The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 18, 1963 · Page 5
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 5

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Thursday, April 18, 1963
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Page 5
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Hints From Heloise Salt The Culprit In Poor Cooking Heloto By HELOISE CRUSE Dear Heloise: I see you are concerned along with your readers about serving salads as crisp as served in restaurants. I, as a restaurant owner, feel that the trouble is not with refrigerating the lettuce. It is my opinion that salt wilts lettuce in a very short time and makes it tough. Consequently, salt should not be used on a lettuce salad until immediately before the salad is served. It also surprises me h o w anyone can complain that they cannot soak, boil, or pressure cook dry beans and make them tender. Salt again! Do not add the salt to d r y beans until the beans are already tender, or you may still have "bullets" after hours of cooking. Even strongly salted seasoning-meat will have somewhat the same effect. For additionally unproved texture, of the bean, a small pinch of baking soda will help prevent skin-cracking and consequently mushiness. F. Norman Menke Dear Folks: I have been cooking beans for years. I absolutely couldn't believe this so tried it. We took two identical pans and two separate cups of navy (pea beans) beans and divided the wa ter equally in each pan. We put the beans on burners side by side and cooked them at the same temperature. We added salt to one and cooked the other plain. You should have seen the difference! The beans which we loaded with salt were hard as rocks and a yellow color and later the skins started coming off. The unsalted beans became white and soft sooner and were beautiful. They can be salted after cooking. Next time you cook beans . test this yourself and see. You will never believe it until you do. Heloise Dear Heloise: - . •---. 1 am British, but this is what I have learned from my country. When we see a line ol wretched ants coming through our kitchen door, we take a bit oi white chalk and draw a line on the floor or kitchen bench or wherever the ants are marching through and the good old saying is, "An ant will never cross a chilk line!" This works just beautiflly. We draw a chalk line also around the sugar cannister and cake tin ami the ants do not pass the line, and the chalk can be easily rubbed ofi later. Lee Speirs Dear Heloise: Your precious nylon net has produced a real challenge. It scrubs potatoes, far better than my potato brush. It makes a wonderful soap sav ing bag for those little pieces o soap and also scrubs cleaner as well as being easier to hold onto when taking a shower than an ordinary slippery cake of soap M. Buck Dear Heloise: When cleaning my refrigerator place a King size TV tray be- ide the refrigerator and load the ood onto it from one shelf. Remove the shelf, wash, replace it and reload the food back MI the same shelf. Use this method for each shelf n the refrigerator. This eliminates carrying a few articles at- a-time to a table counter etc. Tiis is especially nice for re- rigerators which have storage in he door. Vickie Baughman CWF Groups In Sessions The lesson topic yesterday for Ruth and Lydia CWF groups of first Christian Church was, "Lest We Forget China - Sixty-five Yean of Ups and Downs." Both groups discussed plant for the Mother-Daughter tea to bt in tht church annex April 21 Ruth group hostess was Mrs. C. C. Watts. The president, Mrs. Aaron Drumwright, opened the meeting with a poem, "My Hand in God's." by Florence KeUogf. Mrs. R. D. Waymire was in charge of the worship service. The lesson discussion was by a panel of members. Lydia group hostess was Mrs. John Mercer. Mrs: RoUie New gave devotions and Mrs. Kenneth Hammond led the lesson study. It was reported that several CWF members attended the Imti- tute in Kansas City, Kas., Tuesday and today. The pastor's wife, Mrs. Ned Roberts was missionary speaker at each. Rev. Roberts was speaker at the Institute in Holton. Baptist Circles In Study Sessions MARLENE KAY DIEDRICH s Date Is Set Mr. and Mrs. Norman Diedrich, Council Grove, announce the engagement of their daughter, Marlene Kay, to Kevin Scott Smith, Manhattan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Smith, Alta Vista. Miss Diedrich is employed at Mallory's cafe. She is a niece of Mr. and Mrs. U. S. Mitchell, Pomona; and a granddaughter of Mrs. Effie Fuque, a former resident of the Pomona area. A September wedding is being planned. Mr. Smith is in the accounting department of Dodds Home Ftoniture and Appliances, Manhattan. Circles of First Baptist WMS held meetings yesterday in homes of members. Eleanor Stimson circle observed the 