NEWSPAPER ARCHIVE OF
Granite Falls Historical Society
Granite Falls, Washington       More Newspaper Titles
March 25, 1948
PAGE 2 OF 8    PREVIOUS  NEXT
 
PAGE 2 OF 8    PREVIOUS  NEXT
 

Newspaper Archive of Granite Falls Historical Society produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2014. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information. Request Content Removal

GRANITE FALLS, WASHINGTON PRESS I Gay Easter Menu Heralds Approach Of Spring Season A table Setting perfectly expres- sive of Easier and all the tradition that oes with it can easily be done the day before. The bowl or basket in which you place the eggs may bedecorated with shredded crepe paper in pastel colors. Easter really heralds spring and we like to.make the day as gay and lovely as possible. That means bringing put your delicate china pastel china, and sweeping the menu with a todch of spring, both in choice of foods and colors. Many people like ham for Easter and it's a real economy to have it , because you can make so many in- teresting 1 e f t- overs, have sliced ham for snacks and sandwiches, and still have a lovely meat for the table the first time you serve it. Start off with chilled orange juice but add excitement to it by placin a small scoop of raspberry (or mint or lira) sherbet on top. The dessert I've epsn, is light but pretty and is balanced for the menu. Yotn,'enterpieee cgn be made of traditional Easter eggs nestling in a basket or bowl. You'll find a pack- age of inexpensive dyes with a handy egg dipper, a special pencil and de- cals o.popular comic characters to help you decorate more successfully. If you nse the decorated eggs for place ards, set it on stiff paper. Of :course many people like to spend" Easter evening eting the eggs with salt and bread and butter sandwiches, but if you have any left, use them for egg salad, creamed eggs or eggs a la king. The ham 'is easy to prepare and always popular. For small groups, buy half a ham, but decorate it, too. You may buy the ready-to-eat type or the cook-before-eating. Whichever one you select, however, keep it re- frigerated. The ready-to-eat variety is b'eked, but only enough to heat it through. Give it 10 minutes to the pound. Here's how to prepare the other type: Place ham fat side up in a open roasting pan. Do not cover and do not add water. Bake in a moderately slow (325 degree) oven allowing 22 to 25 minutes per pound for cooking a before-eating ham. How to Glaze. Half an hour before the ham is done, cover with glaze and finish baking at the same low temperature. If ham is to be scored, do it at this time. Brush ham with ½ cup of honey, molasses or apricot Jam. Baste frequently during rest of cook- ing time. If you do not want to garnish the ham, simply fill peach halves with bright colored jelly and place around ham before serving. Escalloped Broccoli. (Serves 6) 2 pounds broccoli 1 cups thin cream sauce cup grated American cheese Cook broccoli in boiling, salted wa- ter for 15 minutes. Place layers of broccoli and cream sauce with a little cheese in casserole until all is used. Sprinkle cheese on top and heat through in moderate o v e n (about 18 min- utes). If you are par- tieularly fond of asparagus, serve that in place of the Broccoli. It's excellent just buttered; or, if you wish a sauce, here's a good way to do it. :.;+:.;.:..