Southend Reporter from Chicago, Illinois on March 10, 1977 · Page 23
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March 10, 1977

Southend Reporter from Chicago, Illinois · Page 23

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Chicago, Illinois
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Thursday, March 10, 1977
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Page 23
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Economist Newspapers, Wednesday. March 9. lb77 8043SC.«rp Phoni 5854673 . 8PBCIALS THURS., MARCH 1 GOV'T INSPECTED SMOKED SLAB BACON SOLD BY THE PIECE ONLY!! ANY SIZE USDA CH'OICE SIRLOIN STEAK $149 1 Ib. USDA CHOICE RIB STEAKS Ib. OUR OWN MADE = FRESH= POLISH OR ITALIAN USDA CHOICE SEMI-BONELESS RUMP ROAST $109 I Ib. USDA CHOICE BONELESS BOSTON ROAST $119 I ft. LEAN - PURE - FRESH GROUND BEEF (APPROX. 75% LEAN) SOLD IN 5 LB. Pkgt. or More Less Than 5 Pounds 79* Ib. FRESH, I GRADE "AA" LARGE EGGS 69 Food for thought Centennial cookbook off the f griddle 9 "The discovery of a new dish does more for the happiness of man than the discovery of a new star." So begins the Centennial Cookbook recently published by Circle E, the young women's club of Morgan Park Baptist church, 110th and Bell ave. The pages that follow are chock-full of recipes (more than 200 of them) dedicated to the proposition that "a cheerful cook makes a dish a feast"' The cookbook project is one of many church activities- planned for the centennial year of Morgan Park Baptist church. SLICED BOLOGNA SPICED LUNCHEON MEAT YOUR CHOICE MIX OR MATCH USDA CHOICE CLUB STEAKS POUND . *·" CUSTOM CUT WRAPPED LABELED OR YOUR FREEZER SOLD HANGING WEIGHT 300 + POUND AVERAGE No Additional Charges For Services Rendered»» Recessing | A Side of Beef Compiled under the direction of Cindy Eppley, Evergreen Park, the cookbook is divided into 11 sections and includes recipes for breads, soups, sweets, meats and special request dishes. Biblical and early-American proverbs add light-hearted seasoning to many of the pages. Recipes from the past like "Great-Granny Lemon Cake" whose ingredients include "two splats of butter" and "a good amount of lemon grits" add to the cooking fun. Another is "The Bible Cake" taken from the Cookbook of Stonnville Un- ion Chapel (1903) The cook is expected to know her Bible well since all the ingredients are hidden in a biblical quotation One cup Judges 5 25 translates into butter Most recipes, however, are the specialties of contemporary Morgan Park Baptist Church women Contributors from the Beverly-Morgan Park area include Mildred Brown, Pam Hillstrom, Alleen Howes, Cleone Kober, Mary Jo Chapman, Millie Myren, Mildred Westerholm, Patsy Browning, Gloria Mayberry, SAUSAGE ESH MEATY SPARE RIBS Ciady Eppley, Evergreai Park, the compiler of the cook book, is pfctand with her easy tat good tadt moM. FRUIT MOLD One can (13-% oz.) crushed pineapple, drained One can (lloz.) mandarin oranges, drained Water Two (3 oz.) pkgs. orange jello One can (3- oz.) coconut flakes One cup miniature marshmallows One cup dairy sour cream Add enough water to fruit juices to make three cups liquid. Heat to boiling. Add jello and stir until dissolved. Chill until partially thickened. Combine coconut, sour cream, marshmallows and fruit. Combine jello and fruit mixture. Turn into a large mold. Chill for several hours or until firm. Ingeborg Houlette, Ruth Ennis, Louise Dean and Greta Johnson Also, Penny Rehfeldt, Ginny Lints, June Pentecost, Helen Halsey, Gertrude Norby, Elizabeth Winship, Margaret Lawrence, Winifred Colley, Fran Carlson, Helen Price, Sallie Nelson, Lee Marschltz, Jeannette Eppley, Joyce Erickson, Katherine Knapp, Janet Hallett and Dottle Short Also, Mrs. Clarence Wiley, Virginia Tuohy, Betty Whitsell, Dorothy Roman, Joan Bailey. Marge Paxson, Karen Robb, Nancy Brown, Kay Foster, Anita Christensen, Don Lints, Dolores Butler, Helen Crider, and Dolores Kline Suburbanites who contributed to the cookbook are Barbara Sanderson, Eva McCotter, Evelyn Fritsch and Marilyn Gunn of Blue Island; Corinne Gramberg, Bette Green, VI Gaecke, Eunice Glowen, and Harriet Anundson of Oak Lawn, June Armstrong, Dorothy Perkins and Virginia Hoffman of Evergreen Park; Ruth Miller of Alsip; Peg Olson and Ann Hammond of BUTTERSCOTCH CRUNCH SQUARES One cup flour M cup oatmeal, uncooked % cup brown sugar J /£ cup margarine # up chopped nuts 1 (12 oz.) jar ice cream topping (butterscotch or caramel) 1 quart ice cream (chocolate or vanilla) Combine flour, oats, sugar. Cut in margarine. Stir in nuts. Pat mixture into 9" x 13" pan. Bake in a 400 degree oven for 15 minutes. Stir while warm to crumble. Cool. Spread % of the crumbs in a 9" x 9" pan. Drizzle ^ of the ice cream topping over the crumbs. Stir in ice cream to soften. Spoon carefully into pan. Drizzle half of