Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 11, 1963 · Page 8
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 8

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 11, 1963
Page 8
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fl Golesbufa Register-Mall, Golesburq, III, Thursday, July 11, 1963 overs in icious: 'News for and About Women Deliberately planned leftovers can help the homemaker to get dinner on the table in a hurry when she returns from work or an afternoon of shopping or bridge. However they will be more happily accepted by the family if they appear in different guise. Cold pot roast or meat loaf, or other well-cooked beef, takes on new life when combined with canned tomato sauce to make a stuffing for green peppers. There's a nice bonus of vitamins and minerals here, too. Be flexible in your measurements of meat and vegetables — use what you have available. Should the refrigerator yield a medley of vegetables — green beans, peas, carrots, corn, potatoes — the result would be equally delicious. Corn bread or muffins and Oven-Barbecued Pork Chops and Chinese Sweet-Sour Pork Serve ' As Presiding leers College of regents members served as presiding officers at the Tuesday meeting of the Women of the Moose. Officers were Mrs. Thomas Sepich, senior regent; Mrs. Russell A'Hearn, junior regent; Mrs. Paul Olson, junior graduate regent; Mrs. Arthur Levine, chaplain; Mrs. Charles Roelle, recorder; Mrs. Fred Stegall, guide, and Mrs. Iva Bainter, assistant guide. The charter was draped in honor of Mrs. Laura Frymire. Mrs. Homer Hurt was initiated as a new member. Eleven candidates were balloted on, with nine sponsored by Mrs. Ida Mathers and two by Mrs. Sepich. Mrs. Stegall was given her red tassel for her cap replacing the green tassel showing she had successfully completed her first year as college of regent. There will be ritual practice July 18 for all new officers, guides, escorts and new committee chairmen. All new commit loo chairmen will meet at the lodge Monday Mothers of WW II Delegate Givey Convention Report Mothers of World War II, Unit 51, had an all day sewing session and potluck dinner Tuesday in the home of Mrs. Esther L. Nelson, 821 E. Knox St. Members completed three knee robes and sewed material for the hospitalized veterans 'weaving projects. A business meeting was conducted by Mrs. Margaret German, president. Mrs. W. W. Swanson, alternate delegate to the national convention in Grand Rapids, Mich., gave the report as Mrs. German, elected delegate, was unable to attend. The State of Illinois won first place on both their history and scrapbooks. The 1964 national convention is to be held in Elkhart, Ind. to receive supplies and instructions for the coming year. There will be an ice cream social July 25 which the members were asked to donate a cake or pie. Refreshments were served by the College of Regents. ANDES CANDIES WEEK-END SPECMi PECAN ROLL Half Pound Roll Only 2 $110 'i-lb. rolls I Regularly 80c Vi lb. Creamy nougat vanilla center — dipped in butter earamel and rolled in pecan halves. HALLMARK VACATION TRAVEL CARDS ond PARTY SUPPLIES VOt'R CONVENIENT HALLMARK STORE ??1 E. Main St. Galesburg, III. Open Weekdays 9 to 9—Sundays Nppn 'til 9 p.m. pickled watermelon rind would round out the main course well. For dessert, why not coconut cream pie? budget Wise Stuffed Pcpers 6 small green peppers 1 onion, chopped x k cup chopped celery 2 tablespoons pure vegetable oil 2 cups cooked diced beef 1 cup cooked corn or diced cooked potatoes teaspoon salt % teaspoon pepper 2 (8-otince) cans tomato sauce Slice off top of peppers; save top. Scoop out seeds; parboil peppers 5 minutes in salted boiling water. In large skillet, saute onion and celery in pure vegetable oil until tender and very lightly browned. Add beef, corn or potatoes, seasonings and 1 can tomato sauce. Sth' until blended. Spoon meat mixture into green pepper shells. Replace tops. Place stuffed peppers in skillet. Pour second can of tomato sauce over peppers. Cover and simmer 10 minutes. Pork Chops Star Oven - Barbecued Pork Chops take their special goodness ft'om the delicate spice blend of canned tomato sauce. Prepare eight, serve four, and freeze or refrigerate the others with any remaining sauce. One day when time is at a premium, prepare the Chinese Sweet-Sour Pork. Serve the chops with buttered green beans and mashed potatoes. For dessert, chill a pound can of fruit cocktail with a fourth teaspoon mint flavoring. Cheese cake, while not oriental, would round