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The Wyoming County herald. (Bliss and Silver Springs, N.Y.) 1891-1927, June 25, 1926, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn86034975/1926-06-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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PAGE TEXK* FORKS Mr. and Mrs. Merle Greatwood of West Yorkshire road and their two sons, spent Sunday with Mr. , and Mrs. Jesse Henry, Savage road, Sar­ dinia. (Mir. and Mrs. George Drinkwalter and family motored to Crystal Lake last Sunday. Rev. Burnett, pastor of the Metho­ dist church of Sardinia, called upon friends at the Forks last week. Philip Guenther has, obtained em­ ployment at the foundry in Arcade. Mr. and Mrs. Prank I'de gave a dance, Saturday evening. They had about twenty guests, including peo­ ple from Buffalo, Delevan, Arcade, Chaffee and Sardinia. Mr. Charles Titus and Mrs. F. Braymiller furn­ ished the music and everyone had a pleasant evening. Mrs. A. Mercurio of- Buffalo spent Sunday with her sister, Mrs. Frank Ide. She was taken all there and has had Dr. Fisher in attendance. She will be unable to return to her home for several days. Mr. and Mrs. Merle Greatwood have named their new son, George Henry. George being in honor of his father's father, Henry in honor of his mother's father. Mrs. E. W. Rorke and Mrs. E. S. Rambo have just returned to Cozy Corner sFarm after visiting relatives in Ill.nois and Wisconsin. Marion George, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George of West York­ shire road, has been assisting Mrs. George Duclon at the White Star Inn. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wing motored to Jamestown, Sunday. 0 Oharles King of Springville visit­ ed his old home at the Forks, Mon­ day. WILL OPEN SCENIC ROAD State engineers are at work sur­ veying a route for a road along the Genesee river banks on the west side from Mount Morris to Letchworth park. This route will open a section of country to tourist travel that for beauty of scenery is said to be the finest in the state. PERFECTION OU CooK Staves ana Ovens THE P. E. MERRILL CO. Sandusky, N. Y. FARMERSVILLE The alumni banquet was held at the Baptist church parlors Saturday evening. The supper was served by the Philatheas. The Philathea class meeting was held at the home of Mrs. Henry Bastian, Tuesday evening. | The promotion exercises and the., graduating exercises, were held Fri-, day evening in the M. E. churcb. A j fine program was rendered and was enjoyed by all present. There were three graduates-, Marshall Baier, . Ladern Cole, and Edwin VanName. I Arthur Clements and family have I moved to Webster and Horatio Wil- | cox and family have moved into the rooms vacated by Mr. Clements. Ross Agett and wife have moved into Arthur WinchelFs house. Mrs. Cary Charles of Buffalo is visiting friends in town. Mrs. Frank Banister was struck by a car driven by Raymond Byington, | Saturday. She was badly cut and bruised, but there were no bones broken. Mrs. Luella Jones is slowly recov­ ering from her recent illness. J Glen Stebbins has returned from Buffalo, where he has been working. lor Winiford Powers. Rev. Evans and family of Olean were at the Millard Wilder home, Sunday. ' Mrs. Orton of Sandusky preached in the Baptist church, Sunday morn­ ing, and Royal Williams pfeached in the evening. Miss Lucille (Jammings 'has return­ ed to her home a? Gainesville, after spending three months here with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Dewitt. Harry Bastian left Friday for Buffalo where he has employment with a motor company. Perfection Oil Cook Stoves For sale at WOODWORTH HARDWARE CO. Delevan, N. Y. jEFTto right: Mrs. Sarah Tyson Rorer. Miss Rosa Michaelis, Mrs. Belle DeGraf. Mrs. Kate B. Vaughn, Miss Lucy O. Allen, and Miss Margaret Allen HalL \If men did the cooking they would insist on a good stovej^ Where is the woman who does not agree with Mrs. Rorer 9 s statement? Yet'why will so many women put up with an inefficient stove day after day? M RS. RORBR, famous Philadelphia cooking expert,.and five other is cooks who recently conducted a practical test of the Perfection Stove, agree that good cooking results depend to a great extent on a good stove. They agree, too, after critical, .exhaustive cooking tests that the Perfection is a mighty good stove. Their comments on the Perfection's performance will give you some idea of what men would de­ mand, and what experts do demand of i stove of heat, regardless of how many burners are lighted. Each is an independent unit.\ Dependable flames. \That's true,\ remarked Miss Lucy G. Allen, of the Boston School of Cookery. \And the flames stay just as you set them. They do not creep.\ And clean. \There's no soot or odor, either, when you cook on the Perfection,\ added Mrs. Rorer. \The efficient long' chimneys burn the oil completely be- ~ fore the heat reaches the utensils.\ Easy operation. \I like equipment Safe and economical «AH which is easy to work with,\ said Mrs. ° aje ^^.