The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on November 4, 1961 · Page 3
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 3

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Saturday, November 4, 1961
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Page 3
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Ann Landers HEAP BIG JOB — Church of the Brethren Ladies Aid members make and can mincemeat each fall for a group project. Mrs. Roy Gerhard (back left) fills jars from a large kettle. Stirring with a large paddle is Mrs. George Royer as Mrs. Louis Dale looks on. Mrs. Albert Baldwin (front, from left) prepares jar lids and Mrs. Roy Snyder and Mrs. Alvin West tighten the lids. (Herald Photo by Lois Smith) They Make Mince Pie 'Makings' Years ago one of the chores i woman preparing jars, another which followed butchering on the lids, one filling the jars and the farm was making mince- someone else tightening the lids. meat. Although the practice is not as common today, it definitely is not a lost art. Women of the Church of the Brethren have capitalized on the fact that while people still like mince pie, most women do not make their own mincemeat. The Ladies Aid of the church made and canned mincemeat this year for the second time as a moneymaking project. They plan on making 40 quarts or more. The "batch" recently made turned out 46 quarts. To make this amount required one bushel plus one peck of apples, which the women peeled, chopped and cooked along with raisins, currants, several pounds of cooked, chopped beef, cider, sugar and spices. The mixture was cooked in large containers on the stove in the church basement and stirred with a long, wooden paddle which one woman's husband made. When the mixture was ready for canning, the women worked on an assembly line basis with one CWF Meets Mrs. Frank Holden presided at the C.W.F. meeting in First Christian Church annex Wednesday. Mrs. Roy W. Browning was lesson leader on the theme, "A New Testament C.W.F." Mrs. Albert Keefer reviewed a book by Elizabeth Elliott for the worship service. It was announced aschool of mission will be Sunday from 7 to 8:15 p.m. Rev. Ned Roberts will teach a class on Africa for youth and adults, and Mrs. R. D. Wavmire will teach grades 1 to 6 on Latin America. A nursery will be provided. It was announced the annual salmon dinner will be Nov. 27 at 7 p.m. Ruth and Miriam groups will pack candy and cookies on Nov. 15 for servicemen. Members will be guests at a tea at Osawatomie on Nov. 9 when the speaker will be Helen Schwab, state C.W.F. executive secretary. She also will speak in Ottawa to the Naomi group af the annex on the evening of Nov Because the recipe for such a large amount would be impractical for the average housewife, the recipes below are for smaller amounts. Mrs. Fred Kissinger, RFD 2, provided the first recipe. She says the hint on boiling down the cider and adding dried fruits and citron came from her grandmother, the late Mrs. J. L. Hutchison. She also used the meat from the hog's head when using pork. Mrs. Kissinger says when they have a beef butchered, they have the neck meat packaged separately and labeled for mincemeat. This meat is good for the purpose because it needs slow, moist heat. Quick Mincemeat 1 lb. tart apples Yz tsp. cinnamon Yz tsp. mace Yz tsp. cloves Yz tsp. nutmeg 1 c. suet 1 lb. cooked lean beef 2 c. brown sugar 2 c. pineapple, peach or apricot juice 2 c. cider (boiled down from 4 c.) 1 lb. raisins 1 tsp. salt 1 lb. currants 1 lb. dried peaches or apricots citron (if desired) Chop apples, suet and beef (which has been cooked). Add sugar, fruit juice, raisins, currants, dried fruits and seasonings. Sim' mer until apples are tender. Seal in hot sterilized jars, or freeze. juice and grated peel of 3 lemons juice and grated peel of 8 oranges 2 tsp. allspice 1 tbsp. nutmeg 1 tbsp. cloves 4 tbsp. cinnamon 2 tbsp. salt Mix ingredients well and simmer one hour. Pack in sterilized jars, seal and process in hot water bath 30 minutes. May