- .. LYNN CHAMBERS' EASTER DINNER Orange Juice with Raspberry Ice "Baked Ham Sweet Potato Casserole Escalloped Broccoli Cloverleaf Rolls Jelly Molded Carrot Salad *Pineapple Torte *Recipe given. Asparagus, Lemon Sauce. (Serves 8) 2A cup butter ]A cup flour 2 cups milk 2 egg yolks, beaten 2 tablespoons lemon juice 1 teaspoon salt  teaspoon pepper 2 pounds asparagus, cooked Make white sauce with butter, flour and milk. Add egg yolks, lem- on juice and seasoning. Arrange hot asparagus in serving dish and pour lemon sauce over it. The molded carrot salad is easily prepared the day. before. To serve six, simply shred carrots fine, using two cups, and add to lemon or orange flavored gelatin. You may add grapefruit wedges or green pep- per or celery, if so desired. The torte Is a  light dessert which is so splen- d/d for this type of meal, This, too, may be made the day before as it requires thorough chilling. "Pineapple Torte. (SerVes 6 to 8) Crust: Filling: 24 graham crackers cup butter 2 tablespoons sugar 3 cups milk cup sugar ]A teaspoon salt 3 tablespoons cornstarch 3 egg yolks 1 teaspoon vanilla 1 cup crushed pineapple 3 egg whites, stiffly beaten • 6 tablespoons sugar To make crust, crush finely the graham crackers and mix with butter and sugar. Press /fi of the crumbs against the sides .and bot- tom of a well-buttered tin. To make filling, bring milk to the scalding point in double boiler. Blend thoroughly the sugar, salt and cornstarch. Beat in egg yolks, add hot milk gradually. Returff to double boiler and stir until .thick. Cool. Add vanilla and pour into crumb- lined tin. Put drained pineapple on top of custard. Beat egg whites stiff, add gradually the six tablespoons of sugar, spread on pineapple, sprinkle with remaining crumbs. Bake in a moderate (350 degree) oven. Chill overnight before removing from pan. Let your ham reflect the holiday spirit by garnishing It with flow. ers, the petals of which are made with candied or fresh orange peel, the stems of candied citron and the centers of maraschino eher. ties. Here's a good use for leftover ham the following day: Baked Ham Casserole. (Serves 6) 2 cups ground, baked ham 1 cup cooked peas $ eggs 2 tablespoons green pepper minced 1 cup milk 2 teaspoons horseradish ½ cup grated American cheese Paprika Place ham in greased eight-inch square pan. Top with peas. Beat to- gether eggs, green pepper, milk and horseradish. Pour over peas. Top with cheese. Bake in a moderate (350 degree) oven for 40 minutes. Let set in warm place for I0 to 15 minutes. Cut into six inch squares Serve with tomato sauce, if desired. Relead by WNU FaattsJ. i Ill , I lll .... Released by WNU Features. By INEZ GERHARD UCILLE WALL'S voice is so distnic- tive that the thousands of people who hear her every day on "Portia Faces Life" did not need the announce- ment that she was ill to tell them that someone was substituting for her. Miss Wall fell in her New York apartment, injuring her head and suffering a severe concussion. She was rushed to a hos- pital and Anne Seymour took over dur- ing her absence. Miss Seymour is also a radio veteran; she is best known for her lead performance in "Mary Marlin ' and "Women of America." In casting a scene for Dorothy La- mour's "Let's Fall in Love" at Colum- bia, which shows newspapermen and photographers interviewing her, Direc- tor Douglas Sirk and Producer Irving Starr ignored one of Hollywood's old- est traditions. They insisted that the actors playing newspapermen be neat and -- "even distinguished -- something like younger members of the state de- partment-not drunk, sloppy, nor wear- ing their hats on the backs of their heads." Hasn't anyone in Hollywood ever seen a real, live newspaperman? Neither sloppy nor over-neat? Edward G. Robinson is top villain in Warner Bros.' "Key Largo;" in private life he is a quiet spoken gentleman who likes good music and collects good pictures. He has announced that he is ontemplating opening a revolutionary night club. "It would feature a sym- Ihony orchestra and would have no bar, no drinks, no dance floor, no cigarette girls," he says. And maybe no cus- tomers I With a new arrival scheduled to join the family in June, Joan Bennett's. household is torn by discussion over names. If it's a boy, daughtgr "Diana wants to call him Roger; daughter iMetinda picked Bartley; daughter Ste- phanie is holding out for Louis, with !Louis Jordan in mind. Four-year-old :Stephanie has