out the Sweet-Sour Pork Dinner nicely, ' Oven-Barbecued Pork Chops 8 loin pork chops, cut 1 inch thick, salt and pepper 8 slices lemon, V* inch thick 8 slices onion, V\ inch thick J /2 cup brown sugar 1 (8-ounce) can tomato sauce Brown chops rn skillet; arrange in casserole and season with salt and pepper. Top with lemon and onion slices. Mix brown sugar and tomato sauce together. Pour over meat. Cover and bake at 325 degrees F. for 1 hour. Baste occasionally. Remove cover and bake 15 minutes longer. Serve 4 chops; refrigerate 4 for later use. (Save leftover sauce, also.) Chinese Sweet-Sour Pork 4 leftover pork chops (from Oven-Barbecued Pork Chops), cubed 1 green pepper, cut in strips 6 green onions, sliced 2 tablespoons pure vegetable oil 1 (9-ounce) can pineapple chunks, drained Leftover sauce from Oven- Barbecued Pork Chops Vi cup brown sugar I (8 -ounce) can tomato sauce l 1 -; tablespoons vinegar l 1 ;-! tablespoons soy sauce 2 to 3 teaspoons cornstarch Crisp Chinese noodles Saute green pepper and onions in oil. Add remaining ingredients except cornstarch and noodles. Blend cornstarch with a little water. Add to sauce and cook until thickened. Serve over warm noodles. Makes 3 to 4 servings. Missionary Society Has Evening Meeting "Changing Patterns in City Mis sions" was the program topic when members of the Woman's Missionary Society of Allen Park Baptist Church met Tuesday evening at the church. The subject was taken from the missions magazine. "The Royal Service." Mrs. George Hill, president, conducted the business meeting which followed. Plans were made for family night. Aug. 13 and for a missionary play to be presented in the near future. The date will be announced. Members suggested new and different projects for the coming year. Mrs. Clarence Skyles was named as chairman of the nominating committee Budget Wise Stuffed Peppers Made with Planned Leftovers Friday Fare... With ripe tomatoes now beginning to be plentiful at the markets the one hot dish for a summer meal on Friday might be tomatoes stuffed with basil bread cubes. 1 There are 50 to 60 varieties of basil but Americans prefer sweet basil. This very fragrant herb of the mint family has a tingling flavor and clove-like scent. It. is most famous as a stepper- upper of tomato flavor but, actually, is equally as delightful with zuchhini, snap beans or eggplant or in meat and poultry dishes. In dishes cooked on top of the stove basil should be added the last few minutes of cooking. In salad dressings, however, it should be added at least an hour before use to make sure all its tangy flavor has been released. Stuffed Tomatoes 6 large firm ripe tomatoes 1 teaspoon salt 2 cups bread cubes 3 tablespoons olive or salad oil 1 cup cubed Cheddar cheese -i teaspoons basil leaves 1 tablespoon parsley flakes 1 teaspoon salt •I'I teaspoon ground black pepper V> teaspoon suger Vi teaspoon instant minced garlic 6 tablespoons tomato liquid Cut off tops of tomatoes and scoop out pulp. Sprinkle tomato cavities with salt. Invert to drain. Strain the pulp and save liquid to use later. Brown bread cubes in hot oil. Add next 7 ingredients. Spoon rnto tomato cavities. Pour a tablespoon of tomato liquid over bread crumbs in each tomato. Place in a close-fitting baking dish. Pour J /i cup hot water in bottom of baking dish. Bake in a preheated moderate oven (375 degrees F.) 15 minutes or until done. Yreld: 6 medium or 4 large servings. READ THE WANT ADS! I i • Wedding • Anniversary • New Home • Birthday • Just To Be Nice We Have the Gift and Card tor You to Give WEBER5 GIFT H SHOP N'lVIV LSV3 m Violet Chapter Notes Advance Night A glimpse into 1964 was given members and visitors of Violet Chapter 235, Order of the Eastern Star, Tuesday evening in the Masonic Temple when Advance Night was observed. Miss Miriam Wallick, associate matron, advanced to worthy matron, Mrs. William Hudgel, conductress, to associate matron, Albert Bradbury, associate patron, to worthy patron and Mrs. Jay Davis, associate conductress to conductress.- Other offices were filled by associate matrons and patrons from surrounding chapters. First to enter were the 1963 officers of the chapter followed by Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Spencer, worthy patron and matron. The room had bouquets of pink glads and African violets at each station against a background of white drapery. Over the East on a heart-shaped background was the HKH motto of the year "Encourage Friendly Associations" selected by the guest of honor, Mrs. Emma F. Ansley, Chicago, associate grand matron of Illinois. ! Paul Lindberg, Violet Chapter. ; accompanied by Mrs. Van Wallick. san» "Whither Thou Goes!