Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 11, 1973 · Page 13
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 13

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Wednesday, July 11, 1973
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Page 13
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Bike in High Gear With Baskets The bike craze that is sweeping ithe country is sending summer picnicking into high gear — with food to fit the scene. Getting it all together for a picnic is easy if you use a pfepare-dhead menu that assembles in a jiffy. An insulated picnic bag for perishable foods, a vacuum jug and a beach bag for non -perishable foods and equipment will hold all that's necessary for a festive meal. For the main attraction, blend corned beef spread into a quick hearty sandwich filling that feeds a number of young guests. Combine it with lettuce and tomato on tye bread. For an easy dessert treat, start mixing up little spice cake batter even before you fix the sandwiches and bake the cakes while the youngsters are getting out their bikes. The cakes are that simple! They are baked and served in disposable dessert dishes. Corned Beef Spread For Rye Bread 2 cans (4% ounces each) corned beef spread % cup finely chopped dill pickles % cup minced celery 1 tablespoon prepared mustard 12 slices rye bread 6' lettuce leaves 2 tomatoes, sliced tn a bowl mix corned beef spread, with pickles, celery and mustard. Spread mixture on 6 slices of the bread. Top with lettuce leaves, tomato slices and remaining bread. Makes enough filling for 6 sandwiches. Spice Cakes With Chocolate Marshinaltow Topping 3 cups biscuit mix 1 cup sugar 2 eggs 1 cup water Y* cup vegetable shortening 2 teaspoons vanilla 1 teaspoon each cinnamon, cloves and nutmeg 1 package (6 ounces) chocolate chips, melted Miniature marshmallows In a bowl,, combine biscuit mix, sugar, eggs, water, shortening, vanilla and spices and beat until smooth. Pour into eight disposable 7-ounce dessert dishes. Bake in a preheated moderate oven (350°F.) for 25 to 30 minutes or until brown and firm to the touch. Cool cakes in dishes. Spread cakes thinly with melted chocolate. Decorate tops of cakes with marshmallows. Makes eight servings. Banana Muffins are also great for hungry cyclists, as they pack well and contain lots of nutrition. Banana Muffins 2 cups sifted all-purpose flour £ teaspoons baking powder 1 teaspoon salt cup sugar 1 egg % cup milk Vi 'cup salad oil or melted shortening 1 teaspoon grated fresh lemon rind 1 cup mashed ripe banana (3 medium bananas) * Sift together flour, baking powder, salt and sugar. Beat egg and mix with milk, oil and lemon rind; add to dry mixture. Add mashed banana and stir only until dry ingredients are moistened and batter is still lumpy. Spoon into 12 greased muffin cups. Bake in 425°F. oven for 20 to 25 minutes. Serve hot. Makes: 12 muffins. Corned Beef Sandwiches and Spice Cakes ,„ ,„„,,, I 1 ill 11 III I I 1 1 . ' i.!. i 1 !i I 1 L • . 1 1 1 1 . i 111 1' Hiking and Biking Bars Here is a recipe for a new bar cookie that will both help fight fatigue and quiet the hunger pangs of your family in the open air. These delicious Hiking and Biking Bars are made with iron-rich light or dark molasses, a mineral that helps supply the body with energy. In addition, they contain protein-rich peanut butter, peanuts, and fortified high-protein cereal. Protein is necessary for building strong bodies and muscles, and good quantities of it should be included in the diet everyday. The Hiking and Biking Bars are flavored with a ripe banana and are doted with semisweet chocolate pieces for extra appeal to the youngsters. These bars hold together well, making them a good choice for carrying along on 'all out-door activities. For something a little different, try Raisin Suprise Cups, easily made with raisin bread and your choice of fillings. Hiking and Biking Molasses Bars % cup butter or regular margarine % cup chunky peanut butter % cup light or dark molasses 1 cup sugar 2 teaspoons vanilla extract 4 eggs 4 cups fortified high- protein cereal, crushed 2 cups sifted all-purpose flour 1 teaspoon baking powder Yz teaspoon salt Y\ teaspoon baking soda 1 cup mashed ripe banana . 