Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 2, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Iola, Kansas
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Thursday, February 2, 1933
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Page 4
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PAGE Foug THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, THURSDAY EVENING. FEBRUARY 2.1933. TOLA. KANSAS OVES DINNER MENUS FOR BUSY DAYS Tlsh Fillets. Baked in Tomato Sauce Scalloped Spinach Baked Potatoes Apple Pan Dowdy Baked Pork Chops Scalloped Potatoes Gtoaed Carrots Indian Pudding Scalloped Com iwlth Bacon Broiled Tomatoes i. Baked Onions -Lettuce Salad with Cheese Dressing Hot Gingerbread Roast La'mb Tomatoes and Rice Baked in Casserole Braised Celerj- Chocolate Cottage Pudding Chicken Baked In Casserole Sweet Potato Puff Vegetable Salad Blackberry Rply Poly Creamed Sweetbreads. ' 1 pair sweetbreads 4 tablespoons butter 4 tablespoons flour 1 H teaspoon; saU * "vi .teaspoon'paprika H teaspoon celerj- salt Ihi cups niilk Parboil sweetbreads. Cool and chill and break apart. Melt but- -terand add flour. When blended, add seasonings, cream and milk. Cook slowly and stir constantly mi- tU sauce becomes thick and creamj'. Add sweetbreads and cook two minutes over low fire. Serve oh toast, crackers or mashed potatoes. To prepare sweetbreads, wash well and soak one hour in 4 cups of cold water to which 1 tablespoon of vlne- -gar has been added. Remove from water and rinse,. cover with water and add M- teaspoon of salt. Cover with a lid and cook slowly twenty . minutes. Drain and rinse in cold water and remove the membrane 7 and the tubes. Chill until ready to use. Sweetbreads can be creamed, broiled or combined In salad mixtures. BY SISTER MARY XK.\ Sci-\ire AVrlter ' j /^HEESE CAKE makes an excel^ lent dessert for this season of the year. Sunday night supper, Saturday luncheon or any festive but informal gathering for grownups finds a suitable sweet in this old-time favorite. Served with oolTee it is sure to please. Undoubtedly, cheese cake of some variety graced many a festive tea of colonial days, because, cheese cakes were transplanted from England along with "bubble ar>3 squeak" and "toad In the hole" and many other deligbrful concoctions so quaintly named. Cheese cakes are baked in a pie shell or in a pan lined with fine dried bread crurabS;. They can be baked in individual pans or in one large one. Cut In wedges to serve just as you would pie. Folkstone Cheese Cake One and one-half cups milk, ^ cup sugar. 4 tablespoons butter, cup finely grated dried bread crumbs. 3 eggs, 14 teaspoon salt, 1 lemon, Vi cup cleaned currants, plain pastry. ' Heat milk with bread crumbs and cook over hot Water for 15 minutes, stirring to make smooth. Add butter, sugar, grated rind of lemon, salt and eggs well beaten. Cook over ^ol water • until niLxture thickens. Let cool slightly and pour into a pie dish lined with pastry. Sprinkle with currants and bake until mixture is firm to the touch. It will take about 30 minutes.; If^ a good idea to brush the pastry over with slightly beaten egg white Tomorrow's Menii BREAKFAST: Orange juice, cereal, cream, scrambled eggs with bacon, rye bread, cocoa, coffee. LUNCHEON: Cream of dried lima bean soup, bread sticks, spiced pears, snow pudding, milk, tea. DINNER: EngUsh ikuttqn chops, potatoes au gratin, buttered brussels sprouts, head lettuce with Thousand I s la n d dressing, almond cheese cake, milk, coffee.' THRCE GUESSES before adding' the filling. This insures a crisp crust. Almond Cheese Cake Two cups cottage cheese, 1 cup sugar, H cup butter; 1 tablespoon ' cornstarch, 1 lemon, 3 eggs, % cup blanched and shredded almonds, hi teaspoon salt,.plain pastr.v. Cream butter. Add sugar, salt and cornstarch sifted together. Beat yolks of eggs until thick and lemon colored and mix with the cheese. Add creamed butter and sugar mixture with juice and gi-at- ed rind of lemon and almonds to cheese mixture. Beat whites of eggs until stiff on a,platter, using a wire whisW. Fold Into-first mixture and tun Into a deep pie dish lined with plain pastry. 