a fine, flourishing crush on Jordan. Columbia plans to film Gene Autrey's life; the picture will get under way within the next few months, at an estimated cost of TWO MILLION DOLLARS. Which recaps that his career in "B" pictures made him fam- ous enough to have his life screened as an "A." Incidentally, Gene's secretary, Louise Heisling, now wears his alarm-equipped wrist watch. It went off recently be- fore the CBS mikes, and 6,000 letters poured in asking how it happened the alarm bell came into the middle of Gene's song. ODDS AND ENDS... Doris Day has been notified that she has a fan club in Sitka, Alaska, and th£ fans wonder if she can't drop in to visit them some time... Jimmy Stewart ac- quired that limping gait he uses in "Rope" by removing the heel from one shoe and taoking i$ on the other one • . . That very timid hotel clerk in "April Showers" was played by Pete Kooey, a Congressional Medal of Hon- or man • .. Phyllis Calvert, British beauty who co-stars with Melvyn Doto glass in "My Own True Love," learned to make old-fashioned American flap- jacks while working in the picture . . , Claire Trevor plays a blowsy blonde in "Key Largo;" If ever you get a chance to be a contestant on Sammy Kaye's "So You Want to Lead a Band" program, take his advice, which results from experi- ence with more than 50,000 amateur baton wielders. Sammy has learned that the audience, which selects the winner by applause, turns thumbs down on the smart aleck, no matter how eompetent while the modest aspirant wins. Ed (Archie) Gardner of "Duffy's Tavern" is the only radio comedian rep- resented in the current movie stars ex- hibit at the Los Angeles Hall of Art. His painting of a circus horse is sur- rounded by pictures by Ella Raises, June Hayer, Linda Darnell, Jeanne Crain, Marguerite Chapman, Jane Powell, Hoagy Carmichael, Reginald Gardiner, and other stars' work. During a County Fair broadcast, blonde and beautiful Pat McCann, pro- duction assistant, was leading an un- suspecting contestant to the micro- phone (contestant to be hit in the face with a pie) when a young vocie in the audience cried "Look, there's teacherl" It was. Miss McCann teaches school in New York, does her stint on "County Fair" and works as a model. Sam Wanamaker, who clicked on [ Broadway in the 1946-'47 season with Ingrid Bergman in "Joan of Lor- raine," makes his film debut in "My Girl Tisa." He plays the role of a bramh lout in the Big Stick era of ',Teddy Roosevelt. RABBITS & SKINS WANT LIVE RABBITS 4 lbs: a0, rab- bit skins, bides, wool. mohair, cas- cara, live poultry, Ruby & Company, 935 e. w. 'ront, Portland. Oregon. DEER, ELK, COW and Fur Skins tan- ned into leather and made into coats, gloves, etc. to your measure. Or we buy them. Cherveny Glove and Tanning Co., 1127 '. W. 19th Ave., Portland, Oregon. lAnnlT SlrlNe ARZ HIGHER 35 to 15 cents for .Vhite Fryer skins. high tension stretchers $1.65 doz. l,repaid. Shll) to . w#. '-nce, Warren, Oregon MISCELLANEOUS -T.-II0 MOTO SlOP IOell C(lUil)l)ed established motor re- pall" .'dlop In Yaklma Valley. $6,000 Shol, and equip. $12,{)00 includes new brick building. V'rito :Lane -lectrle, ]Zox 254, Sunnyside, Wash. FOR SALE--,i l'iper J3 Cubs (1946), no tiule shleo ella[no major, $1150 each. 1947 Stlnson 150, low time. $4200. Smith-:Livingston Air Service Inc. Corvallis, Oregon. THE TENTII GI',NERATION, a grip- ping story which should be read by every teacher md citizen, it's that important. A 32-page booklet with our latest cRtalogne of rare and unusnal books, lOc, :LORAI, Box 150, W. ortland, 7, Ore. DEAN'S CLOVER. :HONEY--White mild fhtvored. 60-lb. can $13.50. 5 lb. pail $1.40. Prepaid 3rd zone. toy Dean, Ouldesao, Idaho. CONCRETI mixers, steel fabricated, no open Joints. 