*' to the guest of honor and Mrs. Spencer presented the chapter monetary gift arranged in a miniature basket ot violets Mr. Liivi- berg also sang to the guoM otti- cers and to the line oitneis ot the chapter. Mrs Spencer pre- ' sewed chap;er gitts arranged as golden keys to the advancing of-: ficers. : Escorted Also escorted were T Wheeler, past grand patron of Iowa, eight grand lecturers, 37; members of Grand chapter com- j mittees. eight matrons and pa-! trons, six past officers, 13 a^sj- cia:e matrons and patrons and, seven conductresses. The coin collection ot the eve-' ning was designated for the medical research committee fund of the Illinois Grand chapter. Talks were given by Miss Wallick, A. F. Bradbury, Mr. and Mrs. Spencer, Mrs. Ansley and Mrs. Bradbury, chapter instructress. Mrs. Idella Wagy presented a gift from the area associate matron and patron club to Mrs. Ansley. Following the meeting refreshments were served by Mr. and Mrs. Emmert Griffith, Mr. and Mrs. George Kennedy, Mr. Hudgel. Miss Mabel Hicks and ..Iiss Mattie Abrahamson. Guests were seated at long tables decorated in orchid and pink floral arrangements with swirls of pink tulle. The tea table had a pink cover under a lace cloth and a centerpiece of pink glads and baby's breath. Mrs. Wallick and Mrs. Bradbury were given serving honors and Mrs. Wayne Adcock had charge of the decorations. Mrs. Martha Murphy, Mary Lincoln chapter, Kirkwood. and About AndPlaces... A few weeks ago mem* bers of the Civic-Aires of Springfield, Mo., a singing chorus, composed of vocalists and musicians, including Mrs. Tom Tucker as one of the soloists, cut a long play record. Proceeds from the record will go Into the Civic-Aires fund to purchase hearing aids for children who otherwise would not have help with this handicap.. Mrs. Tucker, the former Lillian Mureen, daughter of Mrs. E. W, Mureen, 501 Fifer St., and her husband, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hayes Tucker, 218 Circle Drive, both attended Knox College, where Mrs. Tucker was active in the music circle at the college as well as in the community. The former resident presents the opening solo for the opening song, "Little Children—The Hope of the World" arranged by S. K, Grundy, director for the 40 member group. This record was made during an all day recording session at Damon Recording Studio in Kansas City. The civic chorus, an idea of the general manager and executive vice president of the Chamber of Commerce, is sponsored by the chamber and the Empire Bank. Donald J. Peake, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Peake, 200 N. Austin Ave., Abingdon, has been named-to a leading role in Southern Illinois University's production of Meredith Willson's "The Music Man," according to William Taylor, musical director of the production to be staged on the SIU campus Aug. 2, 3, and 4. Mr. Peake, a graduate theater major at SIU, has appeared in numerous productions at Knox College, where he was graduated, and was a cast member of SIU's summer musical last year, "Showboat." In "The Music Man," Peake will sing the second tenor role in the barbershop quartet. Miss Martha Ditto of Keithsburg and Miss Jeanne Graham of Youngstown, Ohio, flew by American Airlines from Chicago to Mexico City, where they were joined by other members of the tour in Mexico City. This tour, an educational travel project sponsored by National Education Association, Division of Educational Travel of Washington, D. C, will conclude July 30 in Chicago. Miss Ditto is a teacher in the Galesburg schools. Future Entertain 4 -H Club Eight girls of the Hash Hounds 4-H Club and their leader, Mrs. Robert Pogue, were guests of the I-LH unit of Home Economics Extension Service, when they met at Lake Storey Wednesday. Preceding a picnic luncheon the girls gave demonstrations of their work. Cindy Pogue, Patricia Hardgrove, Trudy Loveland and Barbara Fritzel demonstrated a tossed vegetable salad, using a French-type dressing which they had made. Barbara Myers made a cabbage salad. "Fluffy Fruit Salad" was demonstrated by Virginia Pogue, Teresa Mingare and Becky Landon, using a golden fruit dressing. Following the luncheon Mrs. Janette Taggert gave the major lesson on "Dairy Foods." As a part of the lesson she made cheese fondue. The afternoon closed with a brief business session led by Mrs. Carolyn Crayton, unit chairman. GRANDMOTHERS CLUB