13ake 45 to CO mlnutesj in a moderately slow oven. When firm to the touch the cheese cake is done. The heat must because Intense heat fe custard tough and NAME THE SHIP WHICH CARCIEDBYPDTOHIS ANTARCTIC BASE • /WHAT NATION? QF A GASOLINE ENGINE ? (Answers wiU be found on Page 51 be moderate win make tlj hard. Boston Baked Beams. ^ 1 quart navy beans 2 quarts water ~ • '2 pound pork butts - 2 teaspoons salt '.•i cup molasses 1-3 cup brown sugar 'i teaspoon paprika . I •; teaspoon dry mustard 1 tablespoon finely chopped on' ions - ' 'Wash beans. Soak over night. In ' morning cover and simmer very . slowly until beans are tender. Drain ' and reserve, bean stock. Place lay- rer of beans in bean pot. Add pork c and portions of rest of ingredients. Add remaining beans and bean stock to. cover. Cover tightly and bake • in slow oven four hours. Inspect ~ frequently and add more stock if beatfs seem dry. Remove lid and brown by baking fifteen minutes in moderate oven. 1 ••- IirNTS FOR THE WISE . Dates, figs, raisins or currants added to plain bread pudding give a festive air and improved flavor. Chopped parsley, improves the flavor of white sauce when pouror! over boiled vegetables. and Mrs. E. [j. Baker, Miss Wanda Baker, and Mr. and Mrs. Clyde E. Baker. Mr. Charlejs Inman is in Indel pendence visiting a daughter. , I Mr. and Mrs. M. 'W. Paddock and i son spei^t Sunday evening with Mr. j and Mrs. Wiley Skinner. ' Mr. and Mrs. H. 'V. Adams called I at the James Farr home Sunday ' afternoon. al:io on Mrs. Sarah Per! kins. i To prevent mixtures sticking to !the baking dishes, grease the bottom and sides of the dish with butter or oil. Green joeppers and pimento'; add flavor to chicken soupj Butterscotch Sauce. .1 n cup granulated sugar cup light brown sugar , 2 tablespoons light com syrup M; cup cold water . V/j tablespoons butter - -Vi cup hot water \i teaspoon vanilla •• Cook white and brown sugar, corn :syrup and cold water to 250 degrees Fahrenheit, or imtll a little dropoed into cold water becomes quite brittle. Remove from fire, ^eat in butter, hot water and va- niUn. Serve hot. " Sweet Potatoes, Southern Style. :Bakc 6 medium-sized sweet potatoes. Remove from oven,, cut in halves and scoop out inside. Mash and add 3 tablespoons butter and .cream to moisten. Season wltli salt •^nd pepper. Fold in the stiffly beat' en white of 1 egg. Refill the skins and place in refrigerator in covered cdntalner until ready to bake. Brush tops with melted butter and bake moderate oven, 350 degrees Fahrenheit, until heated through and brown on top. MONTEVALE Mr. and Mrs. Paul Seber and his - fathen J. H. Seber visited the John Rafters' family Sunday. Harold Dozier threshed for Mr. J Smith, John Rogers, Chas. Isaac, and Clarence Riggs, Thursday. I^Ir. and Mrs. Clarence Isaac and - Blllie visited Sunday afternoon with home folks. Mr. and Mrs. Carleton Stickney spent Sunday night with her parents, ' ' Friday ended the fifth month of school for Montevale school. Those haling perfect atteiidance for the . month were: Paye Rosebrook. Lu_ cille Rosebrook, Gale Rosebrook, Elste Smith, Evelyn Lambeth, Don. aid Lambeth, Leroy Gentz. We have a new seventh grade pupil enrolled Monday, Richard Lambeth. These having perfect spelling for -the ^month were: Donald Lambeth. _ Elsie Smith. Miss lone Smith vras ' unable to teach school several daj-s on account of the chicken pox. 