6 cu ft. bowl. Pow- ered with l'/-h, p. gasoline en- gine. Has tight-fittitng cover for leakproof bowl, can be used for mixing feeds, fertilizers, sprays and treating seed. Price $135.50. ]g, . Xeils, 2765 lr, W. Xicolai. ", 5108. Portland, Ore. We Shop for You Orders Pilled, Large or Small Farmers Shopping Service Pas--  f flclentPsronalized Write, hone or Wire Sl4 Summit Xo. .eattle 2, Wash. Phone Minor 3222 PLANTS AND SEEDS BLUEBERRIES--Newest and best in cultivated blueberry plants. Send for folder Eberhardt Dlueberry Nurseries, Route 1, ox S79, Olym- pia, Wash. ASh: for our list of best peach varie- ties to l)lant for roadside marketing. Our buds cu from bearing orcimrds, checked by State Inspectors for virus and vassed. Waslington 'ur- series, Toppenish, Washington. INGA:L:LS IURSRY 00. Tieton, Wash. iO,O00 fruit trees, aPl)le, peach, pears, prune, el)ricer, cherry. Reduced prices. Write ’o us. IE:LD GROWI nng. :Laurel 12"-15" .... $S.50 Doz. eather, Boxwood 5 for $1. Post paid. C. Gasser, MuUno, Orsgon, Wild Blackberry Plants A superior variety of native wild blackberries which yields heav- ily when cultivated. Not "Ever- green", "I:[lmllaya" or crossed berries. $5.00 dozen. Jerry Peters, lt. 4, Chohans, Wash. POULTRY, CHICKS & EQUIP. FIVE popular breeds for egg produc- tion and flee meat type. White Leghorns, New I-Iampshires, Par- reenter Reds, Roekshlres and Vblte looks from oustanding breeding stock. U. S. Approved-U. S. Pull- orum Passed. One of the largest and oldest hatcheries In the North- west. Leghorn cockerels 4c. SnAT- TX, H lqATCXnRY, 6744 -. Marginal Ways Seattle, Washington. Electronics War on Rust An electronic instrument to com- bat rust and corrosion has been de- veloped by the electrical manufae. taring industry to insure better lu- brication and longer-wearing ma- chinery. Old Line State "With the Shield of Thy Gd'od-will Thou Hast Covered Us," is ths motto of Maryland. The black-eyed Susan is the state flower and the us. official bird is the Baltimore oriole, New Seeding Machines The beginning of commercial pro. ductlon of seeding machines was marked by a patent on a "force. feed" drill granted to Foster, Jet- sup and Brown in 185L Europe Takes Africa In 1876 only 10 per cent of the African continent was in European hands; 36 years later, in 1912, 9 per cent of it had been divided among European nations. Making Lard .. To keep lard from becoming ran- Old add two or three pounds of hy- drogenated vegetable shortening to each 50 pounds of fresh lard--stir- ring it in while the lard is still in the kettle. This commercial short- ening has been hardened by forc- ing hydrogen gas through it, s proc- ess which keeps the air or oxygen out of the lard, preventing it from oxydlzing. Meat Has Real Value Nutrition scientists say meat is One of the most important natural sources of the B vitamins. It con- tains all of them -- from the oldest, thiamine, to the newest B vitamin, folio acid. It supplies generous amounts of the three vitamins for which recommended allowance| have been established -- thiamine, • iboflavin and niacin. FOB SALE -RIGnATOR R QUXPM.BT Sales & Service, tloms/ockers, bottls coolers, reach in boxes. Meat cases. Everytidng In refrigerallon.Portlan4 Rsfrtgeratton Co., 151S N. , Klll- ingsworth, 'ortland, Oregon. Ph. TR. 6644. BUSINESS & INVEST. OPPOR. MODERN moveable lunch room. 15 stools, Coml,letely equlplled. Locat- ed auto, Mfgr., Bus, Dist. Good business. Ground rent $35.00 Me. Can be moved to Dam Sites. Cost $5100 Sac. $4700. l']hler age. try Asanovtoh, 1538 . W. Jefferson at. on Tourist Highway, Portland 1, Oregon. COUI,',I. D 'ALENE, IDAHO. Offer dandy brier .business building on prominent location. Sultablo for bank, Abstract Co., or offices. Sell for $50,000.00 part terms. Also have 4g0-acre stock or dude ranch spot. Good buildings and easily advanced. Price $15,000. P. P. Johnson, I102-" 15th St., Occur d' Alone, Idaho. NEW service station with three 1)umps, warehouse, new three-room nloderli [lease on 175X175 ft. cor- ner turn of two well known high- ways, oat lho l)ark-to-park h|gh- Way in lollt:ln/I, .ky"ent for largo wllolesah eomptt,ly v:itll three largo tanks and warehou.o v,'itb com- plete stock. Auto aecc.:sories stock about $1600. Doing a swell bnsl- ness. Retiring account of health. /)rice $13,500 half down. A swell stand for two live wires, • JOwlSON SRVXC aTATIO A:Ln..R, M01TTAI'A AUTOS, TRUCKS & ACCES. 