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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 17, 1926)
JULY Tins niiR von canning
'.;' . i"f .' !'' vi
As J the : canning seasoaV ap
proaches, eTery housewife should
make : her asaal preparations for
canning the 1 surplus aupply r of
It Has the
All Triangle Grocers
Distributed by ,
. : - 4. ,
Wiflaiette &ocery Co.
" J Salem, . Oregon.
r 1 ' -ii. " ' .1
at Makes Goo
We -demand the strictest adherence to these qualities
from those who supply us with the product of their
dairies. -' f
Capital City Cooperative Creamery
lib. Fresh Creamery
3 Cans Campbell's
Pork and Beans
3 Cans Van Camp's
Pork and Beans .......
Hood River Fruit -f'V j
tarleil Can SliceCnisned
Fresh Lot Medium Size Oranges
Dozen J .
"Fresh Ixt Lemons
Dozen I .
50 Very Good Regular
Fresh Ranch Eggs
4 lb. Pail White Cloud
Enough Large Walnuts, we
over Saturday. 3 lbs.
We dislike to cut the price oh our Arrowhead Silk Hos
iery, which is the largest selling $1.00 Silk Hose in the
world, but for this Bargain
A few left of Children's
A few Ladies Cotton
Bathing Suits .
36 Inch Khaki
Cloth, yard .i : ,
10 Ounce, 36 Inch, Heavy Duck
or Canvas, yard . .
J-i NrtKCcimerdal Street ! - i,
home-rrown trans and Tegetables
-; In order td make canning a suc
cess, you most first consider the
equ Ipmerrt. It ' need not be elab?
orate or expenaire, but durable
and easily , handled. A stainless
paring knife is a great help. A
long-handled spoon, preferably
wooden, for stirring; and a case
knife to assist in packing. An ar
ticle which is indispensable when
canning is a jar lifter, for lifting
Jars out of hot water when "can
ning by the co!d pack j process.
Other small articles necessary are
a wide mouthed funnel, quart
measure, measuring cups, scales,
kettles and, bowls of various sizes.
The first item to think about
after the equipment is secured is
to select good - Jars, rubbers and
lids. Perhaps the best known is
the glass Jar with the screw top
wmcn is maae irom zinc, lined
with a piece of porcelain. This
lid should bo used several years,
lt'haTe, fresh supply of rubbers
for each season's canning. Tour
time, labor, fuel and materials
are too expensive, when j compar
ed with the cost of purchasing
new rubbers. So, to be success
ful in your canning, don't use last
year's rubber. , j
The sterilizing of the! Jars Is
important in order to kill! aU bac
teria for the fruit or vegetables
to keep successfully. They may
be sterilized by placing them in a
kettle of water and bringing to
the boiling point or placing. them
one at a time over the tea-kettle
spout before filling. The! rubbers
and lids must also be taken
through the same process before
In trie first place,
it must be rich in
cream. Then it must
be fresh, and it must
Permitted in Our Ads'
beins used. A sod quality of
heary rubbers Is Tery necessary
ones which fit the top Of the
Jars closer, since rubbers which
are loose and stretched slip out
from between the lid and the neck
of the jar. This necessitates re
moTlng the lid and adjusting an
other rubber. ' It is not safe to do
this since the fruit or vegetable
in, the jar is exposed to the air,
many times resulting in spoOage.
A SALAD A DAY
The one dish on a hot summer
day that tempts the appetite when
others fail . is a cool, crisp Tege
table or fruit salad. "A salad a
day" la Just as healthful as "An
apple a day." and at this season
there Is an endless variety from
irhich to choose.
i Lettuce is recognized, as the
chief salad plant and forms the
basis Of most every kind of salad.
To be attractive it tnust'be tender
and crisp. When there is such an
abundance, as at the present time,,
there is no excuse for serving
wilted or . ragged leaves.
As pineapple Is fn its prime la
June and July, the following are
suggestions for its use in salads.
Due to the acid and water which
it contains, it makes a most re
1. Serve a slice of pineapple on
:a bed of lettuce, fill center with
a ball of cheese to which has been
added a few chopped nuts.