'Visitors for the month were: Mrs. N. C. Kerr and Helen. LaHarpe. Donald Lambeth called at Chas. Isaac's Thursdiay evening.; Mi-. Braxton Lambeth and family ispent Sunday at the parental - Robert Daugherty home. Evelyn Lambeth caUed at the Chas. Isaac home Monday'evening. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hardy aJnd family visited Sunday with her parents. Robert Daugherty and family. WSs. 'Wiley Called to get' setting eggs'of Mrs. E. T. 'Wilson one day last jweek. Ddnald Mowrer called on Chas. Isaac Friday noon. Donald quit high -fichopl at BCldred. Standford, Mont.—Forest Ranger De Orost's pack mule fought with a coug^ and lives to bray about It. De: Grost said he left the mule at the ranger station for a few days. 'When he returned he fotind the mule'badly bitten and clawed, Near.- by he found tracks in the snow whlcii told, of a terrific battle with a cougar. Tracks leadhig away indicated the cougar was badly injure^ GOLDEN VALLEY •' Jan. 31.—District Superintendent i . Erfmyer delivered the addrcs.? at the Valley Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. John Stuteville. Mr. i , and Mrs. John Manbeck and Del- j ' bert spent Friday evening with Mr. 1 i and Mrs. Charles Kohler and • ! Charles Jr. . E. H. Manbeck sawed wood for Charles Hawkins Friday and shelled 'corn for H. V. Adams Saturday. Mr, and Mrs. Will 'Young and grandson Billy Young visited in Tola Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Taylor. MK and Mrs. Perl Baker and Lois were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ira Morrison. Mr. and Mrs. John Stuteville and sons Lloyd and John Jr. entertained Saturday evening for Mr. and Mrs. .Floyd Knapp. Colony. Mr. and Mrs. John Manbeck and Delbert,. Misses Beulah Bradford and Louise Smith. Lola Manbeck and Maude Stewart visited over the week-end with their teacher. Miss Bertha Perry, whcise home is just south of Bronson. The chickenpox is going through school and Is in a more severe form than in former years. Mrs. Win Young and Mrs. Albert Manning visited Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Charles Hawkins. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Manbeck and family entertained Sunday for Mr. "NOW CAN EAT ANY KIND OF FOOD, AND NO CONSTIPATION" Mr. Durigan Finds Relief in Kellogg's A LL- B RAN Here is his enthusiastic letter: "Am 70 years of age, and for 40 of the.se years there never was a week but what I had to take a pill or some Icind of cathartic. "I took everything, but gained only temporary relief. Until last spring my daughter, who is a nurse in a hospital, brought me some Kellogg's ALL-BRAN. "At the end of the week, Iv knew I had something that was it, and I kept on taking it^I haven't taken a cathartic since. I can eat meat any time, as often as I like, or any other kind of food, and ni> constipation." Mr. L. M. Durigan, 6811 Buffalo Ave., Jacksonville, Florida. Laboratory tests show Kellogg's ALL-BRAN provides "bulk" to exercise the intestines, and vitamin B to help muscle tone. Also iron for the blood. The 'TDulk" in ALL-BR.\N is much like that of lettuce. Inside the body, it forms a soft mass. Gently, it clears out the intestinal wastes; How much safer than patent medicines. Two tablespoonf uls daily are usually sufficient. With each meal in serious cases. If not relieved this way, sec your doctor. Sold in tiie red-and-grecn package. At all grocers. Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek, SCOTLAND Jan. 30.