52nd anniversary of Bethel Neighborhood Center in Kansas City, Kas., as a special feature. Mrs. Frank Pflug, Mrs. James Alexander and Mrs. John Reynolds gave a history of the mission. There was a birthday cake. Mrs. George Underwood gave devotions. The leader, Mrs. Ju- b'en Kirven, gave the program, "Spring, 1963," using the acrostic: S-sympathy, P-patience, R- rebirth and reverence, I-industry, N-neighborliness, and G-gratitude. Mrs. Raymond Schmidt was hostess assisted by Mrs. Alexander, Mrs. Ronald Haug and Mrs. Victor Evans. Eileen James circle was entertained at the home of Mrs. H. R. Williams with Mrs. Max Drake and Mrs. Floyd Hughes assisting. Mrs. Harold Letchworth pre- Easter Egg Hunt Held An Easter egg hunt wt$ heW Saturday afternoon at the home of Ten, Becky and Kelly Gibson. Prizes were given the children who found speckled eggs. Rabbit cakes, punch and Easter eggs were served. Mothers assisted in the hunt Invited guests were Cathy Briscoe, Benny and Jenny Howard, Penny and Linda Ogle, Robin and Kim Crable, Danni Fogle, Grtt- chen and Donald Griffen, Barry and Debbie Gorton, Stevi and Dana Fogle, Cindy Frey, Jeri Me- Gaugh, Dwight, Steven and David Coons; Scotty and B*cky Hays, Mary Graham, Rene and Delores Anderson. Entertains Music Club Lyn Bennett entertained the Merry Notes Club Wednesday evening at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Willis J. Bennett Members gave a program of piano music. Marty Hudelson and Lyn Bennett played memory recitals and received awards from Mrs. M. A. Welry, club sponsor. Robin Mohr, a guest, played a piano solo. Mrs. Welty read a story, "Don't Fool Yourself." Menbsn play. ed musical games. Mrs. Bennett and Lyn served refreshments to If members and guests. Music Club Entertained Steven Anderson entertained the Boys Music Club Wednesday evening at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Anderson. Members played piano solos. Mrs. R. L. Stevens, club spon sor, awarded the prize for practice hours to Craig Campbell. Mrs. Anderson and Steven served refreshments. Nine members and nine guests were present. Gary and Bruce Royse will entertain the club in May. Study New Testament Westminster Circles began their study of the New Testament from the book, "One People of God," yesterday with the lesson topic, "The New Community." Martha circle served a luncheon preceding the meeting with Mrs. R. 0. Harder. Mrs. S. S. Bergsma conducted the business and Mrs. Myron Paugh gave a report on mission interests of the church. Mrs. Howard Smith pre sented the lesson assisted by several other members. Dorcas circle hostess was Mrs. Douglas Gleason with Mrs. Har old Crawford in charge of business. Mrs. Frank Worthington reported on missionary projects and interests. Mrs. Mitchell Smith was lesson leader. Lydia circle held an evening meeting with Mrs. Ted Coons with Mrs. Lyman Corlis as leader. Mrs. John Douglass conducted business and Mrs. Ted Strain gave devotions. sided and Mrs. Glenn Moon gave devotions. The lesson leaders, Mrs. Donald Hancs, gave the topic, "Destruction of the Nation from Within," assisted by Mrs. Darrell Macy who spoke on "Home," Mrs. Mae Wolgast, "Church," Mrs. Robert McCrea, "Community," and Mrs. Hanes on "Nation." Twenty-two were present. Esther Greenmun program leader was Mrs. George Lister who spoke on, "Africa," giving emphasis to work of David Livingston and to the general condition of our work there. Mrs. Charles Quin is chairman. Mrs. John Pinney was hostess assisted by Mrs. Howard Henderson and Mrs. Orlis Cox. Refreshments included a coffee cake baked in a round pan and decorated with candles in observance of the anniversary of Bethel Mission Center. Mrs. A. K. Rader gave an account of the purpose and activities of the center. Mrs. Henderson gave devotions. Quenemo Eastern Star Has Meeting Quenemo Chapter No. 63, Order of Eastern Star, received two petitions at the meeting Monday evening and made plans for attending Grand Chapter in Topeka April 23, 24 and 25. The chaplain, marshall and organist were honored. Present to be honored were Thelma Nelson, organist; and Betty Sims, mar- shall. Loretta Poston and Minnie Townsend presented them with corsages. Florence Windett and Myrtle Rogers, presented each with a small cross decorated with net and roses while Elaine Smith and Barbara Driver sang, "Carry Your Cross With a Smile." The two officers were conducted east where they received gifts from the worthy matron. Members reporting on a recent visit to the Melvern Chapter were Elaine Smith, worthy matron; Mrs. Windett, secretary; Marge Brann, Adah; and Barbara Driver, conductress. It was announced that a practice will be held at the next meeting and that visitors are welcome. Refreshments were served by Margaret Brann and Eva