The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 18, 1945 · Page 9
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January 18, 1945

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 18, 1945
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Page 9
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Meat* Extender |j PENNSYLVANIA DUTCH .SCRAPPLE SUGGESTED Any solution to the scant-red-point problem is greeted almost as eagerly these days as a pound of butter--well, maybe a half pound. Anyway, it's a joy to the homemaker to find a recipe which makes a half pound of hamburger seem like a reasonable facsimile of a 5 pound rolled roast. Mrs. Reeves has some of these recipes to offer--among them one for Pennsylvania Dutch scrapple, fish in casserole, macaroni hamburger casserole, two penny salad and graham brown betty, also --a recipe for making 2 pounds of butter out of one pound with the help of some gelatine and a little elbow grease. IHURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 194S The economical homemaker today is the patriotic homemaker. She is making every effort to keep her .family well fed by planning daily meals that make the most of every bit of food; by cooking it correctly to conserve food value. Every nourishing scrap o£ leftover food is skilfully used. To provide an adequate, well-balanced meal is a chief concern which takes, time, thought, careful buying and thoughtful planning. · . .So much o£ our meat supply MUST be used for our men in service that the housewives of today are doing aii important, helpful part toward winning this i terrible war by the job they are doing right h e r e oil the home front. . . Health for everyone is so im- ;j portant now that keeping men, j women and children w e l l and properly fed has become a national problem which is being met in spite of shortages, substituting and many other unusual conditions. The women of America are meeting every requirement with the same fortitude they have always shown, with patience and honest effort. NOW BREATHE FREER 12 drop* in each nostril ·tank membranes, cold ·tutted nose opens. Cau- noa.-Uwonlyflg directed. rENCTIO HOSE DROPS T h e following Pennsylvania Dutch meat extender is fine for breakfast or lunch. Old Fashioned Scrapple 2 ciips cooked ground pork : 1 quart water 1% cups wheat cereal or corn meal 1 teaspoon salt 1 tablespoon m i n c e d celery leaves Vi cup minced parsley % teaspoon sage Any of the cheaper cuts of meal as the feet, liver or heart, may be used. Cook" so that there is a quart of the water left in which the meat was cooked. Bring il to a boil. Add cereal or corn mea' slowly, stirring constantly. Add CLEARANCE OF Stadium Boots Fleece lined, waterproof leather. Rubber w e d g e sole. Zipper and lace. Sizes 3, 4 and 5. Regular price $7.95. Reduced for clearance to " *495 105 NORTH FEDERAL AMERICA'S MOST FAMOUS JACKET NATIONALLYfADVEKTlSCD .*«*. u.jk**r. err. JOHN KIMMAM * *o* YroVe aeen it featured in LIFE and th* f r S J· A" r*Z nana * 1 tells y^ 1 *· »*T. It 1 * UM ideal, «ll.purpo.e Windbreaker that turns back wind and weather. A handsome looker--tailored o£ wind-proof, shower, resistant fine gabardine. Give* you a world pi comfort and long, dependable service, Smartly trimmed with rayon., 1.95 TMESES SO MW LOHEl* \HQWEN HERE THAT ITS AWUt, TOUGH JOR. A 3iY ID GET BOT TM.TR.YIUG M ssr SOW John P. Nelson Rites Held Here Wednesday; Burial in Elmwood Funeral services for John P. Nelson were held : a\ St. Joseph's church Wednesday at 9:30 a. m. with the Rev. P. J. Behan officiating. · " Pallbearers were Oscar Larson, Roy Wallace, Walter Thompson, H«nry Calwell, Julius Stephan and Henry Velthoff. T. L. Connor and James Polansky ushered. Out-of-town-relatives who.were present included'Russell J. Nelson of the U. S. navy; Matt and John Smith of Cheyenne, Wyo.; Charles Smith of Riceville; Joe Smith and Joe H. Smith of New Hampton; Jerome Kelly and Tommy Smith of Lawler; Mrs. J. M Fleming of Whittemore: Mr. and Mrs. Roy Wallace of Forest City; Mrs. James Fleming of California. Burial was in Elmwood cemetery. The Meyer funeral home was. in charge. Lions Club Entertain High School Students Supt. T. G. Burns spoke on the revision of the school legislation before Lions club Wednesday noon. Students of the school showing the most improvement during