—^Mr. and Mrs. Ross Laver and family and Ed Brown spent a week ago Sunday at the Frank Brooks home. The L. C. club held its annual dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. U. S. Peck. Sunday. A large crowd was present to enjoy the day. The Will Hu.ss family enjoyed a pinochle party given at the heme of Ora Ard Saturday evening. ' We wish to extend sincere sympathy to Mrs. Hurley Butts in ihi loss of her mother, Mrs. Snider. She was also the mother of Henrj Snider, a former Resident of tlii.s district. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Lavcr tran.s- acled business a week ago Saturday in Tola. Mr. and Mrs. Earl White -and Brown. Ralph. Clyde iind Maut-jie Lavcr attended a party ai the Van I Britt home Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. John Thompsan s)5enf- Sunday evening with Mrs Nettie Chapman. f Mr. and Mrs. Ross Layer tool: supper Friday night with Mr. and jMrs. Chas. Venerable and girls, i Mr and Mrs. Will Husn and fam- ;ily and Mrs. Nettle Chapman tool: Sunday dinner with Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Huss. east of Elsmore. MLss Harriet Palet spent the week i end with her parents, i Jo Ann Bamett spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mxs^ O. E Stnibhart. STAR DISTRICT Jan. 31.—Miss Llllle Gllllland daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe GiUl-| land and Ralph E. Dickerson, yoimgest son of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. L. Dickerson, boUi of Cariyle were married Wednesday afternoon, January 25th, by Judge Morse of lola. The young folks were accompanied by Mr. and MFs. Dickerson. Mrs. Ralph Dickerson has grown to womanhood in and about this commu^i- ity and is liked and respected by all who know her.: Ralph is also a home boy and counts his friends by the score. For the present the couple will mtake their home with the groom's parents and engage in farming. The good wishes of the entire community is extended the newlyweds. ; The friends of lilr. and MrS. R. E Dickerson gave them a charivari Thursday evening and were given candy and cigars. Mrs. Otho Smith and Paul were Sunday afternoon callers at the Beard home. Mr. and Mrs.'Elza Chesebrojcame up from Wichita Monday for a few dJivs of business and to see the folks. Mr. aiid Mrs. C. O. Rose and Mrs.. Anna Slmr>son were dinner guests of Elmer Simpson's, Sunday. Lucky Star 4-H clubi will meet with Beatrice McAloon In Colony February 7th. Chas. Payne, Elmer and Grant Simpson threshed kafir com last \\if?ek! Kafir is yielding well, a 'igOod grade of grain,' Harry HiH. . Grover Tiu-ner and Thos. Murry were out to let the 'Kha.*. Halderman land Monday. Mrs. Otho Smith and sons called on Kli.ss Anno Sund.iy. Ralph Smith traded bla imrebred male Jersey calf to Mr. Anderson of Neosho Palls, for a Jersey heifer calf. Mr. and Mr^. R. E. Dickerson were In colony Monday afternoon. Mrs. V. J. Preston delightfully en­ tertained the C. C^' club at her hoxne January 26th. A large number of members were present and tviro guests,; Mrs. R. E. Dickerson and Mrs. Carl Harrison. A covered diih dinner^ at noon and quilting were the attractions and all departed at trie close of the day feeling glad tO| have been present. Mre.. Kow- aiid Markley,is hosie.ss for Fcbriiai.v 9tli. Ciurent events for roll cull, ii win again be an all day meetlrjt;, 1119 East St. CALL FOSTIS^'S Phone 4:i6 DRIED FRUITS Dried Apricots . 4 lbs. 25c Dried Peaches ...... 3 lbs. 25c Prunes, medium ........ 5 lbs. 25c Seedless Raisins 4 lbs. 25c VEGETABLES, FRUITS Bananas, ripe 4 lbs. 19c Grape-Fruit, medium .... 7 for 25 G Celery, largej bunch ...... 10<^ Spanish Onions ....... 10 lbs. 19c SUGAR Cloth Bag .. 10 lbs. 48c PORK Shld. Roast ..... Lb. 7c Shld. Steak .. 2 lbs. 15c Lean Chops .... Lb. lOc Side, Light Lb. 6c MOTHER'S OATS Large pkg. .. 20c BABYfeEEF Roast? 