The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 20, 1965 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 20, 1965
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

James Milliken Returns IFYE Courtesy Ottawa Herald, Tuesday, April 20, 1965 Page 8 Students Celebrate With Roasted Pig CARVING THE PIG - Rogelio Gianan, in plaid shirt, chief overseer for the pig roasting, turns the carving over to Pedro Trinidad. At the rear is Jim Milliken, Williamsburg, who killed and dressed the Pig. Twelve young Filipinos In the United States for study and work held a traditional pig.roasting cookout Sunday at the Edward Woodsum home near Centrop. oils. The event followed their International celebration Saturday night at the University of Kansas. The four young women In the group are nurses in Research Hospital and K. U. Medical Cen. ter, Kansas City. They have been guests several times at the Wood, sum home since Mr. Woodsum spent some time in Research Hospital about a year ago. They •were overnight guests at the home after attending the cele. b ration at K. U. They are Teresita Chua, Irene Bernardino, Eufemia Santos and A mparo Sese. All are graduates of the Mary Johnston Methodist Hospital in the Philippines and came here to work for two years. The men are all graduate stu. dents at K. U. studying In the fields of electrical and chem. ical engineering, botany, bacter. lology, science education and sociology. They are Jose Acampo, Rogelio Gianan, Pedro Trinidad, Raul Jlminez, Anggie Ancheta, Manuel Arclno, Victor Chung and Mamitua Saber. Present for the occasion was Jim Milliken, Williamsburg, who ALMOST READY Frequent basting of the outside of the roasting pig with lard helps to make a crunchy brown crust. Rubber Pads Lift Chair Dear Heloise: Our little boy reached the stage where he was old enough to eat at the table with us...but his highchair was too high, and a regular chair wasnH high enough. We bought four old-fashioned door bumpers (used to keep doors from banging against the walls), the sort with a hard rubber pad on the end, and screwed one of these in the bottom of each leg of a dining room chair. The bumpers raised the chair about three inches which is the perfect height for him. When he no longer needs this "high chair," we can remove the bumpers from the legs of it, and no harm will have been done to the chair. Sandra Dear Heloise: When we are going to have a party, I rub a little cologne on and mail them. When the little sample packages arrive, I open them carefully, remove the contents and re.seal the packages...and give them to the children to play store with. Besides having such fun with them, they are learning brand names so they can go to the corner grocery store for me and have no trouble locating the brand I have asked for. Helen K. Dear Heloise: When your rubber or nylon garden hose develops several leaks, dont throw it out...just make some more holes in it and you have a sprinkling hose for watering the lawn. Joe Dear Heloise: Having children who are in too much of a hurry (or too lazy!) to rub soap on their hands to get all the dirt off, 1 bought several small plastic bottles of mild liquid detergent and placed them in the bathrooms, kitchen and laundry room. One squirt, in* stant suds and clean hands. I buy one large bottle to refill the small ones. The labels on the plastic bottles can be removed and replaced with decals. Rose Jusick Dear Heloise: Whenever I bake stuffed pep. ers, I place them in my muffin pan. The peppers will keep their shape much better and not fall over as they sometimes do in a regular baking pan. Hazel M. Dear Heloise: I'm a teenager and an avid tennis player. However, you couldn't count the number often, nis balls I lost between sets! ft was getting expensive, so I found another use for the plas. tic netting bags that some onions and potatoes are sold in. I tied a knot in one end of this netting (both ends are open) and turned it inside out. I put my tennis balls in it and tied a knot in the other end. D.G. spent five months In the Philip* pines as an International Youth Exchange student. He recalled attending similar cookouts during his stay In the Islands, where they are held following weddings or for fiestas. Jim arranged for buying of the pig, brought it to the Woodsum home, killed and dressed it. A dowel was substituted for the usual bamboo pole to hold the pig above the bed of coals, and briquets for the regular cocoanut charcoal. The pig was stuffed with several apples. Poured in. side was a sauce made of vine* gar, soy sauce, minced garlic, bay leaves, pepper and salt. Two empty bottles were also placed