Hughes. The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. WHEN you want to feed your dog the best... Protein-Rich Chelc* of Beef or Liver r ONTGOAAERY WARD Children's SPRING SUITS Pleated Skirts and Baby Jackets i Laminated Jersey Reg. Prices 8.98 to 12.98 33%% Off COBBIES A MCD CROSS SHOE S*0-P-T NEW STRATA SOLE. Here's all the flexibility of a famous Cobbie shankless wonder . . . plus the softest, lightest-stepping sole of them all. Cobbles' unique Strata Sole wraps a special long-wearing, water-proof polymeric outsole around a soft Airfoot foam cushion. It's like your own magic carpet to comfort. TOURIST, 12.E3 PAINE'S BOOTERY TMl potud ta M cMMdioii «*tta»tt with Tht Amtrlcin National Red Crow Returns From Extended Trip Mrs. Rose Campbell has returned from a trip around the United States, started last fall after a visit to the home of her son, Dr. Jene Campbell and family, Salem, Ore. Leaving here she went to New York City, Pittsburgh, Pa., and Washington, D, C. before visiting in Quantico, Va., with her son, Capt. G. W. Campbell and family. She went next to Florida where she made stops at a num ber of historical sites. In Dallas, guest of her and family China Lake, Long Beach, and visited Calif., with a Salem, Ore., in California. Tex., she was a son, Don Campbell, before going to Calif. She was in Calif., at Christmas in Palm Springs, sister-in-law from who was wintering At Indio, Calif., Mrs. Campbell saw the date festival and in Themal, she visited former Ot- tawans, Rev. and Mrs C.harles Groeschel and family, attending his church. She went next to Bellingham, Wash., before returning to her son's home in Salem. When she came to Kansas City, she brought her small granddaughter to visit her grandparents there. Legato Club Entertained Janice Anderson entertained the Legato music club Tuesday evening at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Anderson. Patsy Anderson, guest, and club members played piano solos. Rita Jean Clark was awarded the prize for practice hours by the club sponsor, Mrs. R. L. Stevens. Mrs. Anderson and Janie served refreshments. Eleven members and 11 guests were present. Jill Lowrance will entertain the club in May. SALE •Best&Test" SatinTone* Latex Will Paint Mmufictunr'i SC7I SALE Medallion* SATIN ENAMEL SALE Decorators Utix Will Pilot SALE *3% WIN ' Grand Tour of EUROPE for Iwo Thlt It till ClMlll VMItlM IN'*! tfriimM Mint it MtM. IMM- tun fakulwt ftp Mr fm In Undin, Misttrtfim. Parti, Mftlfl and lliken. And It's ill n my. No iloiins to writa . . . M (IftflM . . . Jim ri ilittr with ytw mar- •tt Slidllb Mnl OMltr. Mill*. hdiing and Irani via TWA m Stplct an all lumliMd M jmr Mama U itlitttd la nr MM drawing ta la kiM M tr Mftn May 3D, till. OFFICIAL RUICS: TWi **•)•! to apin to mldinto if ttitAMM Itsttt •xctpt whtrt prahibilM ky taw «r regulation. No •miltyMl M Stldlikl Flint I Virniih dmpiny. ill «Ml«n- er idvtrtiilni ipney. ir mtmtin if thiir fimillis. in tllflbli. All MtrlM bicomi till proMrty •< SaMINf Flirt I Virniih Comptny. BUDGE'S HARDWARE 117 S. Main le Self Service Shoe Store Formerly Queen's 123 S. Main Ottawa LIQUIDATION SALE CONTINUES Women's & Children's SHOES Values Up To $5.00 1.95 ENTIRE STOCK INCLUDED Men's DRESS SHOES Up to $10.95 Value ENTIRE STOCK Women's Hi Heels Up to $10.95 Values Up to $3.98 Values ENTIRE STOCK INCLUDED Oxfords and Slip-Ons Men's Work BOOTS Up to $12.95 Values ENTIRE STOCK INCLUDED Women's Canvas SHOES THE OTTAWA ORAL* | Thursday, April It, INS Your Money's Worth /More af LITWIN'S Teeners' and Women's SAILCLOTH CASUALS Compare at $2.99 $1.98 1 • Rubber soles! • Black, china, red; also blue cotton denim • Sizes 4y 2 - 10 TENNIS — OXFORDS Teeners' and Women's SKIMMERS Compare at $3.99 • Leather uppers • Classic flats • Black, white, beige • Sizes 4y 2 -10 Ladies' Sleeveless BLOUSES $ 1°° Shut 32 to 38 WOW Break the High- Priced Clothing Habit! Compare at $45 IN MELMS SUITS 100% WOOL New distinctive styling, deeper new blends, reasonable low, low prices. Come in and compare. 29". $ 35 SlwMtoBO. Men's SLACKS WASH - N - WEAR Slacks tailored for true, economy, iii styles, patterns and colors too numerous to list Set them soon. Sizes 29 to 50. Sport Shirts 1.49 - 2.98 SPRING SKIRTS L«ti«$' FULL SLIPS Tailored or lace trimmed styles. Lace and shirred bodice and hem. Size* 32 to 40, 42 to 50. Compare at $2.98 Cottons! JUyons! mm AO Dacron ^ UK Blends! • *** Utwu'e Low Price 3.98 Nylons $2.98 2.98 )' New Bprtaf DRESSES ^flHsm/sapK 1 * TOC \ Bi||^ pastels. wiV \ feSel^* Newest spring shades. Millinery XKil /•• Sizes T to 15, 10 to $1.98 XlK.4 2o,i4Hto ' 10W SKIRTS $2.98 HALF SLIPS 1.49-1.98 £ .AiHVJHrV^S^Bm^KiWHiVlla^v ^ $4.98 FORMALS 14.75-19.75 LITWIN'S OPEN SATURDAYS TIL 7 P.M. Ladles' Wrangler JEANS $2.98 AT ATLRWDTg

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