Carroll Daily Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 6Click to view larger version
October 30, 1935

Carroll Daily Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 6

Carroll Daily Herald i
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 30, 1935
Page 6
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PAGE SIX CARRO T T : . DAILY HERALD, CARROLL, I0^7A Hallowe'en Magic! 'Quads'Are Six [ Out Our Way WEDNESDAY,' OCTOBER^)/1935. By Wiiji^jsl T HE NEWFANGLES (Mom'n Pop) Cheap at Double the Price By C OWOJJ I BBBKI WATCHlW VOU IFER SOME TIME,AK1D W/(TH> A LITTL E ' COACHIW', VOU MIGHT DO-QIV/E ME A'USHTv AM SHO WOULD LIKE ' IT HEAH, i WIPP DAT STEANf ,HEAT.'yAS5UH//, It these ymi.i^ in.-n appear ;i liii ni'iiiicl el iliemselves. there's soon reason iin iihir inrtiiitay. :i'..-t nt I I I I • linys in Beaumont. Tex., parade iliroitvli tin- : .u-....|>. hlouinu .horn*. The reason? A (Anth(in\i. 11 i li.imini i. ( .Carl Vineent i and 1) ( Donaldol Perriroiie. ; !;.ivui l.-n in ri»hi alvuv. IH ii.-y.-d . to be America's only boy <|nadruplets. w.-iv burn just six yi-ars ;i;o en Hallowe'en. So it the tour brothel-, nli.w only n- M.HI blame is their passion for baseball, mn hardly wail I'.ir iheir nmiliineil birthday-Hal­ lowe'en party, yon rant really blame them. Arcadia ^ ^ I Mr. and ?Irs. Ed Rotlcnmcier, children. Norma Jean, I-aul, ftnd I .'tlwyn. of lit. Carrvc 1 visited Sunday in the Joe Meschcr home. Mr. and Mrs. Johr. Rix sp:;rt Sunday in the home of t/tcir dau- gnter and sc -r .-in-law Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ness a!. Ida Gr-ve Fran!; Milknackci and daughter, Miss Margaret of Brownsdale. Minn., called at the Lawroncc Winker home Saturday evening. Mrs. LanT?nre Wir.':«r find children, Lou w and Pu'tlv. \ i with the fo mer's ;.mr-.- other. Airs. Fra'.k Ha?cn in t '-iru. ' 1' »••• day Mrs. liar Mohr of Raistop .spent,: in the .. II. Mohr and .lum -So'irrd homeo Vernon Jensen of W r vt S'de and Fred Lchrauerfr were business callers in Omaha J.Tondav. Dinner pue.M" in the home cf Mr. and Mrs. Edwin A. Brug-ge- man Sunday were: Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Schoessler, Mrs. Minnie "Kracht and daughter. Miss Evelyn, of West Side. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Kracht and sen, Darold, of Halbur and Mr. and Mrs. Harold F. Brug-geman and children, Lorraine and Leonard. Mr. and Mrs. Jay Quinn and the former's mother, Mrs. Bridget Quinn, drove to Rockwell City Tuesday. Mrs. Bridget Quinn, who has spent some time in the Jay Quinn home, remained. Mr. and Mrs. Jay Quinn returned home the same evening. Relatives and friends received word of the birth of a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Henry Englprt, now residing in Orange. Calif. The baby was born October 23. She has tv.-o s : ster.t and one brother. Mrs. I -g'ert was the former Dorothy Drockman. daughter of Mrs. Bertha Diockman. Mr. and Mrs. Englert wcr.- former residents here. Mr. En~!crt is the son of Rev. and Mrj. .Jo>.annss Eng'ert. former pastor of the Lutheran church. H. J. Olbcrding and M. J. Bauer were business callers in Elcnco: Tuesday. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Dedham A. L FINK I Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Loeltz, Mr. and Mrs. John Pletchette and Donald were Omaha visitors Tuesday. Wilbur Werner and Miss Alvina Werner were Carroll callers Tuesday. Mis. H. P. Seidl entertained a group of little folks Tuesday in honor of their daughter Helen's second birthday anniversary. Those present were Darlene Wis- cus, Darlene Schreck, LaVonne Roderick and Lous Hoover. Lunch was served. Helen eceived nice gifts from her little guests. Mrs. Frank Hoffman and John J Gohvitzer, sr., were Carroll visitors Tuesday. Jlrs. John Von Bon and Mary Frances returned home from the Carroll hospital Tuesday. Mrs. Will "Meshek entertained the TJgo-Igo club and their husbands at their home Tuesday night. Mrs. John Shaner won high score prize for women and W. B. Loeltz high for men. J. T. Stangl kept the traveling prize. Lunch was served in keeping with Halloween season. Mr. and Mrs. John Hoover were Omaha shoppers Monday. Miss Genieva Warner and Miss Dolores Meshek attended a party at St. Angela academy Tuesday night. Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Jennings and Mrs. Stella Schreck were Templeton visitors Monday night. DOCTOR WHEW WILL KY MOTHER BE ABLE TO COME Ik! FOR THAT OPERATION Ok) HER EYES ? WE HARDLY CAM SET THE DATE,VET, DOCTOR IT'LL PROBABLY BE AEOUMD THE MIDDLF OF MOVEM0ER YOU WAMTED DOCTOR ULM TO ASSIST VOU, AND 1 DOUBT IF HE'LL BE .BACkT BEFORE THEM/ The -Trojan?;.;,,, By BLOSSEh 60'Srtf THAT'S- ABOUT THE TIME WE'LL. BE % PLAVIM6 KIM6STOW-... GUP? BIGGEST GAME OP THE VEAK ' BUT, • IF IT'S O^AY BV MOM, IT'S OKAY BY ME / / POOR BOY ! HE LIVES FOR FOOTBALL ...AND THIS YEAR HE SACRIFICED HIMSELF ID HELP HIS MOTHER / HOW MANY BOYS WOULD BE AS UNSELFISH •? ALLEY OOP ONLY Two THAT I KkJOW OF.... AND BOTH OF THEM ARE FRECKLES .'/ Guz, the Gallant By HAMLIN I HOPE I SEE THAT FELLA THAT WUZ GONNA KIDNAP OH , DOOT sy.' HERE I AM ' GIT BACK, YOU LOW-DOvVK! WOMAN HITTERS •' MICE GOIM', GUZ- WE'LL CARRY HEE MAJESTY TO TH" REAR — 'JV 1S35 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. Girl Soldier I r- READ IHU WANT ADS - General Medicine Diseases ! i N. (lark. ll'Slmnj :tn ) Telephone Drs. Anneberg & Martin j Phone 2S0 Carroll. Iowa A. K. AN\BBER(i Surgery and Consultations S. I). .MARTIN Diagno.d;; and Surgery 131. Periodic • examinations Health. Examination^ Pv \Y. A. AXNEG3RG Infant. Feeding Disease:; if Women OBSTETRICS wry Member of the Firm ^JJS .-ja' 1.'-. HORIZONTAL 1. .". Girl who fought in the Revolutionary War. 11 Saere ' !nter diet: .;. 12 Male. 13 Clan symbol. 15 Disturbance. 16 Overwhelm!r.R fright 18 A littlp i music i. 13 Fish 20 P'lssy 21 To pull. 23 Convent workei. 24 Myself 25 Wand. 26 Discharges. 2S Ream. 29 Jeer. 30 Chief. 31 Mexican dollar 33 Dinner. 34 Church bench 35 Office. 36 To choose 38 Silkworm. Ai)s\ver to Previous Puzzle 3!' To summon. •Id Cry of surprise •11 To recall. 43 Cry of pleasure 1 •14 Lions homes. 2 45 To affirm. •17 To decree. 3 52 Also. 4 53 To' frighten. 5 54 This • 6 prevented the capture of her 7 dead bus- S band's gun. !) 55 She was at his 10 side in tpl.l. VKRTIC-W, Girl. Wind instrument Quantity. Behold. Skillet. First letter of a name. Court. Tn skip. Collar. Happens again 11 Decorates. 12 Door rug. 1.4 Her monument is at • battlefield. 16 Tablet. 17 Heavy string. 20 Heart. 22 You and I. 25 Musical note. 26 Exploit. 27 A lit. 30 To falter. 32 Female sheep. 33 Fungus. 34 Skin. 35 By. 36 Membranous bags. 37 To cleave 39 Locust pod. 42 Stream. 43 Grand parental. 45 To perform. 46 Thing. 47 Exclamation. 4S Northeast. 49 Measure. 50 Company. 51 Note in scale. 53 St reel. SISTER MARY'S KITCHEN -• I HIS CURIOUS WORLD % William Ferguson COLORFUL WITH PRIVATE BATH FROM WITHOUT PR I VAT E BATH FROM GEO. H MINK MANAGER The chcrm of a Michigan Avenue address-the luxury of Hotel Auditorium service - the convenience of its "just off the Loop" location - the delights of its world famous dining room - oil these! ore now yours at a very economical cost. QJ J: J_ MICHIGAN AVE. AT CONGRESS ST. 1 2 3 4- J' 5 b 7 9 to | II .'3 14 15 lb 17 13 19 21 22 23 24 25 2b SO 31 32 m 35 3t> L 37,;.. 