be packed in freezer boxes and frozen. Mincemeat can be used in other ways besides pies and mince tarts. It makes good cup cakes and cookies. One woman says she always makes mincemeat sugar Club Forecast Monday ROUNDABOUT, Mrs. F. A. Trump COLUMBIAN SHAKESPEARE Veterans Day sewing meeting, Fir« Mrs. W. I. Hink, uses a slightly Williamsburg, larger recipe, which is a little different. She says when her supply gets low her family begins to complain and she has to get busy and make some more. Mincemeat 3 lb. lean beef, cooked and chopped Yz lb. beef suet 6 lb. tart apples, chopped 3 lb. raisins 2 lb. currants 1 lb. brown sugar 1 c. granulated sugar lYz c. molasses 1 c. vinegar 1 quart apple cider 1 pint grape juice cookies for Christmas, long ahead of the date, packages them in tin ioxes and freezes them. She says hey 'age' well and taste much ike fruit cake. The first recipe is one by Mrs. G. A. Dunlap, 422 Logan, who says she has used it for many ears and still likes it. (It was dated 1950 in our file.) Mincemeat and Nut Muffins 4 tbsp. shortening 1 c. sugar 1 egg 1 c. fruit juice 1 tsp. soda 2 c. flour 3 tsp. baking powder V4 tsp. salt 1 c. mincemeat 1 c. chopped nuts Cream shortening, with sugar and add egg. Mix thoroughly. Add soda to fruit juice and mix with shortening. Sift flour, baking powder and salt together. Add to shortening and stir until thoroughly mixed. Add mincemeat and nuts. Fill well-oiled muffin tins one-third full. Bake in hot oven (400 degrees) 12 to 15 minutes. When done, cool and put in stone jar and cover until the next day. They will then be moist and soft and much like cupcakes. Mrs. J. H. McLaughlin, 707 Tremont, once furnished this recipe. She alo frosts the cup cakes. Mincemeat Cup Cakes 1-3 c. shortening 1 c. brown 2 eggs 1% c. sifted flour 1 tsp. cinnamon Yz tsp. each cloves, soda an salt Yz c. sour milk Yz c. mincemeat Y4 c. nut meats Mix shortening, sugar and eggs Add sifted dry ingredients alter nately with sour milk. Ad mincemeat and nuts. Bake i greased cup cake pans in mode: ate oven, 375 degrees, 25 minute. Makes 18 large cup cakes. Creamy Frosting To 2 tbsp. butter or margarine add 2 c. confectioners sugar alternately with 3 tbsp. warm milk. Add Yz tsp. vanilla and beat until creamy. Mrs. Carl Hetrick, formerly of RFD 3, provided this recipe for our files some years ago. It makes about 60 nice size cookies. A Girl Properly Reared No Worry Dear Ann Landers: Our daugh- er went away to college in Sep- smber. She is 18 and sensible. er dad and I eagerly await her etters, as you can understand. Yesterday she wrote: "My oommate and I had a great time aturday night. We went to ieorge and Tom's apartment and xed dinner. Am I ever glad you made me learn iow to c o o k, Mom! They were flabber- asted. After linner we cleaned the place up and played iridge. It was i swell evening." My husband ANN lit the ceiling. He said the girls lad no business going to the Doys' apartment and that college life was going to turn our daughter into a little tramp. Is he right? Frankly, I didn'i know what to say to him. Other mothers must write about this What do you tell them?—TTO Dear TTO: One of the nice things about going away to col lege is that the parents can't g< along. By the time a girl is 18 he: pattern of behavior is fairly we! set. If your daughter was prop erly raised you don't have to wor ry. If she wasn't, worrying won help now. Cooking dinners in apartment is part of college life. It offer the students relief from dorm tory fare and affords the gals chance to show off their domes tic skills. It gets my O.K. Dear Ann Landers: When was 12 my father married a ver nice woman. I was happy for him because my mother died when was a baby and I knew Dadd was lonesome. For reasons I don't understan the marriage didn't work out an two years later they separatee month she is coming to this city to visit her parents. She has written and invited me to come to their home to see her. I asked Dad what he thought and he aid it was all right with him. Should I kiss her, shake hands — or what? She was very good me and I liked her a great eal.