the toppping over this and sprinkle remaining crumbs on top. Freeze before serving. Aiita Christeisei, Beverly, has jut the thiig whei It's somethiig sweet your after. How does her Butterscotch Crnch Squares strike yon? Ladies society of Morgan Park church has come a long way U.S.D.A. CHOICE SIDES OF BEEF The Ladies Mite society of the Morgan Park Baptist church was organized in July, 1873, several years before there was a church. The church began in 1877, and in 1879, the Foreign Missionary society was organized. The Home Mission society started by 1880, and the two were merged into one in 1887. Mrs. Ira Price, wife of the head of the Semitic language depL of the Baptist Theological seminary was the first president Many of the ladies of this church served as officers of the Joint Societies, among them Mrs. T. W. Goodspeed, wife of the first pastor; Mrs. Harry B. Gear, who served for eight years as corresponding secretary; Mrs. H. C. ffigman, who helped intensively in the formative years of the organization for 23 years. Mrs. Sylvester Schiele served for many years on city, state and national boards; Mrs. H, W. Colson now living in the Baptist ^retirement home at Maywood, gave several years as president of the Local Society Mission union. Alice Lamb recently retired as treasurer of Merrionette Park. Also, Judy Healy, Hickory Hills, Marion Howard, Matteson; Marvel Miller May, Richton Park, Karolyn Margerum, Homewood, Catherine Gramberg, Palos Hills, Susan Palmer, Clar endon Hills, Sue Sort, Ha- zelcrest, and Nancy Curtis, LaGrange Park. The spiral-bound Centennial Cookbook is available in the Office of Morgan Park Baptist church, 11024 S. Bell for $5 per copy (mail orders are 50 cents extra) For information call 4459443 the same group. When Mrs. Mark Hallett was president of the Women's society in 1952-1953, it was at its peak in membership, there being over 200 members, who gave over $1,000 a year to missions Mrs. H. R. Cussold was aid chairman in the early days when there was no kitchen. As the pastors have always encouraged family dinners at the church, Mrs. Clissold would load her portable gas machine into her buggy and bring it over to the church for the women to cook a supper on it There being no refrigeration in those days, food could not be prepared in advanced. In spite of the handicaps, the women earned an enviable reputation as cooks. In 1897, when a new braiding was built, a kitchen of sorts was added. There was only a zinc lined sink in one corner and a few cupboards. But through the years as the church has built new buildings, the kitchen facilities have improved. The kitchen today is a far cry from the one of 1893. Winifred CoUey aid AUeei Bowes collaborated m this recipe for Strawberry Soar Cream Salad. Winifred Is pfc- twed. STRAWBERRY SOUR CREAM SALAD Two (3 oz.) pkgs. strawberry jello Two cups boiling water One pound pkg. frozen strawberries 20 oz. can crushed pineapple, drained One pint sour cream Dissolve gelatin and add frozen strawberries to hot mixture. Add crushed pineapple. Put % of the mixture into a greased mold. After set, spread half of the sour cream over it and then the remaining jello mixture which is nearly congealed. Chill until well set. Turn out and frost with one half pint of sour cream. Decorate is desired. Fills a medium mold. CHINESE PORK ROAST One pork roast of your choosing One cup and two tsp. chicken stock or broth One fourth cup soy sauce One fourth cup honey One tsp. salt One tsp. lemon extract One tsp. cinnamon One fourth tsp. ginger One half clove garlic (or whole if desired) Marinate pork roast in above ingredients which have been mixed well. Turn occasionally. You can use the size roast that you prefer. Start oven at 400 degrees until it is hot. Put roast in oven in covered pan in the marinade. Cook according to size roast at 300 degrees MARY JO CHAPMAN, wife of Pastor Chapman Good tip Ever wonder just what the term "quick" bread means? Quick breads are those leavened in mixing or ttie oven by baking ponder or soda, without waiting for jeast to work Loaf breads like banana or date nut, biscuits, muffins, pancakes and waffles are all quick breads *** If yon take advantage of an ice cream sale to buy for future use. overwrap the ice cream carton with freezer material so it doesn't dry out before you gel to using it. It's best to cool large cookies for one to two minutes before removing from the cookie sheet, unless the recipe directions tell you otherwise. Thai's because just-baked cookie!) are verj tender and need the time to become just a bit firm be fore they're removed with a wide metal spatula **· Transfer fragile "roll and cut" butter cookies from working surface to cootoe sheets with a wide metal spatula to preserve their shape easily.

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