^Tl^h^l » „ J* Belle DeGraf, San Francisco, home economics counsellor. \And the Perfec­ tion certainly is. It lights at the touch of a match. And the beat is regulated by a simple turn of the wick.\ Adaptable, tOO. \The Perfection proved its adaptability to me,\ com- mented Mrs. Kate B. Vaughn, Los Angeles, home economics director, \by performing many cooking operations at the same time—frying, baking, boiling, and broiling.\ Ample heat supply. \And said Miss\Rosa Michaelis, famous New Orleans specialist, \there is no lessening points recommend the Perfection,\ said Miss Margaret A. Hall, Battle Creek College of Home Economics. \And in addition, it is safe and economical in operation. What more could anyone ask of a stove?\ * ' * • • In other words, the Perfection meets the high, standards of the six critical cooks. It will meet yours, too. See the 1926 Perfections at any dealer's. AH sizes from a one-burner model at *6.75 to a five-burner range at U20.00. Every woman who cooks deserves a good stove. Manufactured by PBRFBCTION STOVB COMPANY Cleveland, Ohio Send for free booklet) \Favorite Menus and Re­ cipes of 6 Famous Cooks.\ fkAMCTWII •me FLAM l •e-weeses j Six famous cooks recom­ mend this flame for frying andforpre-heatingtheoven. It has yellow tips 1 inches high above the blue are*. The oil supply is always visible. Perfection's patent­ ed reversible glass reservoir can be refilled without soil­ ing the hands with kerosene. STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF NEW YORK Distributors - 26 Broadway Oil Cook Stoves and Ovens WARNING: Use only genuine Perfection wicks-on Perfection Stoves. They are marked with red triangle. Others will cause trouble. IKEROSENEI OIL ~ -w. F or best results use SOCONY Kerosene In the Kitchen .0^6 Famous Cooks Expert Pacific Coast Cooks Give Choice Recipes for Unusual Desserts (Editor'* Not*: This li out of » series of cooking article* oontrlbuUd to this piper by six {amous cook*,) There never was a womaji who kept' house who didn't want her cooking to have an individual touch. And the making of desserts offers aSik p lent y of °p- ^DEGRAF portunity for expressing this individuality. Recipes for several deli­ cious desserts are given in this article by Mrs. Belle De- Graf, San Fran­ cisco, home economics coun­ sellor, and Mrs. Kate .Brew Vaughn, domestic science di­ rector, Los Angeles. Santa Clara Dumpilnge \For a quickly made dessert, I recommend Santa Clara Apricot Dumplings.\ says Mn. DeOrat \It takes loss than half an hour to pre­ pare them.\ Here la Mrs. DeQraTi reolpe: 1 cu p sifted flour 2 teaspoons baking powder H teaspoo n sal t , I tablespoon s shortening- %• oup milk 1 cu p strained , stewed apricots Sift dry Ingredient s together. Rub In shortening , then gradually add milk, mixin g with a flat knife. Tur n on to a slightly floured board, noil out In rectangular shape about 4 Inches wid e an d > Inches long. Cover to p of dough with apricot puree, the n roll up like a Jelly roll. Cut off slice s an Inch thick, and f ilace cut sid e down In greased bak - ng dish. Bake In a hot oven about 15 minutes . Serve with lemon sauce. Mak e the lemp n sauce by mixing M cup brown sugar, % cup white sugar. 1 tablespoo n flour, Juice and grate d rin d of one lemon, and 1 tablespoon butter . Bring to boll, and cook fo r flva minutes. Dumpling s and sauce shonld b a served hot. BLOCK With Orange* Another Interestin g fruity dessert for whic h Mrs. DeOraf provides the recipe Is Orange Custard Pudding. 1 cu p sifted bread crumbs Mi cup mil k 1 cu p orange rind 8 eggs separate d H cu p sugar .._ A<ld . tno errated rind of 1 orange t o the Juice. Use soft bread crumbs. Sift through a coars e strainer. Add milk an d orange Juice. Boat egg s separately . Ad d sugar to yolks and then add t o the custard. Mix well, rhen fold In stiffly beaten eg g whltos. Pour In pudding dish. Set dish In a pan o f hot water and bake until Ar m In center, about SO min­ utes. In a moderate oven, S60 degrees Fahrenheit. j Pineapple, Too Hawaiian Plneapplo Pudding la a simple dossar t which Is very pretty, Mrs. DeGraf makes It with one cup rice , 1 cu p grated pineapple. 2 cups hipped cream, and % cup powdered suga r Wash rice well Add 2 cups o f cold water Cove r closely and set ove r a low Cam e cooklne for about 20 mini/.te- or until all the wate r Is Absorbed When cooked remove from fire, sprinkle wth salt, ccplace cove r an d le t stand live minutes. Tur n Into a bow l nnil sot aside to oooL Just befor e luncheon Is serve d add remaining Ingredients. Plla In sherbet cups and serve. With Any Fruit Strawberry Meringues! Doesn't It sound like a mos t palatable des­ sert? lira. Vaughn has a simple raolpe for it. S egg whites 1 ou p sugar teaspoo n vinegar 1 teaspoo n Vanilla Beat egg -whites stiff. Add the vinegar to the egg whites and. beat . Add sugar gradually , beating I t With wire whip . Dro p the mixture In spoonfuls on oiled paper placed o n baking shee t an d bake In a slow oven. When finished, cut the me ­ ringues through the conter and fill with crushed . strawberries. Serve topped with whipped cream. Other