1% cups semi-sweet chocolate pieces 1 cup chopped salted peanuts In large bowl, cream together butter and peanut butter. Stir in molasses, sugar and vanilla. Add eggs, one at a time, beating well after each addition. Add cereal. Oni waxed paper, sift flour, baking powder, salt and baking soda together. Add flour mixture alternately with mashed banana, stirring after each addition until just blended. Stir in' chocolate pieces and pe:anuits. Pour batter into a greased 15" by 10" by 1" baking pan. Bake in a preheated moderate oven (350°F.) for 30 minutes, or until firm to the touch. Cool in pan on wire rack. Cut into bars. Store in container in cool, dry place. Makes 25 bars. Raisin Surprise Cups 24 slices raisin bread or white bread % cup melted butter 2 muffin pans with 2-inch cups Preheat oven to 400 degrees. East or West Never the If you're .looking for a good recipe for Buffalo Roast, try "Help One Another Cook Book, Vol. 2, published by the Dakota Farmer Magazine'and North Plains Press. If you don't happen to have any buffalo meat in the house, but are looking for delicious, down-to-earth food ideas then you'll want a copy of this book which features authentic prairie recipes. Dakota cooking is seasoned with paradox. While it is delightfully American on the one hand, it is also influenced by the thousands of European immigrants who "helped to settle this vast land. The first chapter contains recipes from German, Czechoslovakian, and Scandinavian ancestors, as well as the American Indian. Other chapters feature desserts, meats, including all kinds of wild game, recipes for straight-from-the-stream fish, preserving fruit, and a delightful one called, "Make-It- From-Scratch," with recipes for homemade cheese, dandelion wine, soda crackers and popsickles.—AB Vegetables your dish , . , then this cookbook, "The Chinese Vegetarian Cook Book by Gary Lee, published by the Nitty Gritty Productions is for you. Whether you are preparing a complete Chinese meal, i vegetarian dinner, or simply want an elegant vegetable dish to accompany your favorite entree, the fine art of vegetable preparation is presented in this book in full, The book is easy to follow and fun to read. The author suggests you read the book, excluding the recipes,, first, so that you gain some idea about Chinese vegetarian cooking. Then as a starter try a simple recipe. Page three, by the way, explains the difference between baking and cooking. Mr. Lee notes that "a good cook" may prepare a dish 100 times and that he's a genius if he can manage 80 per cent of them to be of the same quality. Most of the recipes' ingredients are available at the market in most larger American cities. For easy reference and quick selection, the vegetable recipes are arranged alphabetically. The first is a for apple, and the last Won Ton Dough. The latter can be used with a number of stuffings, and included in the directions is how to make it with an electric skillet. The author says ... he thinks in Chinese, formulates lis ideas in Portuguese and then translates them into English. Regardless of the process, the recipes sound good.-I. E. B. ^<$hout Jf ^eopie, jf ^ic acei 9 • • By ALICE BROCKMAN . (Staff Writer) Annita Ericsson had never seen a baseball game before, but the 18-yea^-old Swedish girl is a whiz at volleyball, her favorite sport—next to horseback riding, that is. Annita, from Karshamn, Sweden, is spending six weeks with families in Galesburg, I sponsored by the Lions Club as a good-will ambassador. Her father, who owns, a printing company in Sweden, has been a member of the, I4qns Club for 25, years." ... Mr. and Mrs. Del Jordan took Annita horseback riding and she was thrilled to leam to ride horses with a Western saddle, since in Sweden, all she had ever ridden was English saddle. The b)g cars'here presented study in college, it will probably be in the science or medical field, perhaps nursing. She speaks four languages fluently, French and German in addition to English and