12'/2C Steaks . 20c Boils . 8c Short Ribs 10c POST TOASTIES , Large pkg. ...... ilOc BACON Squares Hvy. Piece Fancy Sliced . .. Pioneer 5-lb. box No. 303 Sweet Corn....... Can 5c Spinach ;..; 8-oz. can 5c AH Gold Peaches. 8-oz. can 5c Soap Flakes, Big Four.. .5 lbs. 25c Mustard, 2 qt. jars..25c 2 lbs. Fresh Fig Bars 19c tc lOd 15^ 36 G Pork Sausage . 4 lbs. 25<; Fresh Hamburger 4 lbs. 25c Heavy Beef Roast Lb. 8c Cream Cheese •.. ......... Lb. 14c Smack-O-Nut Oleo .: Lb. Oc; Creamery Butter Lb. 18c PURE LARD Lb. 5c 10 lbs. 45c COFFEE KRAUT : 5ix-0 ....... 3 ibs. 53c, Fresh barrel .... Lb. 5c WONDER CUT BREAD 10c Fridav. Saturday and Monday. Feb. '.i. 4 and lola. f eatureing tORN FOOD PRODUCTS —to help the farmers market this important crop. Co-operation with the crowcr benefit.s everyone. Our pricci are low. and com can be us^d in countless useful wa>'s every day. , Milk Tails Cans 5c Baking Powder ^^r. 10 oz.Can Macaroni Cellophane .. P. & G. or Crystal White « g% D *9 Cf A Istahdard Size JLV DoPS X^V 3 Lbs. 17c Soap Pork & Beans 2 No. Cans 19c Ginger Ale^^;d 2 Qts.25c Plus 5c Deposit on Each Bottle. Crackers Matches Jell-Well Starch Salt Airflakr.s Favorite Brand . . Gelatin Dessert Com Milk Younff's Dairy 2 Lb. Box I8c 6 Box Carton 19c .SPkgs. 25c 3 Pkgs; 25c Qt.3c Flour HARVEST BLOSSOM 48 ib. Bag 59c Corn . Stokely's Finest Country Gentleman 3No.2Cans29c Celery Iv^B^a^lTed: Ea. 13c Lettuce ^1^..:.. 2 Lbs^ 15c Sweet Potatoes 10 Lbs. 13c Crape Fruit V^ts 6 for 25c MEATS Nice and Meaty ... 2Lbs .9c Beef Roast v^LT^.. Per Lb. 9c Pure Lard^^''""": lo Lb$. 44c Cheese 2 us. AND GROCERY CA^U SOUTHEAST CORNER OF SQU.\RE , $1.00 GROCERY AND $1.00 MEAT ORDP]RS DI^LIVEliEI)!! MARKET CASJI MOTHER'S OATS "^^-^^tti^ilc GEROLIUM A Wonderful New Whole Wheat •• " Cereal! 19c WHOLE WHEAT or GRAHAM Flour 5 lb. Bag 14: MAGIC WASHER Makes work delightful—A modern Soap Powder Large 27 Oz. Package, Special 196 10 Bars Magic Washer Soap 21c 17c SUGAR COFFEE? MACARONI RICE Bright's Salt Air Flakes 2 Pound Box 20 Pound Bag 89c 25 pound bag Cane... .$1.20 3 lb. bag Best Peaberry..,; .55c Morning Smile, pound ..... .22c -lb. bag Old Dutch, ex. spec. 25c or Spaghetti, best quality bulk—3 pounds Extra Fancy Blue Rose 5 Pounds 19c ISc MILK 3 TaU Cans 17c 15c Small bBt very meaty. 3 Pounds Prunes n ^2 MM m Thompson Seedless naiSlOS 4 Pound Bags SaniflnshSpecf g^i Free. 39C Cherries TOMATOES CORN Toilet Soap ^ C?J"ta?tee Frw^' i3c Honey 1"^*"" 12c ADANrrC California Navels ofti^A UlmnUljd Jiiicy and sWleet—2 dozen Na 2 Cans Sturgeon Bay No better Cherries packed Medium size cans 6 Cans for Iowa Sweet 4 No. 2 cans A DDI 17C F'cy Roman Beauties 6 lbs. 25c ArrLliJ Bushel Basket $1.50 GRAPEFRUIT ^^""^ ^f??^;;^''"" 25c GREENBEANS Fresh lb. 10c CiyRROTS Lwge Bunch 5c CELERY Larg4 stalks lOc Potatoes lOfl lb. bag .........$1.19 STODDARD CORN FED PORK—HOME KILLED HALF OR WHOLE HEADS Pound 2c FRESH SIDE HALF OR WHOLE lb. 6c SHOULDERS Whole Rough Ib. i^c\ Pork Liver Pound 5c Pork Tenderloins Country style lb. 20e Backbone Country St^le lb. 6c LARD Pure Pork lO lbs. 47c: FANCY CORN FED BABY BEEF BOILS, Rib or Brisket, pound'. 6c- ROASTS (tender chuck) pound 12>/2c: STEAKS Lb. 2Se •Round or Sirloin Prime RiBs Boned and Rolled lb. 18c; Fancy Baby Beef Liver Per lb.. ISc^ HfiAVY BEEF CORN FED RiB BOILS—Per 11). ROASTS—Per lb. - 5c- 8c •. I Sirloin & Round Steak lb. 15c 2 for 25c HAMBURGER lb. 8c 4 Pote 25c OLEO Regular Prio; lb. .9c CREAMERY BUHER Special lb. 19c CHEESE No. 1 Wisconsin lb. 15c CORNED BEEF Extra Fine lb. I21/2C Corned from choice cuts of beef—no waste. Highest Market F»rice Paid for Fat Hogs at all Times. McFADDEN MENZIE

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