The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on February 13, 1963 · Page 7
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 7

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Wednesday, February 13, 1963
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Page 7
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Kraut, Franks Go Together So Well By CECILY BROWNSTONE Associated Press Food Editor When you're in a hurry, you may find that a can of sauerkraut is a pound of frankfurters' best friend. The combination is quickly put together in various ways. Here are some suggestions. Stuff frankfurters with instant mashed potatoes, top with grated cheese, and hroil. Heat sauerkraut in a skillet and top with fried apple rings. Turn a can of sauerkraut into a skillet. Add instant minced onion, brown sugar and butter to taste; mix well. Bury a pound of franks in the kraut; cover and simmer until kraut and franks are piping hot. Drain sauerkraut and mix with stewed tomatoes, sugar, salt and pepper to taste; bury the franks in the mixture and simmer until hot. A little dry red wine left over? Add it to sauerkraut along with onion, brctjro sugar and raisins. Heat franks in simmering water; serve with the sauerkraut. Dream up a spicy quick kraut relish. For this add a can of the kraut to onion simmered in butter. Dump in undiluted tomato paste and brown sugar to taste. Serve with broiled franks. Sauerkraut takes to seeds! Heat about a pound of the kraut with about half a teaspoon of caraway seed as is done in German cooking. Or go Norwegian and add half a teaspoon of celery seed to about a pound of the kraut. We like kraut cooked with apples. Choose red-skinned apples and don't bother to pare. Just cut. each apple into eight wedges, removing core and seeds. Bury the apple wedges in the kraut in a skillet, adding chopped onion, brown sugar, butter, salt and pepper to taste. Cover and cook slowly, stirring a few times, and the kraut will be hot, the apples tender, in about 10 minutes or so. Serve with grilled franks. QUICK SUPPER . . . Stufffranks with instant mashed potatoes and broil, serve with skillet kraut and apple rings. Socialettes HEM Club was entertained by Mrs. Olevia Sieg yesterday with Mrs. Ben Printy in charge of the program. For roll call members gave Lincoln quotations. There was a scrambled letter game for entertainment. A guest, Mrs. Russell Lamber, Wellsville, assisted in serving refreshments. She is a daughter of Mrs. Sieg. Chapter AU, PEO, had a program, "On Virgin Soil," by Elmer Roth, Ottawa University biology instructor, last evening. Seventeen were present. Mrs. E. E. Caylor was hostess assisted by Miss Lola Sloan. Credit Women's Breakfast Club heard a talk on "Collections," by a guest speaker, Tom Toulouse of Interstate Finance Co. Tuesday morning. Mrs. Hallie Reddick conducted the session at Lee's cafe. Mrs. Maxine Stephens gave devotions. Highlights of missionary work, from the Baptist WMS information bulletin were given last evening at Eva Martin WMS circle meeting in North Baptist Church Mrs. Clarence Keefer was in charge of the "America for Christ" program and offering. Mrs. Clarence Keith dedicated the love gift. Plans were made for White Cross work. Mrs. Stewart Club Hostess Merry-Go-Round Club meeting opened with the club collect yesterday at Mrs. Harold Stewart's home. The hostess presided. In contests prizes went to a guest, Mrs. Ralph Lewis, Colony, and Mrs. Neal Sayler. Plans were made to celebrate the club's 56th anniversary with a dinner and cookie exchange March 12 at Mrs. Leo Kirkwood's home. Each member received a Valentine gift from her sunshine sister. The decorations, contests and refreshments carried out a Valentine theme. Mrs. G. E. Harris, Prairie Village, was another guest present. Steaming Hint If you are improvising a steam er, make sure that the food is high enough over the water so that the water doesn't touch it. Re> member that the food is being cooked by steam; if it is immersed (partly or entirely) in the water it will be cooked by the boiling process. Calvary WMU Has Meeting Mrs. Maxine Stephens hosted the meeting of the Women's Missionary Union in Calvary Baptist Church last evening and conducted the meeting. Mrs. Lyle Hart, missionary chairman, read letters from missionaries and conducted a prayer session. For the program Mrs. Stephens gave a talk, "Christian Woman," and Mrs. Jack Elder gave a vocal solo. It was announced that a spring tea will be held March 19, at the church with Miss Bainer, Cleveland, Ohio, of Baptist Mid- Missions, as a guest. Club Forecast Thunday SOROPTIMISTS, luncheon