1 NEW Polnter-,Vlllamette lowbed trailer (army), 9' 7" wide. 1 Used Pointer-Willamette lowbed trailer, 8-ft. wide. Dual axles, 14.00x 20 tires, air brakes, $1800 each. 14.00x20 extra tires, tubes and wheels, $100 each. 0G:LA1WD TANS'R COMPANY '-verott, Wash. TI%U CXS, TRAX:L-RB WXEE:LS, PA.Tfl, 'W'xIqcwHs POI%-:L:L  nEff:LOW 277S 13th S. W. sn 6032, esttl, Win, 1940 ]Feterbilt complete with van, excel. condi., suitable for leg rig change over. Cont. Frank Baker at Van Waters & Rog- ers, Inc., 3950 N.W. Yeon, Portland, Oreg. FARMS AND RANCHES 49 ACRES on'Wind River, Wash., 1% MI. N. of Carson. 18 acres clear, 14 in cult. Some fruit trees. Good well. About 80% level ground -and 20 acres fenced. Paved rd. echo. bus and pwr. line to property. Cash sale. Write Box 45S, Stevenson, Wash., P. D. Pandrei. 195 CRES--75 a. peat soil, ideal for dairying or truck gardening; 50 a. row rops last year. Additional 23 a. can be put in shape for row crops. Caterpillar, plow and disc. 0x 22S, Waldpor, Ore. 0V-AIX 0OUNTY WASXNOI Col. I{iver Grade A ])airy, 40 head, tractor & equip. Large barn, 2 silos, about 30 A. alfalfa, 100 A. bottom land pasture. Modern home. $1,000 me, income. Price $32,000. 119 A., 60 A. cult., 2 bedroom home, largo b a r n, excellent soil. Price $11,000 Many more farms and dairies." r..H, IXC  :K-A:D, Inc, 508 Wash. St., Vancouver, Wash. PhOne 4196 560 ACRES, 90 tillable, salable tim- ber, pasture, tractor, farm equip- ment, good buildings, 150 sheep, 2 cows, modern 4 bed-room home, Delco plant ,family orchard, school bus, mP.il route, gravel highway, $28,500. llllerest tanoh, lt. I, BOX 221, 12 Mi, Ioseburg, Oregon. HELP WANTED an or woman to own and service route of profitable new type amuse- merit vending machines in your area. Require $300 cash to handle. For full particulars Write: P. O, Dox 123, Yaklma, Waslttngton. Men. women, It. S. girls: Sell nation- ally advertised "Fittingly yours" Nylon Hosiery in your town or city. Pleasant work. Pays handsome bonus. Spare or full time. No ex- perience necessary. MlqL X. J. POT P O. Rex 6S KHE.NVX:L., 0. SUBSCXXXOB WANTHD Subscription agent wanted |n your city to represent Western Livestock Journal & Western Dairy Journal; good discount Full particulars and sample copies on request. '. . CEOW' PIDBZ.,XOATXOZt'U XNO., 1145 Produoe Plaza -os Jkngelss 11 s OaM. fornia Blown Window Panes Before the process for fiat-draw. ing glass was developed, window panes were made by blowingglass spherical shapes, reheating the spheres and rotating them until they became disks marred by a bull's eye in the center, a historical study by Libbey points out. Tbe disks were cut into panes and those with the bull's eye were used in Colonial America for transoms and doo ddelighis. Music in IndustrF More than ,000 companies al. ready include music in their em- ployee-relations programs. Its value as a morale builder and in easing the tedium of the working day was clearly demonstrated during the war. Wherever possible, musical facilities in industry will be expand- ed both as company projects and through employee bands, glee clubs and concert groups. Tank Car Train The quantity of oil" that can be hauled in a tank car train depends upon length of the train and capac- ity of the cars making up the train. 011 trains average about 60 tank cars each, and the capacity of the average tank car Is about .10 bar- els. Thus, an average oil train car. ties about 12,600 barrels, or 59,20 gallons of oiL ,( /} i(!, :2 'ii! ,/ qt :: !ii :Έ !:L