the past 6 weeks were guests of the club: Robert Ashland, Nikki Bendt, Goldie Markworth, Marjorie Sutcliffe, Ruth Ann McEl- doon, Laurence Fell, Don Lomen, Don Covington and Veryle Henriksen. Other guests were Lt. Homer Cobb and Marion Gilmore, guests of Fred Martin; Frank Koperla, guest of Victor Young; Don Giesen, Mason City, guest of Ed Boyle. Funeral Services for Herman Kafer Held Funeral services for Herman Kafer were held Wednesday at 1 p. m. at the Major Memorial chapel. The Rev. W. F. Dierking of the First Presbyterian church officiated and burial was in Memorial Park cemetery. Mrs. Harry Kinney and Mrs. Frank Law were in charge oi flowers. D. Rezab, Ellis Allen, Frank Law and L. J. Cook acted as pallbearers. Employes of the Ideal American laundry attended in a body. The Major funeral home was in charge. b Goldfleld--Conger Why'te left by airplane for Richmond, Ind., where he will get the new school bus to be used in transporting local school students. J. C. Dolter Rites Held Here Wednesday Funeral services for J. C. Dolter were held Wednesday at 1:30 p. m. at the Meyer funeral home with Doctor Marvin B. Kober of the First Methodist church officiating and burial in Elmwood cemetery. Pallbearers were Thomas Kilfoil, Harold Wendel, George Shinn and Foster Elliott. Mrs. Carl H. Carlson played obsequial organ music. Miss Helen Dolter of Waterloo was here for the services. The Meyer funeral home was in charge. DOCTOR TO VISIT Greene--Lt. B. V. Anderson who has been stationed in the medical corps in the Pacific area, informed his wife at Greene that he expects to be home in a week'or 10 days for a short visit. Lt. Anderson is a doctor of medicine from Greene. seasonings and ground meat. Cook until cereal or meal is well done, "·our mixture into a loaf pan and chill until set. To cook slice thin, dip in beaten egg, then in cracker crumbs. Brown until crisp in hot drippings. Fish in Casserole 2 cups cooked fish, flaked 4 tablespoons cooking fat 4 tablespoons flour 2 cups milk 1/3 cup grated cheese 3 hard cooked eggs ' Bread crumbs Prepare white sauce by melting Jutter, Wending in flour, stirring in milk slowly. Add grated cheese and stir until it is melted, season well with salt and pepper, stir in the fish. In. a greased baking dish sprinkle a layer of crumbs over the bottom, put In half the fish mixture. Over it slice half the lard cooked eggs. Add a layer of bread crumbs and repeat. Sprinkle crumbs generously over the top, dot with butter. Bake in a moderately hot oven until well browned. Cod fish cooked in the same way is very good. To Extend Butter One pound of butter softened to room temperature. (Do not melt.) Whip with rotary or electric beater until: it becomes pale in color. Soften a 'Vt ounce package of plain, gelatin in % cup milk. Warm (do not boil) untU gelatin is all dissolved. Add cup more milk. Gradually whip this milk and gelatin mixture, and 1 cup table, ere am into the: butter with the beater. Add a teaspoon salt Place in refrigerator dish or mold and set in refrigerator. Makes 2 pounds. Macaroni Hamburger Cazserole 4 cups cooked macaroni % pound hamburger 1 cup sliced onion 2 cups canned tomatoes 2 tablespoons bacon fat or drippings 14 cup grated cheese Salt and pepper Cook 2 cups macaroni, broken in inch" pieces, in boiling salted water for 10 minutes. Drain well. Fry onions in fat until lightly browned. Grease a casserole. Combine ingredients, saving % the cheese to sprinkle over the top. Turn all into casserole, topping with cheese. Bake at 375 degrees for about 30 minutes. Two Penny Salad Dissolve 1 package lemon gelatin In % cup cold water. Add 1% cups boiling water. Mix and chill in a bowl, slightly. Stir in % teaspoons each salt and celery salt, M cup ketchup and H cup vinegar. MLx well and when the mixture begins to congeal pour it over finely shredded cabbage. Serve in lettuce leaves and top with mayonnaise. . Graham Brovm BeUy 2 cups graham cracker crumbs % cup melted butter or cooking oil 3 or 4 medium apples 1 tablespoon lemon juice 34 tablespoon grated lemon rind % to % cups Jtaro % cup hot water Pare, core and slice apples. Melt fat in frying pan. Add crumbs and brown lightly. Put a layer of crumbs in bottom o£ a greased baking dish. Over the crumbs put a layer of apples, sprinkle with halt the lemon juice, rind and syrup. Cover