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Lackawanna herald. (Lackawanna, N.Y.) 193?-19??, April 27, 1933, Image 1

Image and text provided by Lackawanna Public Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn95071107/1933-04-27/ed-1/seq-1/

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/M§.f;;:_&L.,e,‘\;; , _r'¢‘‘,’ '. \ f.‘, \JV. 7'.‘ iiii M?e.ar7A'mmi«r4 spun: if,‘ I ‘rmmmr ‘. u. v. ,u ~LAcKAvvANN.A .Tl5.u.rés!!¥- APr§f!;?27.j1i‘933% The Lackawanna Herald ter the verse. is the néeded\for'blai1ching‘ and a wide SiI|8¢i‘3‘IS170°D~down..so Ath gshallow ke for rpreserves «heads disappear from view, ~a;n_d igmg, ' \ ‘ \ \ ‘.3 ithenv-thrust up their arms and ' . FRED WHITE, Editorj E. LVEY’-DA, Business Manager 733 cg-‘i«2> E E\. M. LEYDA, Publisher Wave them ‘9«b0llt: 131-9 ‘effect is The University of’ Wisconsin of *8 NW of Pe°P1e SW55“! 0\ found that the greatest proriti \\‘—‘“\’—' i» from feeding‘ milk to calves was from calves fed‘ to weigh up} to about 145 pounds. *Grow_ing\ such calves keeps booth: milk and poor quality, »i'mmatu~re veal off the market. ?UBLlSHED EVERY THURSDAY AT 411 ELECTRIC AVE., LACKAWAN ADVERTISING FIVE OEVPS A LINE 866 M1NDlUI...... AROUNJD OUR HOUSE »15c 21 Month by Carrier $1.50 a Year Tools for -canning DOES THIS mzqum RA-INS FIGHT THE ROAD HOG «every d-river-—-to learn how toi openate a car efficiently ‘before! venturing onto -the public roads. and streets, and then to meet every other motorist half-way‘ in making those streets and roads safe. OR PURE NERVE.? Good equipment is necessary for successful canning The most skilfull workman needs good» tools to enable him to make a fir-st—c1ass product. _The ‘home. canner is no exception to this rule, says the New York state college of home economics. 5’- 'l‘l1e two most important!‘ pieces «of canning equipment are, the steam pressure -canner and‘ the water-‘bath canner. The wat-' er-bath canner can be made from a wash boiler with a rock in the bottom, and can be used! satisfactorily for acid foods,:i that is. all fruits and tomatoes. The pressure canner, the college says, is the only safe Way to can meats and‘ all vegetables except tomatoesand rhubarb, which need a higher temperature to process them than those wh’ch contain acid. Although a pres- sure cooker may be considered expensive, it is worth the added cost because it safeguards the family's hea‘th. Two or three neiglibms often combine to pur- ohase the canner, and use it jointly to lower the cost. Wide-:~mouthed glass jars may, he sealer! nerfectly, with a wire clamp and glass top, or a metal screw top. The metal of the clamp or the top should not come in contact with the food. New, elastic rubbers should be used every year. Tin cans are becoming popular for home can- ning. A special sealer is neces- sary for tin cans. “The more I.see of the higlh-n Way traffic problems, the more I study the‘ causes of motor vehicle accidents, the more I, am con‘v-incd that, .«the trouble, back of it all can be summed’ up in two words...’»road ‘hog- ging',“ said an off1'cer_of the Minnesota Highway Depart- ment some time ago. We are 9. strange «people. We club the veterans out of Wash- ingtn who went there to ask for what the government owes them. The farmers go out into the highways and dump the milk from other farmers’ trucks into the streets and the State of New lYo1'~k raises the «price of Milk by aw. The cure for the road hog is! two fo1d——a vigilant, well tmined traffic patrol, enforc- ing up-to-date laws, and unrc-‘ 'mittin_g educational efforts di-. related at the ‘driver. The. ‘automobile accident problem‘ can be soelved——but only direct action, on a national scale, will do the work. The Federal government which really_ owns every asset in America (on a. punch), Controls every ‘dollar in the country,\ prints it, distributes it and can» vote an ounce of gold to be worth $20.64 or $50. Issued 20 thousand Millions of dollars in bonds on which it pays -the fin» ancial racketee-rs and Interna-_ tional bankers 1000 Millions of dollars, annually, in interest. Road hogging has many‘ phases. Driving to the left of the center of the highway,‘ fighting for right-of-way at intersections, passing on curves or hills, making turns without. proper signaling, parking on the highway, cutting in and out of moving lanes of_ traffic, pass- ing street -cars which are dis- charging or receiving passen- gers——these are the acts of th =. road hog. Their result is, each year, thousands of unnecessary deaths, hundreds of thousands of injuries, millions of dollars in property damage. COOPERATIVES MUST COOPERATE A Real -Cut Price Sale On John P. 