Grandmothers Club will meet Monday evening at 6:30 o'clock at the Lions Shelter. No reservations are needed. Mrs. Ralph V. Rogers, Violet, were in charge of the guest book. Nonpareil Chapter will observe Advance night on July 16 a n d Miss Wallick will serve as guest associate conductress. Guests were welcomed from Peoria, Cambridge, Rock Island, Farmer City, and Chicago as well as from nearby chapters. PENNEYS ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY SHOP TONIGHT 'til 9 p.m. FOR THE BIGGEST BARGAIN IV5NT OF THI YEAR. PLAN JULY WEDDING—Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Forbes, 1098 Lancaster St., announce the engagement of their daughter, Linda Kay, to Robert David Darnell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Darnell, 1189 E. Brooks jSt. Wedding vows will be exchanged Friday evening, July 26 at 8 o'clock at the First Baptist Church. Friends and relatives are invited to attend. Ceremony Read in Fort Madison Miss Linda Adams, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Adams, 457 Clark St., and Michael Wether ford, son of Mr. and Mrs, John Wetherford, 1019 Lincoln St., were married Tuesday, June 25, at the First Methodist Church in'' Fort Madison, Iowa. Attending the couple were Mr and Mrs. Dan Taylor of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Wetherford are residing at Kimberly Terrace. The bride attended Galesburg High School. Her husband, a graduate of the same school, is employed by the CB&Q Railroad. Bennett-Frakes Ceremony Is In, Michigan Miss Christine Bennett, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Bennett of Newberry, Mich., and Walter Frakes, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Frakes of Galesburg were married at a civil ceremony June 13 at Sault Sainte Marie, Mich. Mrs. Frakes, a psychiatric nurse, is employed at Memorial Hcspjtal, Sault Sainte Marie. Her husband, stationed at Kincheloe Air Force Base, is on a temporary tour of duty in Germany for four months. Mrs. Frakes will reside in Sault Sainte Marie until his return. Park Scene of Picnic Business and Professional Woftl' en's Club members gathered at the Lincoln Park pavilion for the July meeting and a picnic. Serving as chairman and co-chairman, respectively, were Mrs. E. C. Goehrig and Miss Joan Mattson. After dinner was served the evening was spent socially, with the members taking part in various games. Members of the picnic committee included Mrs. T. G. Brown, Mrs. Helen Brunoehler, Mis* Florence Dowler, Mrs. H. L. Ericsson, Mrs. Raymond Evans, Mrs. Oscar Hutmacher, Mrs. Evelyn Jacobs, Miss Harriet Kylander, Mrs. H. H. Lucas, Miss Sclma Oberg, Mrs. Gertrude Park, Mrs. Ruby Prim, Mrs. Elmer Sandeen and Mrs. Margaret Strubble. Mrs. Viola Lersh, president, Miss Samantha Young, Mrs, Pearl Young, Miss Ruth Suydam and Miss Mary Livingston, will leave Saturday for the BPW National convention in Dallas, Tex. Newcomer Club Tours Lakelawn Six guests were introduced Wednesday at the July coffee of the Newcomer Greeting Club held at the Lakelawn Swim and Tennis Club. Introduced were Mrs. James Swanson, Mrs. Jerry Williams, Mrs. Philip McLaughlin, Mrs. Harry Nowell, Mrs. T. Rom Williams and Mrs. Anthony Crisalle. Mrs. Arthur Fish took the group on a tour of the club. New members are Mrs, Robert Fiala, Mrs. Arthur Watson and Mrs. Don White. The couples' meeting scheduled for tonight has been postponed until September. Couples will vbowl, however, July 28 at Northgate Lanes. Baldwin Organ Club Galesburg Baldwin Organ Club will meet at the Warren Stevens farm, southwest of the Gilson corners, Sunday evening for a picnic supper at 7 o'clock. Those planning to attend are being asked to bring their own table service, sandwiches, cake or pie. Ice cream and beverage will be furnished. Friends are invited. JOH Club Meets At Figle Home Mrs. Peter Figle was hostess to members of JOH Club entertaining Tuesday afternoon at her home, 1041 S. Seminary St. In the games of bunco prizes were awarded to Mrs. Robert Barnes, Mrs. Curtis Erickson, Mrs. Alfred Hayden and Mrs. Robert Snyder. Following the games refreshments were served. FLOWERS Perfect for every occasion! # Styled Bouquets # Foliage Planters (Our summer specialty) §) Blooming Plants Free Deliveryl—Charge It! nderson florists 312 E. NAM 121N. MOID MMIH - «al - MMIM tasted Real cola flavor plus famous pinpoint carbonalion, but only 1 calorie per serving Rew«16 ounce bottles it popular prion toraa> n CANADA DRY IOTTUNS CO.

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