HCH, Mrs. Ernest Sink KIWANIQUEENS, Ladles night at Kiwanis meeting BOYD LADIES AID PRINCETON WSCS VFW AUXILIARY WHITE SHRINE Add Blueberries Drain thawed frozen blueber ries and add them to a pancake recipe for a winter .breakfast. At least two-thirds cup of the berries will be needed for a recipe that calls for two cups of flour MR. AND MRS. RONALD BOYSON Emerson-Boyson Vows Exchanged Artie Jo Emerson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Emerson, became the bride of Ronald Boyson, Emporia, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Boyson, Bird City, Feb. 3, at Countryside Christian Church, Mission. White candles and white gladioli with pink asters decorated the altar. Rev. Gilford Olmsted heard the vows. Mr. Olmsted is the son of the late Rev. J. G. Olmsted who officiated at the marriage of the bride's parents. Mrs. Gilford Olmsted, organist, played traditional wedding music. The bride's father was able to attend the wedding but because of his illness her uncle, William Icenhower, gave her in marriage. She chose a waltz length dress of hand clipped Chantilly lace appliqued on net over deluster- ed satin. The basque bodice was fastened with tiny satin buttons and had long tapered sleeves. The skirt was bouffant style. Her fingertip veil fell from a crown of seed pearls and Chantilly lace. She carried a linen and lace handkerchief that belonged to her maternal great- grandmother, and was carried by GAR Ladies Sew Rug Rags Members of Princeton Circle No. 33, Ladies of GAR, sewed rug rags for Wadsworth VA Hospital at an all-day meeting with Mrs. Frank Cannady yesterday. A potluck dinner was served at noon. Mrs. Duane Bechtle conducted business, Miss Clara Kaiser gave devotions and Mrs. Byron Robison directed the flag ritual. Members gave Lincoln quotations for roll call and reported 20 visits to the sick and nine cards sent. It was announced that members are to bring cookies, books and puzzles to the next meeting in Princeton city hall. The donations will be taken to Wadsworth VA Hospital. The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. WCTU Truesta" For 16 Groups the bride's mother at her wedding, and a white Bible topped with a white orchid. Jane Banner, Ottawa, was maid of honor. Her dress was of pastel green polished cotton and her flowers were pink carnations. Lynn Prudhomme, El Paso, Tex., acted as best man. Thaine Anderson, Kansas City, cousin of the bride, and Hugh Davis, Emporia, were ushers. The bride's mother wore a grey Italian knit dress and a flowered hat of shades of rose and du- bonnet. Her other accessories were dubonnet and her corsage of Happiness roses. The groom's mother wore a two-piece sheer wool dress of royal blue with matching hat and black accessories and a gardenia corsage. The serving table at the reception was covered with a net cloth appliqued with wedding bells, and decorated with white tapers and white pompoms and ivy. The wedding cake was decorated with wedding bells and encircled with ivy. Eileen Strand, Emporia, cut the cake and Joetta Williams, Ipswich, S. D., served punch. Mrs. Rex Hahner, Olathe, registered the guests. Both Mr. and Mrs. Boyson are students at Newman Hospital School of Nursing and at College of Emporia. They will continue in school. Mrs. Boyson will receive her cap Feb. 24. Mr. Boyson is a senior and will study for a degree as anaesthetist. The couple is at home at 1302 East, Emporia. Yesterday afternoon at the First Methodist Church, the Woman's Christian Temperance Union gave • fruesta in memory of great Americans with February birthdays. Guests were members of 16 women's missionary groups. Rev. Charles Knight, devotional leader, spoke on, "What will you have me do?" using the Bibical account of the rich young ruler. "Hail Gladly Light" was sung by Dean Zook. On a table beside Frances Willard's picture was a single white carnation. This flower will be placed in one of the churclies next Sunday, Miss Willard's birthday. Mrs. Gertrude Day told of the Polyglot Petition for Home Protection, framed by Miss Willard, a doctument significant not only as the first world-wide proclamation against the traffic in liquor and other narcotics, but also generally credited with having impelled the first global arousement of public consciousness on the idea of international narcotics control, especially opium and its derivities. This document contained approximately 8 million signatures representing fifty languages. Mrs. Mary Black spoke on 'Abraham Lincoln and Temperance." She brought out the fact that he was an abstainer in a day when abstainers were exceedingly rare in America or anywhere else in the