'Cochran’s In arecent address, C. O. Moser, Vice-President of the American Cotton Cooperative ‘Association, pointed out that farm organizations must co- operate «among themselves if they are to obtain the best pos- sible results. He said: “It ‘should be borne in mind that perhaps no single plan or par- ticular device can be applied to ‘every type of agriculture with to find a special device that will be particularly applicable to industry. When the various types of farm organizations learn to work together, as they are now beginning to work, cach group will be eager to ‘support such legislation as will :be most benefical to the other group. It would be considered insane if a farmer would raise 1000 bushels of potatoes, hand them‘ out to the commission men, then‘ pay said Com., men 15 bushels of potatoes until next year’s crop of potatoes came in. HOUSE PAINT ( A-LL COLORS .) $1.25 A Gallon The whole automobile acci- dent prolblem really revolves about selfishness and discount- esy on the road. For every in- tentionally reckless driver, there are a dozen with an en- tire disregard for the rights of others. They apparently be- lieve that the ‘highways were built for them. and that it be- hooves every other motorist to keep out of their way. They in the first obligation of Those 20 thousand millions worth of bonds must have car- ried the ear marks of validity 0' the International banking rack- eteers would not have handed Uncle Sam their money fo1 them. SHELLAC gal. $1.75 VARNISH 1.49 TURPENTINE .69 LINSEED. OIL .79 ALSO A BIG REDUCTION ON PAINT BRUSHES And how eagerly these money hounds grabbed them up. Why? Because they were Tax Free. The government not even ralizing a tax on- them. Now, fellow (gullible) Amer icans 1000 millions of dollars would run these 48 States of 3.2 for 5 years but the government elects to pay it to. the Astorbills. Why can't we issue'20 thous- and Millions of dollars worth of negotiable bonds bearing no in- terest? FULL LINE OF HARDWARE AND STOVES SAM WEINSTEIN A sharp stainless steel paring knife, a steel fork, long handled wooden spoons, a funnel or jar filler and a wire basket or colan- der are other indispensable ut- ensils. A lame covered kettle is 503 RIDGE ROAD LACKAWANNA, ABBOTT 0802 NEW YORK WE DELIVER FEVTEEN YEARS AGO Our dollar bill read's—that is the Silver cex'tificate~—“Thil' Certifies that there has b deposited in the treasury‘ of T_ e United States of America ofte Silver dolxar, payable to bear?!- on demand.\ Arbor Day program was given at High School with Helen Senior, Roy Carson, Ed- ward McCann, Eleanor Stanw- sky. Joseph Shea, Aldelyn Burke, Joseph Mescall and ‘Principal Fayette taking part. vere guests of her mother, Mrs. Catherine Hughes, 1282 South Park Avenue. SE R W C E Mrs. Archibald. moth:-r of William Archibald, of Maple Avenue, was visiting her son. Why can't we issue certifi- cates reading “This is to certity that there has been deposited in-. the treasury one dollars worth of bands that used to bear 4% interest that was being paid by the citizens who was out of work, lost his home, his automo-' bile andl was living‘ on Charity money borrowed with bonds is- sued that bore another 4% in-- terest which he must repay- sooner or later to the Interna- tional Racketeers. I 5 ‘. ,¢~ K Monday and Wendesday were Wheatles Days, other days one Wheatless meal. Provost Marshal issued call for 1,190 selective service reg- istrants. i V I Joe Daley wrote from a rest camp in England. Mrs. Thomas McKinley and son, Thomas of Maillon, Ohio, Spring Fever‘? Some Suggestions To Help Y0u'With Menu Planning Don't think gentle receiver of Welfare aid‘ that you are gets ting something for nothing. Ev- ery dollar you are receiving you must pay back plus from 31/1% to 4!