Welcome to Scribd, the world's digital library. Read, publish, and share books and documents. See more ➡
Download
Standard view
Full view
of .
Add note
Save to My Library
Sync to mobile
Look up keyword
Like this
1Activity
×
0 of .
Results for:
No results containing your search query
P. 1
Browerville Blade - 10/17/2013

Browerville Blade - 10/17/2013

Ratings: (0)|Views: 207|Likes:
Published by bladepublishing
Browerville Blade - 10/17/2013
Browerville Blade - 10/17/2013

More info:

Published by: bladepublishing on Oct 21, 2013
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

Availability:

Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
download as PDF, TXT or read online from Scribd
See More
See less

12/06/2013

pdf

text

original

 
Tue. Oct. 15 
 Rain
45°/35° Wed. Oct. 16 
Sunny
53°/38° Thur. Oct. 17  Mostly Cloudy49°/33° Fri. Oct. 18 Partly Cloudy46°/31° Sat. Oct. 19
 Mostly Cloudy
43°/30° Sun. Oct. 20 Partly Cloudy45°/32° 
 W 
EEKLY
EATHER
R
EPORT
Acommunity newspaperserving Browerville, MN and surrounding areas.
USPS 067-560
Thursday, October 17, 2013
 Volume 98; Number 17
 www.bladepublishing.netstaff@bladepublishing.net
75¢
 Part two of two:
 By Rin Porter 
RESEARCH ON DETECTINGDECEPTIONLots of articles about researchon deception are available, andthey seem to reachsimilar con-clusions: no matter what kind of research you do, whether the sub- jects you study are trained oruntrained, the chances of accu-rately picking out who is lying andwho is telling the truth are no bet-ter than chance.In other words, if you flipped acoin and called “heads” it’s truth,and “tails” it’s a lie, your accuracywould be about the same as atrained professional in theDepartment of HomelandSecurity.Dr. Judee Burgoon, Professor of Communication, Professor of Family Studies and HumanDevelopment, and Director of Human Communication Researchat the University of Arizona, notedin 2004 that “humans have verypoor ability to detect deception.”Her research team developed aset of computerized tools to detectdeception in text messages. Theset of tools was able to differenti-ate between an individual’s tellingthe truth and trying to deceivebetween 61% and 91% of the time – but that was written communi-cation, not oral communication.Burgoon also studied a form of video analysis based on motionsmade by an individual’s hands andface. The computerized analysiscan predict which individuals aretelling the truth and which are try-ing to deceive.She and her team were not ableto find a method of teachinghumans to detect deception or hos-tile intent, but “we think we candevelop automated tools to aug-ment human judgment that cangreatly increase detection’s accu-racy by using them.” (“DetectingDeception:Research to Securethe Homeland”, COSSA, 2004.Retrieved on 9/12/13 atwww.cossa.orgDr. John Grohol published abrief review of deception researchin 1999. His sources includedProfessor Patricia Wallace of theUniversity of Maryland, whosebook Psychology of the Internetstated, “Psychological research ondeception … shows that most of usare poor judges of truthfulness,and this applies even to profes-sionals such as police and customsinspectors whose jobs are sup-posed to include some expertise atlie detection.” (“DetectingDeception:Aquick review of theresearch,” retrieved 9.12.13 atwww.psychcentral.com An article on the website of the
How can you tellif someone’slying to you?
Part two
BHS Honor Society sponsorslocal blood drive
Historical Society holds Civil War event
Left: Browerville Public Schools hosted an American RedCross Blood Drive in the elementary gym on Thursday,October 10.The Browerville National Honor Society mem-bers volunteered to help with the blood drive by calling donorsand scheduling appointments, hanging fliers, registering and greeting donors at the site. Members assisting included:Jackson Polak, Trent Johnson, Benton Johnson, Emily Lisson,Emily Busch, Jake Iten, Cody Hansmeyer, and Abigail Irsfeld.NHS advisor, Jody Hagenson, also helped with the blooddrive.Chairing the drive was BHS Principal, Patrick Sutlief.The blood drive collected 47 units, down from last years 53 units. BHS and the American Red Cross would like to thankall who donated blood.
Continued on page 12.
On Saturday, Oct. 12, about 50 people came to the Browerville Community Center for ToddCounty History Day, an event put on by the Todd County Historical Society and the Great River  Regional Library. There they examined Civil War displays contributed by Burtrum, Bertha,Eagle Bend, Staples, and Todd County Historical Societies about the Civil War experience intheir towns and the county at large. After enjoying a meal prepared by members of the ToddCounty Historical Society, the group heard a fascinating presentation by Colonel Lowell Kruse, Minnesota National Guard, who is a Civil War reenactor. Col. Kruse is stationed atCamp Ripley, where he is Director of Logistics for the Minnesota National Guard.Col. Kruse explained the Battle of Gettysburg in July 1863,where the First Minnesota Regiment played a pivotal role in the Union victory. He demonstrated and explained theclothing and gear of a typical Union soldier, and told about his experience in the reenactmentof the Battle of Gettysburg held last summer at the 150th anniversary of the battle, near thebattlefield in Pennsylvania. Over 10,000 reenactors participated.Wadena County Investi- gator Amy Ament (photo from Inforum.com websiteowned by Fargo Forum)
 
