six days. »' * * Specific charges, preferred after a wave o£ killings, beatings, rioting and robberies by juvenile gangs, involved a raid by the Rang on a picnic in which Jose Diaz, young rancher, was killed. Convicted of first degree murder were Jose Hui, 17, Robert Telles, 17, and Henry Leyvas, 19. Testimony at the trial and grand jury hearing leading to the indictments revealed that scores of gangs were operating in the metropolitan area, some with feminine auxiliaries which allegedly required girls to commit a scries of crimes including arson, robbery and assault, and to be drunk and immoral. * * * Since start of the trial, the root- suit gangs have been less active, but still were a major problem of civic bodies. At the height of their battling last summer, dance halls were broken up, police cars overturned, and numerous assaults, rapes, and shootings committed. At nearby Santa Ana Tuesday City Judge Wilbur sentenced six juveniles to turn their zoot suits ox'er to the city and to get hair cuts to replace the neck-length curls. A juvenile court committee in Los Angeles returned a report coincident with the sentencing, recommending more recreational facilities and training for minority groups. 48 U. S. Physicians Died in '42 Service CHICAGO, (U.R) _ Forty-eight American physicians died in military service in 1942, the American M e d i c a l association reported Thursday. Eleven died in action, nine lost their lives in airplane accidents, three were reported sui- and the remainder succumbed to physical ailments, tne AMA said. Steep for five minutes for lull strength and flavor 'SALADS TEA SAVE CLOTHES IN WART1M T s ricA sudsing ocf ton and wash WHITE WITHOUT BLEACHING CLEAN WITHOUT "MO RUBBING Vovff Ami mocfifnorafudi in every ounce of OXYDOJL today. New, livelier "Hustle-Bubble" suds-- much richer in wash- ingpower-- much longer lasting! Except, of course, for some unusual stains, these Oxydol suds get your wash so clean it's white without bleaching. ren. or hard rubbing to get beautiful white washes with Oxydol. That means vou can double the washday life of clothes! M* far rayon* ami cefonf Use this rich sudsing cction for washable rayons. See how it refreshes colored washables! Sav*m«M)r,foo. OXYDOL goes much tanner thin before. Every ounce washes much more clothes or dishes. ~r VNV^ ' * \ -~-^ \\ yd^^/ A(. jGoTV^^^^^^H OXYBOL wastes WHITE WITHOUT BLEACHING

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