Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 26, 1963 · Page 9
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 9

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Thursday, September 26, 1963
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Page 9
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for and about Wc omen ewe wi tk a ZjoAAed •Salad GALESBURG, ILL., THURSDAY, SEPT. 26, 1963 PAGE 9 Veal Scallopini On those warm fall days when you don't feel like cooking a big meal, try this easy dinner dish. It's a hearty combination of veal cutlets, mushrooms and onions with a special blend of Italian- style seasonings. After you've browned the veal cutlets and added the remaining ingredients, just relax while the meat simmers. Keep an eye out for inquisitive youngsters who want to lift the lid on the skillet "to see what smells so good." Skillet may be on the range or electric. The enticing aroma of this Veal Scallopini comes from the herbs and flavorings. Oregano, the popular Italian-style seasoning, is included, of course. The dash of garlic salt and parsley flakes add their touches of flavor, too. The ingredient that blends and enhances these seasonings is a lemon-lime carbonated beverage. With such an easy main dish, make the rest of the dinner simple, too. Let the family help themselves to a tossed salad made of greens, tomatoes and cu- SpealzA to umnae Delta Zeta mothers were the honored guests of the Galesburg Alumnae chapter, when they met at the home of Mrs. William Lewis, 1051 N. Broad St. Mrs. Alden Becker, program chairman, introduced the speaker, Miss Sherrill Peterson, who spoke on "Hands That See." Miss Peterson spoke of her schooling at Jacksonville School for the Blind and explained the Braille system and demonstrated how she writes with a slate and her braille writer. She also described other available material such as talking books, records, sound scriber discs and some magazines. Miss Peterson is a senior at Galesburg High School and has had several stories published in braille magazines. Guests of the evening, Mrs. Charles Cochran, Mrs. Claire Schisler, Mrs. Helen Ecklund and Mrs. William Reynolds were introduced and welcomed by Mrs. Lewis, president. A business meeting followed with reports given by Mrs. Russell Malcolm, Mrs. Kenneth Smrz, Mrs. Norbert Schactner and Mrs. Keith Briggs. Programs for the 1963-64 year were distributed and plans were discussed for coming projects. First of the social activities will be a breakfast for college members at the home of Mrs. Kenneth Smrz, 1248 N. Cherry St. Sept. 28. Miss Ann Weinmann was given serving honors during the social hour. A bouquet of mums and glads in rich fall colors centered the lace covered table. Assisting hostess for the evening was Mrs. Alden Becker. Kickoff Membership Drive Report on Convention Reports of the national convention were given at the Upsilon Chapter of Alpha Delta Kappa when the group gathered recent- CHAIRMEN, first vice chairmen, second vice chairmen and public information chairmen from 26 units in Knox County attended the Homemakers Extension Association kick-off membership drive Wednesday. Meeting for coffee at 9:39 o'clock in the morning, the group heard Mrs. Leo V. Johnson, Homemakcrs Extension District m director, speak. Pictured from left to right are Mrs. George Venn, county membership chairman, Mrs. Johnson, Mrs. Kenneth Mudd, county chairman, Mrs. Edward Bowman, county first vice chairman, and Mrs. Everett Taylor, home adviser. The meeting opened with a coffee hour in the Farm Bureau auditorium. Luncheon Concludes Bridge Play Hostesses for the concluding complementary bridge luncheon at Soangetaha Country Club were Mrs. Harold Bourdon and Mi's. Milton Tanzer Sr. Bridge winners for the day were Mrs. Ben Frankenburger first; Mrs. Al Urena, second, and Mrs. Robert Reed, third. The season's winner was Mrs. Reed. General bridge chairman for the year was Mrs. Roy Olson with the afternoon co-chairmen being Mrs. Roy Dredge and Mrs. Roy Nichols. ly at Lake Storey for a potluck supper. Mrs. Mary Beasley and Mrs. Mary Enlow reported on the conclave held in Pittsburgh, Pa. this summer. Mrs. Ellen Hempfing, president, presided at the meeting. fa ^ FEATURING— Autumn Bouquets Colorful cheery fall straw flowers Hawaiian treated materials. jnd TABLE CENTERPIECES § BUFFET • COFFEE TABLE • TV ARRANGEMENTS If SPECIAL 25 STRAW FLOWERS (Cash & Carry) 99c AUTUMN COLORS IN OUR LARGE SELECTION OF POLYETHYLENE FLOWERS (Bring in your own vase) Complete Do-lt-Yourself Selection nderson orists 312 E. MAIN 128 