fruits'may be used in sea­ son Instea d of the strawberries. This makes a dainty dish to serve at parties, too . •> Aft UntuaalMe Mrs. Vaughn' s fig pie ISSJSVBOMI objure from th o ordinary pie. Here ut th e Ingredients : 1% cup* boiling wate r 1 Tablespoon s cornstasen i tablespoon s flour jt oup sugar Jeloe two lemons Orated rind one laraoa y, cu p finely obopped flc* 1 eggs Sift dry lagredteat a Into top o f double boiler. Pour boiling water in thesa. stirring constantly. Cook tor It minutes . Beat eggs slightly, and wit h figs add to cooked mixture. Let coo k S minutes , Remove from fire an d ad d lemo n Juloe and rind. Tur n int o plate lined, with pastry, wet edge. Make lattice of Pastr y strips across top . Bake 40 minutes at tSO degrees - Serves I. . Everyone like s a change of cook ­ ing. These -different\ desserts wUl please'th e moat particular. (restat e fritareeWM rA«»»e«l«IeeeS>- k%g mrtlcU eft this jHqre Mat SMefc.) Smvme \Gm—wrk\ Betting A device that registers the degre e out o f baking aad roattlag. It Is easily fitted «• ' — -\— E. L'ber was in Buffalo, Monday. Jue Foss spent a few days of this week at the Forks with his mother. Mrs. Pearl Harvey and daughter, Jennie, visited 'her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Jenkins, Tuesday. Gladys Quackenbush and gentle­ man friend of Delevan were callers at the Graham home, Wednesday af­ ternoon. Albert Jenkins and children of Sardinia spent Thursday with his mother, Mrs. S. Jenkins. Mrs. Peter Picher was in Buffalo over the week-end. Mr. and Mrs. E. Uber, Mrs. Sarah Jenkins, and granddaughter, Violet Jenkins of Sardinia and Mr and Mrs. Jay Quackenbush of Delevan were callers at the Graham home, Thurs­ day afternoon. Mrs. Roy Braymiller and children and Mrs. Owen Eastland called on Mrs. Jay Quackenbush in Delevan, Monday. MrC and Mrs. Malcolm Demmon of Delevan called on Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Graham, Wednesday. Howard Francis and family of Ar­ cade visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Judd Francis, Sunday. William Bower of McKinstry Hol­ low called at tho Chiz home, Sunday. Mr. Haun of Lime Lake called at the Graham home, Sunday. Callers at- the Frank Quinn homo Sunday evening were, Wr. and Mrs. Frank Hudson and daughter, Edytha, of Delevan, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Graham and Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Scribner. Karol Murzynski and family and Mrs. Joe Sezcrauski of Buffalo were guests at tho Chiz home, .Sunday. Mrs. Stepha Harworth and gentle­ man friend of Buffalo spent Sun­ day with her mother, Mrs. Mary Young. Carol Quackenbush of Delevan ia spending a part of her vacation with her grand-parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Graham. COLDEN VILLAGE At a meeting of the town board last week, a franchise was granted to the Iroquois Gas Co. to cross tho town of Qolden with a pipe line, to connect with their pipe line in Eden. Miss Isabel Anthony, who has been attending school in Maryland, is at home for the summer. The Ladies Aid met with Mrs. Bert Gould last. Wednesday. Mrs. James Robinson, son, Melvin, and daughter, Jeanette, spent last Friday in town. Mrs. Clemens Riehle spent last Thursday in Orchard Park, the guest of Mrs. Ernest Reynolds. The pupils from our district who have been attending school at Spring­ ville and Orchard Park, are home for the summer vacation. Mr. Ralph Cross of Franklinville was in this place last Friday. Mr. and iMfrs. James Robinson and children autoed to Pennsylvania, on Saturday, to visit her parents. They returned home Sunday evening. Mrs. Emma Spongier was enter­ taining guests from Buffalo last week. Sunday callers at the George Koer- ner home were, Mr. and Mrs. Ross Fullington, daughter, Anita, and son Raymond, and Master Clarence Hunt of East Aurora, Mrs. Ida Goatseay and son, Russell, and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Zenner of Buffalo, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Darbee and son Francis, of West Falls. Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Jameson and son, Douglas, IMis3 Gladys Mathew- son, Mr. and Mrs. Avery Shelly and son, Faye, Mrs. Henry Eldred and son, Howard, and Miss Lorene Adam- ski of this place, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Will Waltz, daughter and son of North Evans, also Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Adamski of Buffalo spent Sunday at Rock City. Mr. George Kocrner was a caller in Colden Center, Sunday. Mr. Henry Eldred accompanied by Mr. Short of Orchard Park is off on a fishing trip to Canada. Our baseball boys journed to Wales Sunday and beat the Wales team on their own ball grounds. INSIST ON DELAFIELD'S when your Watch needs repairing. If inconvenient to bring it down, mail it to us and we will return it to you in first class condition postage paid. Three day service on most repair jobs. Satisfaction guar- 1 anteed. E. T. DELAFIELD The Reliable JEWELER Expert Watchwakirr 574 Hain at East Aurora « •

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