Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California on April 11, 1962 · Page 25
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Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California · Page 25

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Eureka, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 11, 1962
Page:
Page 25
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New Chafing Dish Scrambled Eggs Make Breakfast Brunch Occasion A chafing dish can make quite an occasion of breakfast or brunch especially when it's filled with this very special variety of scrambled eggs. Fluffy and golden with glimpses of white cream cheese and green chives showing through the eggs are appealing in appearance and doubly so in taste. The eggs, together with evaporated milk, are beaten until light and foamy which' assures good .volume as well as the light moist texture that's most agreeable for scrambled eggs. A little salt and pepper and (he chopped chives are added at this point, too, for the seasoning. Once the mixture goes into the pan it needs only one stir during cooking making (his chafing dish method particularly convenient for entertaining. · . ... Little cubes .of cream cheese folded in just at the last add final touch of intriguing flavor to these delicious scrambled served with a flourish from the chafing dish. CHAFING DISH SCRAMBLED' EGGS ; 9 eggs ' ·: 1 tall can evaporated milk ; eggs and SEE PAGE 15 FOR EXCITING DETAILS (1 2-3 cups) K teaspoon salt Vi teaspoon pepper 1 tablespoon frozen chopped chives 1 tablespoon butter 1 pkg. (3 oz.) cream cheese In a mixing bowl, edd evapor a ated milk, salt, pepper and frozen chives to eggs. Beat until light fr/ny. Pour boiling water to a depth of about one inch in the water jacket (outer pan) of a quart "chafing dish; place over Beat.; Melt .butter in the blazer (Inner pan) over the hot water. Add egg mixture, then cover.and cook without stirring for 15'min- utes. Stir once, cover again and continue cooking 15 minutes more. Cut cream cheese into small cubes and fold into cooked eggs. Cover and cook just until cheese begins to melt, a minute or so longer. Makes 6 to 8 serv. ings. Alaska, with an area of about 586,400 square miles, is the largest state in the Union; Texas ranking second. HAWAIIAN ISLANDS influences add zest to this tempting variation of an old American cabbage favorite. For Kona Bowl, combine 1 head cabbage, shredded; 1 cup pineapple tidbits, drained; 1 cup miniature marshmallows; % cup mayonnaise; % cup shredded coconut and 1 cup chopped dried figs. Toss until well mixed. Makes 8 servings. HUMBOLDT STANDARDWed., April I I , 1962, Page 25 Luncheon Loaf On Fru/f Stuffing Makes Fine Chi//y Day Booster There's no need to feel like a Mother Hubbard when you keep plenty of canned meals on your cupboard shelf. Canned meats, always ready at your fingertips, are wintry day boosters to the cook as well as to the other members of the family. And, canne pork and beef luncheon meat on fruit-nut stuffing supplies the high-quality, complete meat protein necessary to good nutrition. The world's most useful mcnt in a twelve ounce can bearing the two most truslcd words in meat is fully cooked when purchased. It may be sliced and served cold, diced for use in casseroles, or baked on lop of stuffing. All you need do is open the pork and beef luncheon meat can to solve any mealtime problem. Now don't miss an opportunity to dress up this convenience food. It takes so liltle to add a flair with your own personal touch You can play "French chef" ant make a flavorful stuffing using ingredients you might happer to have on hand. A combination of dotes, nuts, chopped apples, celery and bread cubes is a complement to the layered sliced luncheon meal. Corn relish and lemon- juttered asparagus are added making a colorful meal to j brighten any dreary, winter day. LUNCHEON LOAF ON FRUIT NUT STUFFING Yield: 4 sen-ings 12 ounce can pork and beef luncheon lo;rf 2 cups bread cubes 1 medium red-skinned apple, chopped V-\ cup orange juice Vi cup chopped dates y» cup chopped nuts Vt cup chopped celery 1 egg 2 tablespoons melted margarine Glaze: 2 tablespoons honey 2 teaspoons orange juice Slice luncheon loaf into 8 slices. Combine remaining ingredients to using make stuffing. Place half of the stuffing on the bollom of an 8 by 8 by 2 inch baking dish. Arrange PURITY'S EUREKA Arcata Fortune CASH GIVE AWAY! 4 luncheon loaf slices on the stuffing. Place remaining stuffing in baking dish. Top with -I slices of unchcon loaf. Combine honey and range juice and spread over incheon loaf. Bake in a modur- te oven (350 degrees F.) Vi our. PRIZE PILAF Yield: C servings n ounce can pork and beef . luncheon loaf 3 tablespoons chopped onion a stick IVi cup) melted butler or margarine 'A cup flour 2 cups milk Vs teaspoon salt 1 cup shredded cheddar cheese 1 cup cooked rice 3 tablespoons