2. Serve a slice of pineapple on
a bed of lettuce, ffll center with
chopped celery and nuts and serve
with your favorite dressing.
3. Put crushed pineapple on
lettuce, cover with ( salad, dressing
and , sprinkle with- an equal
amount .- of chopped nuts and
oUves. r n. .. ;
; 4. On a salad plate arrange-
three small lettuce leaves with the
stems meeting in the, center. In
one leaf place crushed pineapple,
inanother balls of cream cheese
mixed with chopped nuts, and in
the third leaf, sections of orange.
Serve the dressing in the center.
5. Mix crushed pineapple with
an equal amount of celery or cab
bage and serve on lettuce with
Thousand Island dressing.
6. To two cups of shredded cab
bage add one cup of diced pine
apple and serve on lettuce with
7. To two cups of diced pine
apple add one cup of chopped
nuts, one cup marshmallows cut
in small pieces, and one, cup of
either white grapes.. or cherries.
Serve with a fruit salad dressing
which has been mixed with
1. left-over tomato juiee may
be served as a meat sauce if on
ions, green peppers and rice are
cooked In it.
2. To clean lettuce or endive,
cut off the roots and freshen the
vegetable in cold water. Then sep
arate the leaves from the stalk
and cleanse by dipping in cold
water, examining carefully and
handling gently in order not to
crush the leaves. Then put into a
cheesecloth bag and shake gently
until water is removed. Set in a
cool place until time for serving.
WHAT OOLD BEVERAGES
DO YOU SERVE?
The hot days that are approach
ing demand cool drinks. The very
sight of sparkling liquid in a tall
glass and the tinkling of ice
against the sides are cooling.
Not only are cold beverages re
freshing, but when made from
fruit juices they are nourishing
because of the vitamines and min
erals they contain.
You may use a combination of
any fruit juices. Yet. . there- is an
art in mixing them , so they will
blend well together, A little mint
improves the .flavor, -also some
like the flavor of ginger, and tea
infusion is added. However, you
will find the- favorite fearfdatien
for most cold . beverages is lemon
ade syrup and grape juice.
Perhaps . not a day passes but
every housewife has a small
This is a wonderful Dairy
Feed and a proper mixture
of the various grains, mill
feeds and oil meals that
make a proper dairy feed.
Our price is the lowest in
the city for a. feed of this
grade. You will find it the
most profitable Dairy Feed
to feed that you can buy at
any price. Special prices on
We offer you a high grade
Laying Mash in the Golden;
Rod Egg Mash. The price of'
per lOO lb. sack .
is very low for the present j
'market on feeds. Try a sack
of this great feed and see
the Increase in the egg pro-,
We handle all kinds of
Poultry Feeds, IJce Killers,'
Poultry Remedies, Poultry,
Feeders, etc. :
You will always find bur
prices right for High Grade
D. A. WHITE &
rhono 160 SOI State Et.
- amount - of some kind of fruit
juice left, from dinner or supper,
when 'stewed or canned fruit has
been served. Don't ever be guilty
of throwing this away but keep
it in your ice box for future use.
With this small amount of fruit
juice, a little left-over tea, and a
couple of lemons, you wlU have a
delicious drink. . Regardless of
what an Epglishmanj jonce said to
a Kentuckian that American bev
erages were served too cold, and
that the result was !a cold sensa
tion in the throat and a sweet
after-taste, we prefer our drinks
icy cold and served in thin
glasses. j j
No housewife should be without
a number of bottles of fruit juice
sucb a cherry, grape! and berry
juices of all kinds, for during the
coming season there! is . always an
abundance of juice left from can
In sweatening cold drinks or
beverages make a syrup of sugar
and water in the proportion of
equal parts of BUgar and water
and juice of one lemon for each
cup of sugar, and boil; together for
about 10 minutes. This gives more
body to the drink, i !
