Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on May 26, 1955 · Page 16
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Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois · Page 16

Dixon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 26, 1955
Page 16
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SMOKED |A HAMS $9. SHANK HALF lb.43e|BUTT HALF lb.49c SMOKED HAMS CHESTER FARM DATED SLICED BACON WILSON THRIFT — lb. 39c SLICED BACON 3 Barrel Jar OSCAR MAYER LUNCHEON MEAT 3 $1 6 79c WITH THE BLUE LABEL KARO SYRUP 21c AMERICA'S GOLDEN OIL » MAZOLA OIL > 37c * 73c FOR DELICIOUS DIGESTIBLE FRYING MAZOLA OIL $2.19 KROGER FROZEN ORANGE JUICE L VINE-RIPENED TOMATOES FRESH PINEAPPLE RRCHIVE® . Swift 8 to 12 Whole or ^ ^ j Oriole lb. avg. Shank Half lb« "Tw W 49c - $1 6 99c ib. 33c sl'»r39c WHOLE OR HALF SLAB Breakfast Bacon * 39c Four Flavors — BENNETT'S MIX-A-DRINK '£'29' COUNTRY CLUB ROLL BUTTER ». 59' RED-RIPE JUICY SUNKIST FINEST CALIFORNIA LEMONS 2 «- 45c FRESH — lb. 39c SANDWICH BUNS Z9C KROGER A A WIENER ROLLS * ZOC NEW ARCTIC — EAST POUR SPOUT . . A* HA PICNIC JUG •» PLASTIC — 20 piece f% cDA7m i FMANAnr \ PICNIC SETS 9»C I llVkbll iifcmwiinwfc » NORTHERN Jfc A A [ PAPER NAPKINS 2 - 29c> BONDWARE WHITE l PAPER PLATES ALL KROGER STORES CLOSED MONDAY DECORATION DAY GROUND BEEF FRESH CURED CORNED BEEF 3 $1 S"vpkgc69c iftFD tea* bags \ SHOP AT KROGER FOR PICNIC SUPPLIES /p rangeade 60 et. 69c \P0RK & BEANS — 3 49c/ 29c dill pic k l e s\ SWEET PICKLES * 3 - $1 /hot doT relish M GaL 4 9 c \ KOOL AID si 6 25c / 2 9 C ■ ^7 % \ KROGER — 8 ct. Dki. 20c Jfc Jfc / KROGER — 8 ct. pkg. 20c gk ft RAP-IN-WAX WAX PAPER 25c EMBASSY KROGER REDUCES COFFEE PRICES SPOTLIGHT COFFEE FRENCH BRAND National Brand VAC. PACK COFFEE Ji SALAD DRESSING 39c LAWNDALE IMITATION FIG BARS\ KETCHUP/ CHEESE FOOD 2 49 19 2 59 QUARTER 39c CANTALOUPE BEAUTIFUL CHRYSANTHEMUMS OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT UNTIL 9 P.M. (STORE CLOSES AT 6 P. M. SATURDAY) " 75c Bag | v 0 7Qc sag | v can WATERMELON -7C# WHOLE $1.39 39c 59c 1 1 The Dixon Evening TeleeraDh— Dixon. Illinois Page 16 Thursday, May m, x.vki Father Will Be Pop-Eyed Over Luscious Cola Cake Pop-eyed with pleasure— that's what Dad will be when ne sjmpm this ligni. aencaieiy icxiuicu vU. Maybe Dad i: ? down. Here deriul vellow cake made shrotening. A little nine-year-iriend of ours. Orlanda Brugnola. who live? near Worcester, he is making it with her mother's help for her Dad on 19th. Father's Day. Cola, used as liquid, helps to give vol- lighmess of texture and delt-Fa titer's Day Cake Five eges. ]i teaspoon salt, ': ! teaspoon cream of tartar, V* cup: sugar, 1 tablespoon lemon juice, 2 I teaspoons vanilla. -3 cup ooiuea cola, l»i cups sifted cake flour, teaspoon baking powder. Turn on oven at 325 degrees F. | | Separate whites and yolks or eggs ; r two largest mixing oowis. Add salt to whites, beat at high speed until foamy. Add cream of tartar, continue beating at high j speed for about 3 minutes or until At low speed, gradually beat in sugar until blended. Set bowl aside. DON'T WASH BEATER. To the egg yolks, add lemon juice, vanilla and half the coia. Beat at high speed for 2 minutes. idd remaming cola and oeat i minutes longer. Sift together the sifted cake flour and baking pow- : der three times. Fold in lightly y hand, alternating with beaten erg yolks, into beaten egg whites. . wire whisk is best for this. Fold Pour batter into ungreased 10- inch tube pan. Bake at 325 degrees when top is firm at light touch of the finger. Remove from oven and turn pan upside do' Leave until cake is completely cold, about l],i hours. Loosen sides with spatula and slide cake Frost top with Cola-Chocolate Icing, letting it drip invitingly down the sides. Cola-Chocolate Icing: Makes enough for top of 10-inch cake. Three tablespoons cornstarch, % cup bottled cola, ?± cup sugar. 