chopped green pepper 3 tablespoons chopped pimiento te cup chopped peanuts, chow mein noodles or crushed corn flakes Cook onion in butter until tender jut not brown. Add flour and )lend. Gradually add milk. Cook ntil thick and smooth stirring -onstantly. Add salt. Cook 5 min- uies. Blend in cheese until thoroughly combined. Dice luncheon oaf into Vi inch cubes. Combine all ingredients except peanuts, 'our into a greased 2 quart shal- ow baking dish. Sprinkle nuts iver top of caserole. Bake in a moderate oven (350 degrees F.) or 30 minutes. WITH PROFIT-SHARING PURITY PREMIUM CARDS! OUR LATEST BIG WINNER MRS. PETER SUHER of McKinleyville *50°° tj \f CASH YOU CAN BE A WINNER, TOO! Get Your Card Now! BE SURE YOUR CARD IS FULLY PUNCHED BY MAY 5th PRICES EFFECTIVE EUREKA, ARCATA, FORTUNA Wed., April 11 thru Sun., April 15. No Sales to Dealers. Limit Rights Reserved. Iro9 c CH CANE DOLE PINEAPPLE CRUSHED - TIDBITS OR CHUNK STYLE (J 'ineaople Grapefruit Juiee «"'r."'""' 3 - 79 Fresh Butter Chunk Tuna R HT * Priority 61/2-oz Cans Royal Danish 69' Baby Foods 4'«*1 Margarine Imitation Ice Cream Gerber's | Strained (Jr. - 6 tor B9) ' 2 Half Gals Allsweet i Off Deal 89 89 4 Mb $ Pkg. * Reg Jan Campbell's S 3 = 39" Cottage Cheese s ·-- 59 Apricots M 1/r m 4 *$ 1°° Peas Mis to3 F ' rm 5 * $1°° Cut Green Beans Mu 3°o n 3 Fam 5 $\ 00 Applesauce ***"" 6 " $ 1°° Morton's Frozen Beef, Ham, Chicken or Turkey Pinners Meat Pies Fruit Pies, ^^^ TM ^P*". .MPT. · ; Golden Holly, 6-oz Cans Morton's Frozen Chicken, Beef or Turkey Morion's Apple, Apricot, ' o »,, Cherry, React, J: In or Boysenberry ' les FRESH PACT FROZEN VEGETABLES Chopped Broccoli, Cut Corn, Peas, Peas Carrots, French Fries, Chopped Spinach, Cooked Squash, Crinkle Cut Potatoes, Leaf Spinach or Zucchini - All Reg Pkgs (Most frozen items available at most Purity Stores) Cheese Pizza 9 £»"S,. «49* XLNTDinner ,S XLNTDinner Ki, .,65* Wong's Dinners 4R £ LIBBY'S Mixed V«o«labl«t 2 No. 103 Aff Cam TM HEINZ PICKLES Dills J A," 49* KLEENEX Table Napkini Hi of OQfJ JO *' Strawberries [« 4 for 89 .,49" Grape Juice F ££8£ 5 for 99" EASTER BUNNIES Plush Cuddly Toys for the Kiddies! 12-Inch Sire 24-lnch Size 99 Glen Maid's NEW Low-Fat Milk! Try it today! You'll love ill rich milk ·flavor and lota butterfat content! KAISER FOIL Heavy Duty jsFt 37* Roll «*' LESTARE Dry Bleach 10-01 AQ« Pkg "' GOLDEN GRAIN Macaroni Mb RCr Pk« aac GLEN MAID CHEESE Sliced American, *| 8-oz $100 Swiss or Pimento . 4) Pk 9 $ 1 $2 Million In Lost Cezanne Paintings OK MARSEILLES, France (UPD- Eighl Cezanne, paintings worth an estimated (2 million which were stolen last year were recovered .oday in an abandoned automobile. The paintings had been removed from their frames but were undamaged. The art works, including "The Card Players." valued at )1 million, were stolen the night of Aug. 13 from an exhibition hall at Aix- m-Provence near this southern French city. / One of the paintings belongs to iydncy Simon, a New York art collector, and another to the St. Louis, Mo., Museum. No arrests have been made in the art theft, one of the largest In modern history. The thieves crept into the hall virtually under the noses «f special guards and a caretaker lo make off with their prizes. At the time police believed that because the pictures were so well- known the thieves probably would Iry to bargain with their owners :or their recovery rather than try o sell them to "fences." v J. There also were fears the paintings might have been smuggled out of t h e country during the tourist rush last August. Sixty Cezannes were on display In the pavillion when the thieves struck. They entered a second- story window after scaling a high wall. On the floor below was a guard armed with a machine-gun ile other guards were on duty outside. * Besides "The Card Players," which was on loan from the Louvre Museum in Paris, and "The Skulls," part of a private collection, the other paintings were: "Portrait of Marl Czann," the artist's sister, owned by the St. Louis Municipal Museum. 'Still Life With Leg of Mutton," on loan from Zurich. "Aix Countryside With Caesar's Tower," from a private collection. 'Still Life With Teapot," on loan from a Cardiff, Wales, museum. 'Peasant Seated," lent by Sdy- ney Simon, a New York art collector. 'Reflections In Water," from a private collection. RED BLUFF LIVESTOCK RED BLUFF (UPI-FSMNS) Weekly livestock auction: Cattle salable 489, including 200 calves. Good demand for all classes. Steady, except heifer calves, these $.50-1.00 lower. Stocker and feeder steers mostly choice 500-685 Ibs $24.10-26.10, bulk $25.30-26,10. Stocker and feeder heifers good to mostly choice calves 300-450 Ib. $24.00-26.00, b u l k $25.50-25.90. Feeder heifers absent. Stock cows good-cholc* cows with small calves at side $215270 per pair; medium-good cows with small calves $150-200 per pair,

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