Swedish. The area where Annita lives is called Sweden's Garden — Blekinge County. Sand beaches dot the sea, and the surround- ir.g hilly and woodsy countryside is a haven for elk, deer, fox and pheasant. And while a problem at first, too. Annita!the nightingale has a reputation is staying with the Dean Her-:for the bird with the loveliest tensteins now. and when she SO n .g, Annita says that several drove Mrs. Hertenstein's car,! perch outside her window at it took her awhile to get used night and sing so loudly, she to a car with power steering can hardly sleep, and brakes. The car just kept) Since she lves by toe going in circles, she said. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Cash were hosts to Annita when she.first arrived at Chicago from Copenhagen. Then she spent two fish is an important part of her tamily's diet, but she simply loves steaks, fresh strawberries, and all the delicious desserts her hostesses have prepared for weeks with Mr. and Mrs. How- i her. In Sweden, desserts are ard Gummerson, who took her not too common, and while to St. Louis for a visit to Six cocks use some convenience Flags and shopping. Annita, who lives on the Baltic Sea, is not used to Midwestern humidity, and she finds the weather the main difference between her country and the United foods there, she noticed a great many more here. Annita and her Galesburg families have toured many of the points of interest in Missouri and Illinois including New States. Well, those big cars are!sa'em State Park and Silver quite a difference; too, she re- Dollar City in the Ozarks. marked. She also saw the fireworks Will Be a Senior display at Lake Storey the Annita will be a senior this Fourth of July. In Sweden fire- ifall, and while she hasn't deluded yet just what she will works are an important part of the New Year's Eve celebra- Annita Ericsson , . . visitor ticn. One of Annita's favorite holidays is St. Lucia's Day, Dec. 13, which welcomes the beginning of Christmas. A girl dressed in a white outfit with candles in her hair represents the Lucia Queen, and serves her family coffee and roils in bed. St. Lucia is an Italian saint who came to Sweden in the Third Century. Santa Claus in Sweden is called Tomte, and he comes Christmas Eve with gifts for all the good little boys and girls. Wistfully, Annita remarks that she is too old for Tomte, but she will go back to Sweden with the ultimate teen-age jSlatus symbol, a suitcase full of I American levis. With a 2>&^inch biscuit cutter, cut 24 rounds of raisin bread. Roll with rolling pin to flatten slightly. Butter muffin pans. With a pastry brush, paint rounds lightly with melted butter. Ease rounds down into muffin cups, pressing with the fingers to mold and shape. Bake 10 minutes. Cool. Freeze leftover bread for stuffing. Surprise Fillings 1. Mix crunchy peanut butter, raisins and strawberry preserves, enough to fill 6 raisin bread cups. Spoon into cups and mound. 2. Cut 6 small cubes of cream cheese. Drop into 6 raisin bread cups. Sprinkle v/ith golden raisins. Top with raspberry jam. 3. Spoon peanut butter into 6 cups. Press a few raisins into peanut butter and sprinkle chocolate chips on top. 4. Make carob centers: 6 tablespoons soft butter, Yi cup brown sugar, 1 cup quick oats, \\ cup golden California raisins, V\ cup shaved carob, % cup coconut meal. Cream butter and brown sugar. Stir in oats, raisins and carob. Make tiny balls and roll in coconut meal. Press balls into 6 raisin bread cups. Make remaining dough into larger balls, to eat as "candy." 