/3% interest. Is «a mighty important factor to the business man By JOSEPH] Director, Heinz NE GIBSON Food Innltutg THIS time every year women everywhere complain of \menu- plzmning Spring fevcr\—ili‘e feeling‘ that it is impossible‘ to go on plan- ning and preparing meals several times every day. When this feeling arises. it is time to look about for menu suggestions and prepare new recipes. There are so many food suggcslions that are new, different and modern. These menus give a new touch to familiar foods and produce dinners that the entire fam- ily will welcome‘ who wants his printing when he needs it. If you are in the hole today in a few years you willhavetopull the hole in after you. Did‘ you ever read the history of Ancient Rome? In taking over the plant of the Lackawanna News 1, Well then‘ go get it from the library and stay awake long enough to read it. Have the tune that hero play- ed, while the village burned, set to music and get it on «the “Lucky Strike” program and have it played‘ in place of “Two tickets to Georgia” or “It ‘aint going to Rain any Mo.” Rome lasted 600 years. Gee it makes me shiver to think we've yggt to live like this for 443 years :y . we are able to offer you Increased Service, with equip Lamb PatIu:s with Cooked Spaghetti‘ Green Beans m Cream Sauce Apple, Nut and Celery Salad Strawberry Shortcake (‘nffee ment equal to any printing plant in Western New York Browned Chops with Oven Baked Beans‘ Escalloped Cauli Hot Rolls Cim\ant Jelly Lettuce with Special -Dressing‘ Icg Cream (Chas. W. Ellis) A GAME FOR THE WEEK The game for the week sug- gested by the department of‘ rural social organization is more in the order of a stunt for use at a meeting. Meetin 5 some- times need such intetgiudes or introductions, they say. The Topsy-Tux-vey Concert Cream of Mushroom Soup (Ready-tb-serve’) Salmgn Casserole‘ Escallopcd Potatoes Sweet Gherkins Tomato and Lettuce Salad Lemon Pic Coffee (') Indicates recipes given below. LEYDA PRINTING Co. Mix lightly. Bakq in moderate oven (375°F.) about 20 minutes. Special Dressing - Mix V2 cup Mayonnaise Salad Dressing, V‘: cup finely chopped celery or red radishcs, 1/; cup sliced Stuffed‘ Span- ish Olives, and V; cup chopped nuts. Chill and serve over lettuce hearts. The performers in the Topsy- Turvy Concert, who should be of nearly the same height, take their piaces behind a sheet stretched across the room at the level of their chins. They then put stockings on their arms and shoes on their hands, or this ma_v be done before they come into the room, and stand looking over the sheet at the company,’ with their hands and arms care-' fully hidden. The concert begins with the singing of the first verse of a song‘. Immediately af- Lamb Pattie; with Spaghetti — Broil 6 lamb «patties or brown in frying pan. Season with salt and pepper, and VVorcester5hire Sauce.» Heat one 21-oz. can‘ Cooked Spa- ':‘\:i‘.i and arrange patties‘ and mounds of Spaghetti ‘alternately on large nlatter. Garnish generously with wa*~rrrcs< or parsley. [Two Plants] Lackawanna Blasdell Abbott 2377 Salmon Casserole — Mix 1 can salmon. V: cup grated Ameri- ‘can Cheese, 1 cup Rice Flakes. crushed, 2 diced hard cooked eggs. V» cup Cream of Tomato Soup, and 1 teaspoon Vim-gar. Put in ‘but- tered casscroie. Top with 4 table- spoons Rice Flakes mixcd with 2 tablespoons melted butter, and bake in moderate oven (350°I-'.) until heated through and brown on top. Abbott 1181 Browned Chops‘ with Oven Baked Bzans —— Fry 4 to 6 pork chops un- til nicc'._y brown. Pour over chops X can Oven Baked Beans (Vege- tarian Style) add 1 teaspoonful sugar, and V; cup Tomato Ketchup. . xx 1 .v. ON. YOUR CAR ‘ \GiE0:RiGlE '«Pl0?P0iFfl 162‘ ‘RIDGE ‘ROAD PHONE: Abbott 2o2o_ Eatinm‘~tz.-.3 on your gutomolailc .repaix~izu cheerfully submit-‘ -téd, Personal nervice means: “more car mileaje. ‘ Phone Abbott 1479 Day and Night Service .STANISLAWS[KI UND‘ERTAK.ER AUTOMOBILES FOR HIRE FOR ALL OCCASIONS 159 .CAl-JD\V<EI.'L» PL. ¢LACKAWANNfu N. I.

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