3B 39 r 141 42 P r 4-7 44 45 " 4b 4-7 4QJSO 51 52 53 ^ y.'f i iVr. ~. .••-. - i 55 S9'. .-SOL BY MARY E. PAGUE j NEA Service Staff Writer A WOMAN in my town is sending her son through college on salted nuts. I don't mean that she is feeding him on the nuts— though I -suppose she is in a way, at that. For she makes the nuts —ffickqry nuts, almonds and black walnuts—-by the ton, almost anfi sells them to her fellow townspeople who buy them, not only for parties and church socia­ bles but for home use. There are three ways ,to accomplish the salted nut—-by roasting in the oven, pan frying arid deep- fat frying. For all nuts except peanuts oven-roasting produces a mure crisp and tender nut. than the r other methods. Blanch Nuts With Skins All nuts with a. tough outer skin like almonds must be blanched before salting. To blanch nuts, pour over boiling water, to more, than cover and let stand five or ten.minutes; Rub or pinch off 1 the 'skitis; Drain as thoroughly as possible in aicolan- der and then spread.on .a^dry-lin^ en -towel -and 1 frafr dry witTtfaflothef towel. Best to let the ntttts stand' for several hours at this ; stage, since it shortens' the'^ioaStirig process. / . Peanuts .for salting ^sKduId. be, bought, raw and shelled and blanched. t _ , Olive oil arid butter give the ^most' delicate •flavor' to nuts, although any good cooking oil usually may be.used for deep-fat.fry­ ing. Butter or a butter .substitute is excellent for roasting. To, prepare nuts for roasting, paint the inside" o£" a" bowl' with oil or melted butter. Put a few. nuts in the bowl and shake well 1 until each nut is. lightly coated .with fat. Continue adding fat as jnecQSsary until all.the nuts are Tomorrow's Menu BREAKFAST: Orange juice, cereal, cream, plain omelet, crisp toast, milk, cof- LUNCKEON: Cheese fondue, stewed tomatoes, crusty rolls^:celery .hearts, nut pudding, milk, tea. DINNER: Cider cocktail, stuffed,, lamb chops, Martinique potatoes, green peas in cream, stuffed prune salad, raisin puff puddings, milk, coffee. coated, but use as little fat as possible. Spread prepared nuts on a baking pan and roast in a moderately hot oven (350 degrees F.) until a delicate brown. This will take about twenty minutes, although the dryness before coating determines the length of time. Deep Fat Method It will take about two minutes to fry nuts in deep fat. Use any good vegetable oil or fat or olive oil> if you prefer it. Heat in a deep kettle to 390 degrees F. and the fat thermometer. Be sure the nuts'are^free'from all moisture arid spread-'them in a frying basket. flmmers^in|-hot fat and fry until a delicate brown. Drain thoroughly ori brown paper or paper toweling and sprinkle with salt. Spread out to cool and become crisp. The nuts will color slightly after they are removed from the fat so be careful not to let them get too brown. Spiced nuts are grand for holiday parties. After browning, mix 1-2 teaspoon cinnamon, 1-4 teaspoon cloves, 1-4 teaspoon nutmeg with 1-2 teaspoon salt and- sprinkle over 1 cup brown nuts. © BY HEA SERVICE. INC. HOUSTON, (TEXAS) IS IN MISSOUE.I./ HOL'STQN IS THE COUNTY SEAT OF TEXAS OOUNTV, IN THE STATE. OF MISSOURI. ta -3o THERE is not the slightest vestige of a tooth in the mouth of any bird now living. Prehistoric birds had teeth, tut their added weight was a burden to the flying birds of later ages. The bill of the modern bird is lightly constructed. Even those of linrnbills and toucans are surprisingly light. aid Want-Ads hi -5