Cream together unill very light
one-fourth cup each of butter and
of granulated sugar! and a tea
spoon cinnamon. Spread this mix
ture liberally on hot 'toast. Set the
slices in the oven a j minute and
Toqsted Orange Sandwiches
Spread orange marmalade on hot
buttered toast. Sprinkle with grat
ed cheese and place in a moderate
oven until the cheese meltsi Serve
hu . IT;
X C. .dates, chopped
1 C. English walnuts, chopped
1 C. sugar ' j
3-4 C. pastry flour j
3-4 level tsp. Calumet baking
1-4 level tsp. salt i
Mix all dry ingredients togethet
put In the dates and hilts, and etir
in the eggs after beating them
light. Bake in a thin as sheet as
can be spread and when done cut
in small squares and roll into
balls. Then roll them in granu
1 C. sugar i
Vt C. fat ' )
1 C. milk ; !
. 2 C. flour
2 level tsp. Calumet baking
1 tsp. cinnamon
H tsp. allspice
1-4 level tsp. salt' I !
2 eggs ; !
C. chopped English walnuts
C. dates cut in small pieces
Cam the sugar and fat. Add
to the first mixture, ; Mix thor
oughly and add welkbeaten eggs3.
Bake in tiny muffin I tins. Covet
each cake with mocha frosting.
1 H C. confectioners sugar
1-3 C. butter
Strong coffee f ;
Cream the butter and add the
sugar gradually. Continue beating
and add coffe very slowly, until
the frosting has the right consis
tency to spread or force through a
Orange Cheese Balls
Add juice of one $our orange,
a few drops at a time, to one
small cream cheese which has
been mashed fine. Form into balls
and roll in grated orange rind.
Serve on small toasted crackers,
and garnish with crisp greens.
1-3 C. butter
H S- sugar
1 C. flour
lhi level tsp. Calumet baking
3-4 C. chopped nuts
1 tsp. lemon , juice f
Cream butter an& add sugar
and eggs will beaten. ' Sift flour
and baking powder together. Add
first mixture; then add nuts and
lemon juice. Drop from a spoon
On an unbuttered baking sheet,
leaving an inch space between
them. Sprinkle with chopped nuts
and bake in a hot oven (425 de
grees F.). This will! make two
definition op cookery
FRYING Cooking bjr Immersion
in hot fat.
ROASTING Same ! as baking.
This term is usually applied to
poultry and meat. 1
SIMMERING Cooking in very
hot water that is below the boil
ing point. Simmering point of
water is 185 degrees F.
STEWING Simmering in a small
amount of water, j j
STEAMING Cookings by means
of a direct application of steam
generated from a small amount
of water. The watjer does not
come fn direct contact with the
TO, BASTE To moisten while
cooking with a smajft amount of
liquid containing fat.
TO BRAISE To cook in a cov-
" ered dish with a small amount
of liquid. This meihod carried
out either in an otin or on top
of the store. j j
DENY RATE INCREASE
TO WESTERN ROADS
(Continued from pr l.
vidua! rates between! particular
points or on particular classes of
traffic, it continued,; "but no state
commission,- shipper, security
holder or other representative of
the public or of particular inter
ests who., appeared j loffered ; any
feasible suggestion iq thix cHir-
PRICE OF PE1S
MAY BE VERY LOW
The Buyers Have Not Made
Prices Yet, But Wit! Likely
Do So Soon
. The canning season for Bartlett
pears is almost here. There will
be some deliveries next week, on
contracts made some time ago. In
the mean time, there are no price
quotations. It is understood that
they are being considered, and of
fers may be made soon.
The California pear association,
several weeks ago, made their
price. It was $50 a ton, and $2.50
a ton for handling. The canners
refused to come to this price. Then
the association fixed their price at
$40 a ton, and $2.50 for handling.
That is their price now. But the
California canners are not buying
They contracted for some pears In
the Takima district at $35 a ton.
They are now offering the Cali
fornia growers $30 a ton, but
there are no sales to canners, and
the canning season Is on.
It is not known what the offers
will be in the Salem district. In
this district, there is no addition
to price for handling, as is the
custom in California. An offer
of $30 here would mean $30 and
not $32.50 as in California.