2 squares (2 ounces) unsweetened chocolate, ]s teaspoon salt, Vs teaspoon vanilla. Blend cornstarch with 1i cup of the cola; set aside." Put sugar, chocolate, salt and remaining cola in saucepan. Cook, stirring until sugar is dissolved. Boil gently for 5 minutes, stirring constantly. Stir in dissolved cornstarch and continue to cook and stir until thickened, about 3 to 4 minutes. Add vanilla and beat smooth. HONORS POET - The poet recognized as Belgium's greatest, Emile Verhaeren, is honored in this stamp commemorating his birth 100 years ago. The portrait of Verhaeren is dark green on a light green background. Escapist Is Feature of VFW Show his show in Dixon June 2 at 8 p.m. in the high school auditorium. The Lockman show is being sponsored by the Dixon Veterans of Foreign Wars organization to raise money for their relief fund. Lockman reportedly has escaped from straight jackets, sealed sacks, handcuffs, ropes, and irons to the enjoyment of audiences all over the According to advance publicity, Lockman has twice saved his life and the lives of companions by escaping from 'bonds tied by a "crazed gunman" and Mexican border bandits. His wife. Pearl, will assist the Chicago born escaptist. Mrs. Lock-man reportedly is able to produce pictures comparable to oil paint ings with bits of rags and scraps of cloth. The price of admission is S. person. Tickets may be purchased in advance from VFW member SHINNERS MARKET FRI. SAT., MAY 27-28 TENDER, SMOKED PICNIC HAMS 275 COUNTRY FRESH PAN READY FRYERS 495 Oven Ready Hen Turkeys ,„. 45e Anyone CanBe Unsuccessful As an Author BY HAL BOYLE NEW YORK i 'TV- Anybody c a b* an unsuccessful author. All you have to do is sit down and write a book. If nobody publishes it. you ara automatically unsuccessful. And if somebody does publish it. the odds are at least 99-1 you still will ba an unsuccessful author. Successful authors are as vara as successful inventors. Whether successful or not. actual authors tend to be melancholy, dyspeptic iduals ridden with a^ieenng of persecution. They are sure their publishers are scoundrels, and that gigantic conspiracy to drop tneir latest book down a deep dark well of silence. The real way to win happiness m he literary field is to become an sxpectant author — and remain :.ne. An expectant author is ona ,vho has a book in mind, or partly mder way. but never quite gets ■round to" finishing it. He has all t!ie pleasures of authorship, but sutlers none of its pangs or pen- J h.ivr you?" Satisfying Hobby been an expectant < ire satisfying hobby. I ou much more prestig ?nd persona! satisfaction than i :>u actually did bring out a ooo.k The most wounding question a: ctua! author hears— and he hear all the time— is land. "How is your book doin; copie - Wa: "Sounds s "Let r * id:" isking a proud young :• how many teeth her baby len it still has none at all. ixpectant author writhes un-o such torture. His brain- • the The safest subject to talk about hen you are merely a potential author is book titles. Every author has trouble with titles. Don't know quite what to call my little opus." you say, offhand. •ather lean to The Hill of Ecstacy.' but I suppose it will probably end up 'Joy Swamp.' " In Dutch t conversation at a literary dutch. During one such gathering tieone asked me what I was rking on, and on the spur of the moment I answered airily; "Oh. I'm toying around with a little volume on self-imorovement". I think I'll call it 'How To Be a World.' will Well, I had the very devil of a me getting rid of that publisher. He kept hounding nie for months 3 deliver the cook. That's the biggest danger an ex-ectant author meets — a publisher .'ho actual!}' wants him to sit down nd write a book. This is a tempta-ion it is necessary to fight down i -i artfully, or your whole way of ife will be ruined. If you want to stay a happy, heerful, well - balanced expectant author you have to make up your nd firmly to take the credit— and let the cash go. Publish a book you merely become another of the herd. It's Legal Jacksonville, Fia. ib— Eyes popped when delegates to a meeting of the Florida Petroleum Marketers Assn. saw two men from Parker. Fla., wearing badges which read: "Two Crooks. Inc." "It's legal," said Stewart Crooks Sr. HIGH FASHION— This is the new uniform being worn by American Airlines stewardesses when they serve meals on coast-to-coast nights. Called the "Flight Topper," it is made of a combination cotton-silk fabric. It's dark blue, and th« . Insignia u whit*. NkwspaperHRCHIVE*

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