inside to help maintain heat. The young people said that a 40-to 50-lb. pig will serve about 50 people. Often, particularly in the cities, people buy the roasted pig and have it brought to the home. In the country, people usu. ally roast the pig out-of-doors. The gravy or sauce to serve with the roast pork Is seasoned with the pork liver. A dilute solution of vinegar and water is poured over the liver after it is sliced thin and broiled. The liquid is then strained and thick, ened with crackers, rolled fine, and seasoned with a big of sugar, and onions and garlic minced very fine, all cooked until thick. Traditionally, the roast pork would be accompanied by sweet potatoes, some kind of fruit, per. haps bananas or pineapple and perhaps cocoanut candy. For the Sunday meal, the girls prepared a chicken dish, Arroz con Caldo (Rice With Soup), made by mincing cooked chicken, sea. soning it with minced garlic, salt, pepper and a dash of gin. ger, then adding rice. They also served a Chop Suey which showed the Chinese influ. ence in their country. It con. tained several kinds of vege. tables and was thickened with a sauce containing soy sauce. The girls told of a native dish, Stuffed Chicken, which has been very popular here. The preparation requires some skill for it involves removing the bones and meat from a large baked chicken, leaving the skin in. tact except for a slit along the breast. The ends of the drum, sticks are also left on to give the stuffed chicken a natural appearance. After the meat is removed from the bones, it is mixed with 1 Ib. ground beef, 2 links or rolls of pepperoni (sausage), a package of frozen green peas, half a box of raisins and 2 or 3 beaten eggs. Part of the mixture is placed in. side the chicken and from 4 to 6 hard cooked eggs arranged around it. The remainder of the meat mixture is then added and the opening sewed with strong cord. The drumsticks are tied together to preserve the proper shape of the chicken. The chicken is covered with foil and baked 2 or 3 hours at 250 degrees. It is cut in slices and served hot. our light bulbs before turning on the lights. The heat from the bulb makes the cologne give off a wonder, ful scent which will last for hours. "Petunia" Dear Heloise: For those of you who have a bulge after you put on your girdle... This bulge can be eliminated U one pulls the girdle to the knees, lies down on the bed and pulls it the rest of the way on. This is simple to do and lets the stomach stay in place instead of pushing it up. Pat Snow Dear Helllse: After reading the advertise, ments, I cut out the coupons that offer samples, fill them in ATTENTION S.WLLflV £0.1 3 Rooms Fashion Furniture only $ 389 No Money Down-$5 Weekly FIESTA COOKOUT - Mrs. Edward Woodsum, at back, in white blouse and jeans, came up with some aluminum foil when the pig being roasted by a group of Filipino guests, began cooking too fast on the outside. Gives Prayer For Opening Mrs. R. L. Stevens opened the meeting of the Woman's Association with a prayer Monday evening in the First United Presby. terian Church. Mrs. R. W. Bones conducted business. It was reported that the project of buying two classroom tables has been completed. Mrs. George Puvogel gave devotions and conducted the prayer cycle and Mrs. George Allman conducted the least coin service. Mrs. B. G. Otto gave the lesson, "Freedom of Sonshlp and Life -of Freedom^" with Gala- tions as a scriptural reference. The closing number was the precept, repeated in unison. Hostesses were Mrs. Eva Dale and Mrs. Johnnie McEchron, They served refreshments from a table decorated with spring flowers. IT IS SERVED Edward Woodsum, host, is presented with a platter of carved roast pig by guests, Amparo Sese, Irene Bernardino, Teresita Chua and Eufemia Santos. RENT A NEW PIANO $500 Per Mo. At BUTLER'S Your Music Man 'CNITH S 23" 23' overall diag. picture meas., 282 sq. in. reel, picture area 21,000 Volts Picture Power. Big 6 l / 4 " x 2'/4" Zenith Quality Speaker. FOR GREATER DEPENDABILITY INCLUDES STAND no printed circuits no production shortcuts Every TV chassis connection is hardwired for the utmost in dependability. STAND INTRODUCTORY SPECIAL VALUE SALE Special models, special prices, TV and Stereo. We're jammed with a huge selection of special Zenith models at sensational low prices. They Must be Sold! For Best Selections, Come Now! Special giant trades during this once - a -year sale. All floor samples and demonstrators will be sold at drastic reductions. LOOK FOR THE Special Value PRICE TAGS ! CRITES APPLIANCE CENTER = 419 S. Main CH 2-3700

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free