-GROWN UP Dear Grown Up: wait until you ee her — then let your heart nake the decision. Miscellany THE Vl'iAWA Saturday, November 4, 1961 By L.M.S. ' visiting my brother, James Dur. .. ., ,- -, • b:-.i, during the C3ntennial celebra- Among other mtcrestm^trries ancl % ara:Ic , j. took the in- HDU women heard at their i - Achievement Day program this week was one on the ori«in of porcelain made in Limoges France. closed snapshot. They were, such an outstanding group that a snapshot was irrestible and I would My stepmother moved to anoth Mincemeat Cookies 1 c. fat 2c. sugar 3 eggs, well beaten 1 c. mincemeat 3 c. pastry flour 1 tsp. soda Ys tsp. ginger 1 tsp. cloves 1 tsp. nutmeg Yz tsp. salt Yz c. chopped nuts Cream the fat and sugar to-1 gether until light. Add the eggs | and enough flour to prevent the mixture from curdling. Add mincemeat, the dry ingredients which have been sifted together, and the nuts. The amount of flour needed varies with the amount of liquid in the mincemeat. The cookie mixture should be fairly stiff. Drop them two inches apart on cookie sheet. Bake in moderate oven, 375 degrees, about 12 to 15 minutes. like them to have a print and the negative. I took the picture on the About this time the Marquise j lawn oppos j tae fog North Ameri- Pompaciour, whose name is l ; nk ed with one of the Louis men reigning in France became covetous of the fine china and porcelain brought home by seafaring men. She persuaded Louis to form a commis- LGIS c-n Hotel." The picture shows a grandmother in pink Centennial dress and sunbonnet, three girls in identically stylod blue dresses and bonnets, and three boys, also in costume. Tlierc is nothing like a g o o d freeze to take care of those garden chores that needed doing at j the last minute. Tending the flowers and vegetables has been fun Socialities Wycoff Community club planned the annual Thanksgiving sup- >er during the business session at Wrs. Harry Pahlman's home Thursday. The supper will be at he community house ThanksgiV' .ng evening. Mrs. Lawrence jundstedt won a contest prize, and Mrs. Arthur Harris gave devotions. Mrs. Ray Smith was co- dostess. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Honn and Mike, on vacation from Springfield, 111., were guests this week of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Enos Honn, also the families of Vernon Honn and Mrs. Ted Crum. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Eisenbise, Kansas City. The family will return to Illinois Sunday after visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dean Silvius, Kansas City. sion of scientific men to determine how the china was made. Shortly afterward a doctor's wife at Limoges told her husband the secret of getting such a nice white wash while doing the laundry in a common trough at the village well. She had found a but it's nice to have a change and concentrate on other things for a time. There has been a tremendous crop of black walnuts. If only people can get them cracked, they will make a good addition to candies, cookies and cakes. Their white substance on a hillside, | navor is hard to 1)eat and a few The Baby Has Been Named At Ransom Memorial Hospital: The son born Nov. 1, to Mr. and Mrs. Noah George McRoberts, Princeton, has been named Dale Wayne. He weighed 6 lb., WYz oz. The son born Nov. 1, to Mr. and Mrs. David Edward Sutherland, 709 Tremont, has been named David Bryan. He weighed 9 lb., lYz oz. which caused the clothes to be white when rubbed into the material. Her husband, a man of scientific interest, thought she had made a find, as she had. He reported the incident to the commission. It was found the deposit in the j hillside was kaolin, a disintegrated granite, which when used with clay permits it to be fired to make some of the finest porcelain in the world. The making of fine china then spread to Bavaria and the Scandinavian countries, and to England. In England there were no large beds