N. BROAD 342-© 159 - dial - 949-2109 Rare Antique Found by Durell Museum One of the fascinations of col lecting American antiques comes when the searcher unearths an odd piece invented by some in genious, pioneering ancestor to meet a special need. A precious find of this sort, invariably brings with it the twin mysteries of the antique's precise function and the period of history in which it was born. A classic example of such a rare discovery rests in the Durell Farm Museum maintained by the Union Fork and Hoe Company of Columbus, Ohio. This unusual antique is a walnut box 9Vi inches high, 12 5-6 inches long and 7 5-16 inches deep. Device Makes Change It is, apparently, a device for making change quickly, and may well be the first rudimentary cash register, one not intended for other than personal use and convenience, by the maker. A hinged lid opens to give access to 8 cylindrical receptacles; each of these lined with a brass tube to hold coins. What makes this piece especially fascinating is that in front of the box, where there is a hand-knob to be pulled for 3ach coin receptacle, the denominations of the coins in the receptacle are painted on the box. And, included in the usual range of coins from one cent to one dollar, are the two cent and three cent coin variety. When the proper knob is pulled a coin from the proper tube will fall into the operator's hand via a narrow opening at the bottom of the box. U. S. Mint Assists The problem of determining when the change box had been made was difficult, but was solved with the assistance of the Honorable Eva Adams, Director of the Mint. After studying the inside diameters of the brass tubes the Director came up with two dates which set the probable range in which the cash box was made. She reported: "Production of the two cent coin ceased in 1872, and, though these coins continued to circulate for some years after the discontinuance of minting, it is unlikely that a manufacturer would have provided for the denomination in such a device. Furthermore, the five cent piece first was manufactured in 1866. Prior to that year, a silver half-dime was in use. "It appears, therefore, that the date of construction of the device may have been in the period 1866 through 1872." MRS. ERNEST KEMPTON .. . is the wife of the manager of Arlan's Department Store . . . is the former Frances Kin- nese of Milford, Mass. . . . moved from Bellingham, Mass., to Kimberly Terrace ... is the mother of Kim, 6, and Wayne, 14 . . . lists sewing, photography and crocheting as her special interests. Foot Rule A soothing footbath can do wonders for the disposition and the feet. Relax with your feet in a tub of hot water for 10 or 15 minutes each evening. You may add salts, soda or bath oil to the water. MRS. WILLIAM S. LAWSON ... is the wife of a salesman for Goodyear Rubber and Tire Co. ... is the former Ann Lynn Burtnik of Edmonton, Alberta, Canada . . . moved from Omaha, Neb., where she did volunteer work in a children's hospital, to Macomb, and then to Galesburg . . . lists sewing, bowling, golf and fishing as her special interests ... is a Singer Sewing Co. contest winner . . . resides at 1139 N. Henderson St. A sponge dipped in a warm solution of sal soda concentrated will remove fingerprint smudges from your television I screen. cumbers, and a platter of sliced hard-cooked eggs and cheese wedges. Add a basket of hard rolls, then for dessert—cantaloupe wedges and seedless green grapes. Veal Scallopini 2 pounds veal cutlets, sliced V* inch (hick \<t teaspoon garlic salt Vi teaspoon pepper Flour V* cup butter or margarine 1 medium onion, thinly sliced Vz pound fresh mushrooms, sliced 1 teaspoon parsley flakes Vi teaspoon oregano ' !6 teaspoon salt 1 bottle (7 ounces) lemon-lime carbonated beverage Season cutlets with garlic salt and pepper, then dredge in flour and pound lightly. Brown meat on both sides in butter in skillet. Remove meat and set aside. Add onion and mushrooms to skillet nnd cook until lightly browned. (Add a little more butter, if needed.) Stir in parsley flakes, oregano, salt and lemon-lime carbonated beverage blending well. Add browned meat. Cover and simmer until meat is tender, about 45 minutes to 1 hour. Add more beverage if additional liquid is needed. Makes 5 to 6 servings. Stuff eel French Loaf Let them eat bread—French bread, that is—for weekend supper or lunch. Appetites will soar, chairs scrape closer to the table, and noses lift appreciatively to the crusty fragrance of baked bread with a heady suggestion of moist tomato-cheese filling within. Prepare to serve