world. Mrs. J. W. Trout reviewed an address on "Alcoholism, Its Effect on the Brain," by Richard Strain, associate Professor of neurosurgery, University of Mi ami school of medicine. She quoted Dr. Strain in saying, Many social drinkers have no problems yet. But one out of eight will become a chronic alcoholic." Mrs. Earl Sommer, speaking on the subject, "To Smoke or Not to Smoke," gave statements by four leading health organizations. John W. Cline, president of the American Cancer Society said that it is estimated that if men, women and children did not smoke cigarettes, 75 to 80 per cent, of lung cancer would be climated. The report on the Washington Letter was conducted by Miss Marjorie Collins, assisted by Mrs. Alvin Ellis, Mrs. Ira Happy, Mrs. E. H. Kimmel, and Miss Ruth Hanna. A skit "Complacency," was presented by Mrs. Leland Babcock, Mrs. Russell Davis and Mrs. Clarence Bledsoe. Mrs. Day, Director of Social Welfare, exhibited various articles to be sent to a Veteran's Hospital. Among them were eleven sewing kits made by Mrs. C. A. Spottsville. During the social hour, Mrs. Roy Bones dipped "Fifth Freedom" punch from an old-fashioned blue and gold jardiniere. The table was laid with a blue and white checkered tablecloth. An antique pewter plate held nutbread sandwiches. Members of the refreshment committee were Mrs. Harry Loyd, Mrs. Ermil Greenfield, Miss Edna Greenawalt, Mrs. Day and Mrs. Black. Hair Fashion Special Topic Hairdressers Unit No. 51 discussed state legislation and the new hair fashion, "Romantic Bell," last evening at a dinner in North American Hotel. A collection was taken from individual members for a donation to the Heart fund. It was reported that 27 haircuts were given by members to residents of local nursing homes in observance of National Beauty Salon Week. NO NICER GIFT FOR YOUR VALENTINE CHOCOLATES for American Queent BRISCOE DRUG STORE 847 S. Main CH 2-1810 Valentines And Valentine Boxes of CHOCOLATES At prices to please A Better Gift That is Appreciated John G. Kaiser Drug Store (In Masonic Bldg.) all Summer Ion Enjoy a brilliant bed of annual flowers in your own backyard this summer. Next Sunday's Star will picture, in full color, the kind of all-summer garden you can plant soon. Learn the tricks of garden planning and flower-growing in Missouri-Kansas soil and climate. Floral arranging and lawn care features, too. Read this big, authoritative garden guide in this Sunday's Star. THE KANSAS CITY STAR Charles E. Queen 504 Walnut CH 2-4109 6 reasons why more modern homemakers than ever cook with ftOPER IUILT-IN COOKINQ UNITS 1 • Advanced Cat mn controls that mikt it possible to klip i rust hit autimiticilly for up to six hours. ZB Automatic top burners that ond pot-wotching . . .make ovory pot add pan automatic. Virtually •nds burnfnf and boil-ovors! 3 B Proven economy ... so you •ava money month after month on yaw fuel bills. 4. live-flame, smokeless broiling under faster-then-ever Radiant-Heat Gas burners. (No leaving the broiler- door open.) Mere accurate centre! . . . thanks to instant heat response and a far mere complete rente of temperature settings. VB Irilliint now models designed to flatter any kitchen . . . with stops-ahead styling that will stay new for yeers. You Should See the 1 HEW GAS RAHGES These are more than merely beautiful cooking appliances! The measure of any range is its cooking performance... and no other range can match the mouth-watering results you enjoy when you cook with Gas. Advanced new features too, like those listed (at the left) and many more. Whether you're choosing built-in cooking units or a freestanding range, insist on Gas. Look for the quality model with the. . . GOLD STAR AWARD! SEE YOUR DEALER OR VISIT OUR OFFICE Live modern .A.. for less.. . with Gas! THE GAS SERVICE CO. Nsturtl Gas for Home, Business tnd Industry THE OTTAWA HERALD Wednesday, Feb. 13, 1963 Get MORES Get a QUARTER MORE THAN 41 AT ANCHOR SAYINGS YOUR MONEY IS SAFE INSURED by th« Federal Savings and Lean Insurance Corporation! AT ANCHOR SAVINGS YOUR MONEY EARNS Annual Current Dividends Compounded Semi-Annually AT ANCHOR SAVINGS YOUR MONEY GIVES YOU .. peace of mind . . . financial security and a way to have the things that mean better living for you and your familyl 7 HANPY OFFICES TO SERVE YOU en SAVE .Y MAIL 235 South Main, Ottawa, Kansas 731 Minnesota Avenue Kansas City, Kansas 5601 Johnson Drive Mission, Kansas 8017 Floyd Overland Park, Kansas 3740 West 95th Street Leawood, Kansas 737 Massachusetts Lawrence, Kansas 115 South Kansas Olathe, Kansas anchor SAVINGS ASSOCIATION

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