of kaolin. In searching for a substitute it was found that bone ash made by burning bones of animals served the purpose well. It makes a china which has a slightly more bluish cast than china made from kaolin. We have a nice color snapshot waiting at our desk for the right grandmother who can identify it. It came from Mrs. Stella (Durbin) Brown, Spokane, Wash. Here is what she says: "While go a long way, flavorwise. er city. Now I am 16, and quite a grown up young man. There was no divorce so this woman is still my legal stepmother. Next Health Muffins You can use 1 cup whole wheat flour and 1 cup white flour in a standard muffin recipe calling for 2 cups of flour. KEEN TV SERVICE 114 S. Main CH 2-3490 Senior Club Thirty-nine members attended the Senior Club meeting in Youth Center yesterday. Dave Mathias brought a bouquet of gladioli he had raised, for the table, and after the meeting it was sent to a sick member. The meeting opened with group singing with Mrs. W. L. Pickering at the piano. Giving a vocal quartet number were Mrs. Lizzie Johnson, Mrs. Lillian Spears, Mrs. Madge Marcell and Mrs. Myrtle Graham. Mrs. Graham conducted business and read a poem. Fred Me- Cune and Mrs. Lizzie Johnson gave readings. Plans were discussed to attend a meeting of the Baldwin Senior Club. Group songs were the closing numbers. On the refreshment committee were Mrs. Lucy Bcllis, Mrs. Minnie Bogard and Mrs. Fred Guyett. Crushed Stone Govt. Lime Spread Washed Kaw Sand FCGLE QUARRY CH 2-4864 — CH 2-1782 Tonite and Sunday are Ottawa Roller Rink Public Sessions Wed. and Fri., 7:30 to 10:00 Sat. nights, 8:00 to 11:00 Private Parties Mon., Tues., and Thurs. 2nd and Main CH 2-9704 r, G. C Fredeen OTTAWA GARDEN CLUB, First Methodist Church TRUE KINDRED Tuesday U 8 ARMY MOTHERS BETA GAMMA, Mrs. W. H. Lennard OTTAWA HORTICULTURE STUDY Club Mrs. Harold Johnson DB MOLAY MOTHERS HIGHLAND AVENUE, Mrs. William Boucek NARCE. Youth Center, 2 p.m. CHAPTER GL, P.E.O., Mrs. Glenn Blgelow N M.C. CLUB, Mrs. C. O. Riddle JAYCEE JAYNES, Mrs. Bill Seymour LEND-A-HAND Class NAZARENE Mission Society PROMENADERS Square Dance Club LOVE and LOYALTY CLUB, Mrs. Julia Jones, tacky party. Wednesday BETA SIGMA PHI, 3-chapter meeting ZIGZAGGERS, Mrs. W. 8. Suits TOT-TO-TEEN, Mrs. Wlllard Lister, potluck SKILTON MUSIC CLUB, Mrs. Kenneth Davis L.W., Mrs. C. E. Buckner TRANKLIN COUNTY NURSES, Mrs. Lee Roberts. 7:3ti p.m. CHILD STUDY, Mrs. Don Hoglund WOMAN'S ASSOCIATION, First United Presbyterian Church SEEKERS CLASS, Trinity Methodist Church UNION CHAPEL W.S.C.8., all-day at church REBEKAHS Thariimy HWANIQUEENS, Mrs. Randolph Bundy ELM GHOVE CLUB, Mrs. Fred Thomas, afternoon FAR and NEAR, Mrs. Harold Bones H.C.H., Mrs. Ernest Sink 8OROPTIMISTS, luncheon V.F.W. AUXILIARY PRINCETON W.S.C.S. TAUT MISSION CIRCLE, Mrs. Raymond Mock WHITE SHRINE Friday THE SENIOR CLUB, Youth Center Saturday D.A.R., Uri. D. 0. WuUaker Shown 7:00-9:50 ENDS TONIGHT! Box office opens 6:45 p.m. -Shown 8:30 Only llllf/ TECHNICOLOR* FUJMtM by BUENA VIST* 0>»wi* u t<«« ofthepufple Rwf ,\ COLOR by DC LUXE BUCK NITE Whole Carload Just $1.00 Show Starts 7:10 YOUR SALES IF YOUR CASH REGISTER HASN'T BEEN RINGING ENOUGH, GIVE US A RING His First 'BigMotionRcturer VIMIM HIM HICHAM GfORGfW GEORGE -PmfunJ t»MABI!NRACKIN 'Dwarf b> GORDON DOUGIAS-SSi BOX OFFICE OPENS 1:15 P.M. Feature Shown at 1:50-4:10-6:30-8:50 ALL OF THEM WERE BY LOVE POSSESSEOl KP Thank You! All of us at the Hillcrest want to thank you all for your patronage. See you next spring with the best in movies. Merry Christmas! The staff of our Display Advertising Department are specialists in recogniz- ing and solving sales problems. They have helped many merchants in this community to increase their sales, by understanding their particular prob- lems. They can help you! For the Best in Newspaper Advertising, Contact the Advertising Department of the Ottawa Herald Read by Nearly Everybody. For Your WANT AD that Gets RESULTS Call CH 2-4700

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