seconds as you slice through the hot bread and crust and rosy filling are laid open on the cutting board. It is easy to manage what looks like a culinary tour-de-force—split the loaf, scoop out and fill cavity with the deliriously seasoned mixture of hard - cooked eggs, mellow Cheddar cheese and canned tomato sauce. Into the oven for a scant half hour while you set the table with rough-textured cloth and sturdy ware, pour chilled milk, set out the salad bowl and compose yourself for a rush of business in the dining room. Stuffed French Loaf (Servings— 6) 6 hard-cooked eggs 1 (2Vi ounce) can sliced ripe olives, drained 1 cup diced Cheddar cheese 1 (8 ounce) can tomato sauce 1 teaspoon grated onion 1 teaspoon prepared mustard Vi teaspoon seasoned pepper 1 loaf French bread, unsliced Foil Peel and chop eggs. Combine with olives, cheese, tomato sauce, onion, mustard, and seasoned pepper. Slice bread in half, lengthwise. Scoop out part of the soft center of the loaf. (Save this for Describes UF Appeal for Graduate Nurses Miss Ida Schantz opened the fall meeting of the Graduate Nurses Club at the home of Mrs. M. R. Crayton, 1706 Jefferson St. Mrs. Corrine Anderson introduced Donald Sanville who outlined the coming United Fund drive for Galesburg. Various questions were asked and explained. Refreshments were served by the hostesses Mrs. Crayton, Mrs. Andersn and Miss Charolette Swanson. Serving honors were given Mrs. Inez Taylor and Mrs. Evelyn McFadden. Secret Pal Club Entertained Unit Lodge 425 Officer's Secret Pal Club was entertained at the home of Mrs. Matilda Zachmeyer, 259 E. Berrien St., Tuesday for an evening of cards. Prizes in pinochle were won by Mrs. Willard Thomas, Mrs. Lula Kennedy, Mrs. Clyde Alderman and Mrs. James Blackburn. Canasta prize winners were Mrs. C. K. Lopeman, Mrs Curry Campbell, Mrs. Harry Neeld and Mrs. J. A. Stice. The hostess served refreshments at the party's conclusion stuffings, bread crumbs, etc.) Spoon egg mixture into bread shell. Rearrange loaf. Wrap in foil. Bake at 375 degrees for 20 to 30 minutes, or until cheese melts. EASV SKILLET SPECIAL—You don't need to light the charcoal grill to enjoy cooking out-of-doors. Here's a hearty dinner dish called Veal Scallopini you can cook in nn electric skillet on the pntio or back porch. Plan Dance At Bracken Theme for the opening dance at the Knox County Country Club on Sunday evening will be "Football." The potluck dinner dance will begin at 6:30 o'clock at the clubhouse. Dancing during the evening will be to the music of Chuck Orwig's orchestra. Anyone not called Is being asked to call the members of the committee, the Fred Emerys, the Howard Porters of Knoxvitle, or the Don Breitweisers. A REAL SURPRISE is under the crust when you serve stuffed French loaf, with tasty filling made of canned tomato sauce. READ THE WANT ADS! Mrs. Fred Emery Hostess to Chapter The social meeting of Alpha Mu Chapter of Epsilon Sigma Alpha was held recently at the home of Mrs. Fred Emery, 257 E. Mary St., with Mrs. William Collins as co-hostess. The evening was spent in completing some of the decorations and plans for the state conven- Jay-C-Ette Board Convenes When the Jay-C-Ette board members met at the home of Mrs. Edwin Appel, 247 N. Arthur Ave., Tuesday evening, Mrs. Ned Flesher, ways and means chairman, reported on the committee's Kiddie Land project. Mrs. Jack Carlton, program chairman, discussed plans for bowling in October and a style show in November. Mrs. Donald Peterson, president, announced the Jaycee sponsored family night on Oct. 16. READ THE WANT ADS! FARNHAM PTA FALL FESTIVAL FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 37th FARNHAM SCHOOL CAFETERIA SUPPER 5:30 to 8 P.M. Country Store, Candy, Cake Walk, and Carnival Games. tion after which were served. refreshments • Wedding • Anniversary • New Home • Birthday • Just To Be Nice We Have the Gift and Card for You to Give GIVE-A-GIFT WEBERS 149 E. Main ANDES CANDIES WEEKEND SPECMi CHOCOLATE Bridge Mix Regularly 79c lb. fff problem? solve it with k Tnat smooth ankle fit, that comfort ac ihe knee oegin with proper length and size, archer is famous (or a finer fit. Three lengths are precision proportioned — one ia fust (or you. •1.39 • pair ELSA MARIE HOSIERY SHOP 314 E. MAIN ST. Phon* 343-2516 59 2 pounds 1.09 Pecan*, Almonds, Filberts, Marmalades, Cremes, Raisins, Caramels, Malted Milk Balls covered with Fine Chocolates c lb YOUR CONVENIENT HALLMARK STORE 44 Open Weekdays 9 In 9 221 E. Main St. Sundays Noon 'Til 7 P.M. Galesburg

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