with a second layer of crumbs and repeat, have a layer of crumbs for-the top. Moisten with the water. Bake at 375 degrees until apples are tender. Serve with a sauce made with the remaining lemon. ' Better served warm. DO-A-tOT CLUB TWEETS "AT SCHEPPS Do-A-Lot club met at the home of Mrs. Emms Schepp, 1109 South Federal, Wednesday evening. Mrs Robert Wallace was a gues: and the time was spent sewing. A gift was sent to Pvt Donald Wood, overseas. Lunch was served and the next meetin; was announced for Jan, 30 at the home of Mrs. Ora Bayless, 1512 Delaware S. E. McKINLBY GROUP MEETS AT SCHOOL . McKinley Parent Education group met at the school and Mrs B. F. Gabbert led the lesson on 'Quarrels and Temper." The next meeting will be at Lincoln school. Mrs. Otto Anderson and Mrs. rant Imlay were hostesses. GERMANS TOLD OF RED DRIVE Spokesmen Say Push .on Unbelievable Scale London, (U.fS--German government and military spokesmen broke the news of the red army's sweeping successes in Poland to their people Thursday with the blunt warning that there was no immediate prospect of halting the Russian advance on the reich. Berlin press dispatches to Swed- ish'newspapers said high-ranking nazi leaders were taking the gloomiest view of the situation in the east and emphasizing publicly the red army's overwhelming superiority in men and material. The w»r his reached at "gl- cantic, dramatic climax," one spokesman for the nut hlsh command was quoted as saying. He added that the decisive and final phase of the European war has now been reached. "What .is going on in the east now has no parallel in the whole history of war," said Martin Hal- lensleben, military commentator for the German DNB news agency. "Both on the battlefields there (in Poland) and on Luzon things have happened w h i c h have brought the war to a stage which can be downright decisive," he said. "The German hljh command b full? aware that it his no chance U it altempts to meet frontally the Russian superiority In men and material. Thni, measures be- in g carried out at present by the German army jnnit be considered counter -, measures against the perils loominc ahead. "This is an all-out attempt to blast open our eastern front and disintegrate it." Hallenslebeh's veiled forecast of further German withdrawals was echoed by other nazi commentators who repeatedly stressed the 'unbelievable" scale of the Russian offensive and the "fluctuating" nature of the fighting. They described the drive as the great- r est military effort ever undertaken by the red army and claimed that 5,000,000 Hussian troops were involved.. "It Is not possible to crush the soviet offensive with weak forces not within a few- hoars," said Adolf Hitler's own Volkiseher Beobach- t«r. "We must wait until our own forces, which have lo be brought up from the deep rear, become sufficiently strong to stem the enemy." The Deutsche Allgemelne Zei- tung said the Germans could not be expected to hold the attack in "the old fighting line" and complained bitterly of sabotage by Polish patriots inside the German lines. Seven Brothers Join VFW at Superior, Wis. Superior, Wis. -- Not content with having as a member the nation's No. 1 air ace, Major Richard Bong, Post No. 847 of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, at Superior; Wis., now has something new to brag about. Listed on ill membership records are seven brothers, all serving their country overseas. They are the Walberg boys, the seven husky sons of Alfred Walberg, route 1, Pine City, Minn , a farmer of Swedish descent The boys are Harold, Leslie, Paul, Stanley, Earl, Allen and Arnold, and all belong to Henry S. Blomberg Post at Superior. The Veterans o£ Foreign Wars is very active in this city of 38,000 population. The unit boast* of a membership of more than 1,100 and expects to reach a total of 1,300 within two or three months. This is the ratio of about 1 to 33 population. The Flying Fortress' electrical equipment includes 'IS electric motors, 134 light bulbs, 300 radio tubes and 3H miles of copper wire.' Tli* backbone of your Spring wardrobe-a lovtly dressmaker or man.taifored suit! All-wool fabrics in spirited new colors. Colorful new prints Smart print combinations Pastels you'll rave about.. Black or bright crepes. 3 SO. FEDERAL

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