..The argument of the canners is
that the price of canned pears will
not justify high prices to the
-.Whatever the price in Salem, It
is likely that there will be a large
pear packl And whatever the
price here; it will not affect' 'the
cooperative canneries here. They
will at least pack all the pears of
ASK SHARE OF NEW YORK
300 HEIRS STORM CITY FOR
EQUITY IN METROPOLIS
KANSAS CITY, July 16. (By
Associated Press.) Toting their
family trees under their arms,
some 300 heirs of the now cele
brated Thomas and Robert Ed
wards, who allege they are the
rightful owners of $8,000,000,000
worth of down town New York
real estate, gathered here today
from all parts of the country to
discuss their claims.
The 'three , hundred odd, con
nected by blood or marriage with
Thomas or Robert, sat around a
picnic board in Fairtnount Park
and to the tuno of . the Edwards
estate song, pledged never to give
up the battle to obtain their al
leged equity in the real , estate,
which they assert, was deeded to
the Edwards descendants In a will
made in 1737.
According to the heirs, Thomas
Edwards! obtained one half: sec
tion of Manhattan Island by Royal
grant In the 172s and the half
section now fs downtown New
York. The Little Church Around
the Corner is located on part of
Toledo Heavy crop and excep
tional haying weather, this year.
Steusloff Bros. Market
Corner Court and Liberty
170 NORTH COMMERCIAL STREET
Our1 rtgufer Prices of Breads
1 lb. loaf, 13c, 2 for 25c; 4 lb. loaf 9c, 3 for 25e
Cookies, 2 dozen for l i 25c
Butter Horns. 6 for 25c
Apple Turnovers, 6 for
Cakes, all varieties
Douurhnuts. Cinnamon Rolls. Tea Sticks and Buns,
per dozen J0c
Pies - 10c and 25c
Milk, Bread, French and Rye Bread, 3 loaves--25c
We Serve Coffee and Lunches w
Try Our Krause's Candy,
"It's the Very Latest
MOST WOMEN nothing is so old as last year's
Unless it be her last year s"
Men can't understand it. They laugh genially at such
simple-minded folly. And while they laugh, theyj are ,
thinking of how queer the ojd car looks, even though? it's
only two seasons pld, and how old-fashioned, last year's l
neckties make a man seem. ' i I ;
In pther words men are just about the same as Women
wheii it comes to wanting the latest." It's a desire shared
by eyerybbdjwhp is t young ii spirit; eager to be iii on
everything new and different, fit's the most: human thing
in the world to want the newest, the latest, the best.
- . -! . . - -"CT
The surest way to know what is the latest is to read
advertising. The advertisements in this neWspaper show
you what the new styles in millinery are. They'll settle the
question of skirt-lengths. They'll show the newest; models
in overcoats; in touring cars and sedans and roadsters.
And they'll keep you posted on the latest developments
in everything that makes up life. The newest theories of
nutrition, the most -recent additions to radio, the latent
tooth-paste and silverware :and household appliance; v . .
Kead the advertisements in this newspaper faithfully.
Get the habit. Not tomorrow but today, at 'the very
latest.: - " . ' " -! ' " i: . . ;'.
No advertisements dares to be out-of-date
1 v f
I , INCORPORATIONS : I
The Edgemont Investment com
pany with headquarters la Port
land and capital stock of $25,00 0,
has been Incorporated ; by L. B.
Menefee, C. I. Reynolds ahd.W.
Other articles filed; In . the state
corporation department follow:
Nestucca Canning company of
Portland, $5,000; George A. Car
ter. F. J. Reed and Joseph O'Con
nor. . ' .
' Rose burg Rose company, Rose
burg, $10. COO; Charles Rayner,
Elizabeth Rayner and Edgar Ray
ner. Sanitary Vending company, of
Portland, $30,000; Helen . W.
Brown, E. C. Collins and Ji C.
J.5c up to 50c
dress, or coat, or skirt-length.
vi. . IS.. I .8.
. Tillamook-Lincoln County cred
it association. Tillamook, $10,000,
J. 8. Cole, L. Cole and C. R. Cha
pinv Coos county road bills for May
were $42,560.50. 1
Even Daring the
DURING the hot
weather it is doubly
important that your
meats should be,' fresh
and above reproach.
Cleanliness and purity is
- our watchword, and has
brought us recognition
by hundreds of good cus-;
j ALX. OF OUR RIEATS PASS .
f RIGID INSPECTION
"Where Dollar Does
173 South Commercial
:- ; (