1 Makes 24 "cup cookies." Calendar Meetings ALTRUSA CLUB Altrusa Club will meet for a summer picnic at the home of Mrs. Irving Garcekm, Gilbert Park, Knoxville, Thursday at 6:30 p.m. ST. PATRICK'S ALTAR AND ROSARY SOCIETY St. Patrick's Altar and Rosary Society will meet this evening at 7:30. p.m. in the church social room. UNIVEItSALlST CHURCH The families and friends of the Universalist Church will have an annual picnic Saturday at 6 p.m. at Lake Storey, Lions Shelter No. 2. NEWCOMERS CLUB Newcomers Club will meet for a family picnic at Lions Shelter No. 2, Lake Storey, on Thursday at 6:30 p.m. Those attending are being asked to bring own table service, a meat dish plus vegetable, salad or dessert. Beverages will be provided. Families are being asked to bring play equipment for children and adults. Call Mrs. Forrest Barton, -731 E. North St., for reservations or cancellations. GALESBURG, ILL., WED., JULY 11, 1973 SEC. 2 PAGE 13 Parents Announce Daughters' Troths Miss Sallee Flickinger . . . Mr. and Mrs. Marvin L. Flickingcr, near Wataga, announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Sallee, to Brent Anell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Anell, Wataga. The bride-elect, a graduate of Galesburg High School and Sari Sandburg College, is employed by United Facilities. Her fiance, also a GHS graduate, is employed by the Burlington Northern Railroad. The couple is planning an August 3 wedding at 7:30 p. m. at the Wataga Congregational Church. All friends and relatives are invited to attend the ceremony and reception to follow at the church. Miss Iris Holmes . . . Mr. and Mrs. Joseph R. Holmes of North Henderson announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Iris Mac, to Richard C. Fridlcy, son of Mrs. Ralph Fridley Jr. of Burlington, Iowa, and the late Mr. Fridlcy Jr. The couple will exchange wedding vows Saturday, Aug. 25 at 2 p. m. at the Colonial Baptist Church, Galesburg. Friends and relatives arc invited to the ceremony and reception following at the church. Miss Homes is a graduate of Alexis High School, Alexis. Mr. Fridlcy, a graduate of Burlington High School, is employed by the Galesburg Register-Mail. Miss Martha Musser ... I Mr. and Mrs. Ray C. Musser, Smithshire, announce the (engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Martha Ann, to Michael L. Menton, son of Mrs. Leona Mcnton, Washington, and the late J. Glen Menton. The bride-elect, a graduate o£ Illinois State University, taught science the past two years at the Johnsburg Junior High School, and is now employed by the Eureka Junior High School. Her fiance, a graduate of Eureka College, is employed by the Colonial Baking Co., Peoria. Wedding vows will be exchanged August 4 at 2 p. m. at the Immaculate Conception Church, Monmouth. All friends and irelatives are invited to attend the ceremony and the reception to follow at the Sheraton Motor Inn in Galesburg. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Little, 589 Walnut Circle, Knoxville, an- 'nounce the engagement of their daughter, Jane, to Alan Kohlmeyer, son of Mr. and Mrs. 'Fred Kohlmeyer, 4714 Nelson Dr., Peoria. Miss Little a graduate of Knoxville High School and Carl Sandburg College, is employed in the data processing department of Outboard Marine Corp. iMr. Kohlmeyer, a graduate of Canton Senior High School and Spoon River College, Canton, is attending Western Illinois University, Macomb. No date has been set for the wedding. "iimiiiii Miss Jane Little Miss Mary Mackey Mr. and Mrs. John W. Mackey Sr., 176 Silver St., announce the engagement of their daughter, Mary Jo, to Larry E. Camper, son of Dona\d L. Camper, 574 N. Farnham St., and Mrs, Glenn Paufsgrove of Carbondale. The bride-elect, a graduate of Galesburg High School, is employed at W. T. Grant Co. Her fiance, a graduate of Galesburg High School, attended Carl Sandburg College and Miami-Dade Junior College, Miami, Fla. He's employed at the Burlington Northern Railroad. A fall wedding is being planned. if LET'S CO if on Sat., July 21 to Horse and Buggy Day*! in Knoxville, 111. Visit the Historical sites, outdoor Flea Market, Chuck Wagon meal, Parade and much more, sponsored by Knoxville Business Assoc. and Jr. Women of Knoxville. Price $1.50 lor transportation and ins. Ph. 342-4856 for reservation.' Handell's beautiful New Bus. Limited to 45 passengers. To STEIN'S For THC TIMS OF YOUR LIFE RICOH WATCHES For Men & Women — All Self Winding Calendar. Heavy Cold Cases. Instant Set Calendars. Leo Stein & Sons, Inc. JEWELRY DEPT. 349 E. MAIN ST. - Downtown Galesburg I • _ 349 E. MAIN ST. - Downtown l.alesmirg mm

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