 Vernon Olson
 Vernon Olson, 92, of Clarissa,passed away October 8, 2013, atCentraCare Health System in LongPrairie. Funeral services forVernon were held Friday, October11, 2013, at Shepherd of the ValleyLutheran Church in Clarissa.Interment was at Zion Cemetery,Clarissa. Vernon was born on a farm justnorth of Browerville on February20, 1921 in Ward Township, ToddCounty to Gene & Bessie (Frank)Olson. When a young boy the fam-ily moved to a farm west of Clarissa. Vernon worked with hisdad on the family farm and alsoworked on his brother’s farms.Vernon married Dolores (Dodie)Bican June 24, 1947, at OurSaviors Lutheran Church inClarissa. They bought a farm inIona Township. Vernon also drovetruck; hauling milk cans for theClarissa Creamery for 10 years anddrove truck for Larson Boats for 26years. After his retirement Vernonraised beef cattle for 10 years. Inhis spare time he liked working onhis farm and reading. Vernon is survived by his wifeDodie of Clarissa; children: RonOlson, Eagan, Linda (Terry)Walker, Hudson, WI, Steve (Deb)Olson, Browerville, Gene Olson,Hudson, WI and Rick Olson, LittleFalls; nine grandchildren and 17great grandchildren. Vernon was preceded in deathby his parents; son Mark; grand-daughter Felicia; Great Grand-daughter Chelsea; Great GrandsonLogan; siblings: Oliver, Evelyn,Lucille, Myrna and Violet. Arrangements by Iten FuneralHome, Browerville.
MarriageLicenses
Bryce D. Mieczkowski, Loveland,CO, and Kayla D. Engebretson,Loveland,
COJoe J. Slabaugh, Long Prairie,and Amanda E. Swartzentruber,Long Prairie
Births
Lakewood Health System
Cassandra Pearson and JonasStumbo, Staples, boy, Eli Glenn, 9lbs 2 oz, October 7, 2013Kendel and Tom Roline,Verndale, girl, Ava Jo, 6 lbs 14 oz,October 7, 2013 Anna and Jamey Ebnet, LongPrairie, girl, Kali Rose, 6 lbs 12 oz,October 8, 2013Rebecca and Ben Thuringer,Brainerd, boy, Macallister James, 7lbs 9 oz, October 8, 2013Jessica and Cory Merrill,Clarissa, boy, Zion Arthur, 8 lbs 7oz, October 9, 2013Kimberly and Joe Paulson, Albertville, boy, Blake David, 9 lbs1 oz, October 10, 2013Mandy Raddohl and Eric Pion,Nisswa, girl, Teigan Bree, 3 lbs 15oz, October 10, 2013Holly Sivicky and Chris Hingst,Wadena, boy, Declan Alexander, 9lbs 9 oz, October 10, 2013
Temporary OHV trailclosures begin inNovember
The Minnesota Department of Natural Resources (DNR) willrestrict recreational use of off-high-way vehicles (OHVs) in some areasduring the upcoming firearms deerhunting season. Vehicles affectedby the restrictions include all-ter-rain vehicles (ATVs), off-highwaymotorcycles (OHMs) and registeredoff-road vehicles (ORVs) such asfour-wheel drive trucks that arenot being used in conjunction withdeer hunting by a licensed deerhunter.The restrictions, which apply tostate forest trails and access routesbut not to state forest roads, aim toprotect recreational riders frompotentially unsafe riding conditionsand to minimize conflicts betweendeer hunters and recreational rid-ers who may inadvertently disturbthem.Licensed deer hunters may stilluse these routes in conjunctionwith their hunting activity:• Before legal shooting time.• From 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.• After legal shooting hours.Effective dates of the recreation-al riding restrictions will be:• Nov. 9 – 24 for the northeast-ern Minnesota 100 Series deer sea-son.• Nov. 9 – 17 for the Minnesota200 Series deer season.Because recreational OHV trailslocated in southeastern Minnesotaclose Nov. 1 each year, no addition-al OHV riding restrictions are nec-essary in that part of the state.While many recreational OHVriders have voluntarily opted not toride forest trails during deer hunt-ing and small game seasons, recre-ational OHV riding has become ayear-round sport for many. DNRofficials remind everyone who vis-its Minnesota’s state forests thisfall to put safety first.For more information, see the2013 deer season map online atwww.mndnr.gov(http://files.dnr.state.mn.us/rlp/reg-ulations/hunting/2013/deermap.pdf) or contact the DNR InformationCenter at info.dnr@state.mn.us or651-296-6157 or toll-free 888-646-6367 between 8 a.m. and 4:30 p.m.Monday through Friday.
Looking Back 
50 years ago - Oct.17,1963
New arrivals at St. John’sHospital: Mr. and Mrs. ClarenceBlommel, Clarissa, girl, DeniseDorothy, 7 lb. 11 oz., Oct. 9, 1963;Mr. and Mrs. Roland Spychalla,Browerville, girl, Colleen Mary, 7lb. 13 oz., Oct. 11, 1963
25 years ago - Oct.20,1988
Chad Smith and ChuckPechan were awarded an American Red Cross Certificateof Recognition for ExtraordinaryPerson Action for their May 28,1988 asistance when DeloresKovisto was involved in a motorvehicle accident in Browerville.The boys, “recognizing an indi-vidual need, took personal actionto save or sustain the life of another.”
Milestones
Happy Birthday this weekto:
Oct. 16: Doug Host, KeithNoska, Ed Goligowski, LorraineParteka, Tom Ollman, MarilynBryniarski; Oct. 17: Fred Gould, Verna Christopher, Marge Reamer,Gerald Berndt; Oct. 18: Mary JaneDrayna, Jane Motzko, LucasMaschler, Madison Kellen, JoshuaDeering, Jonathan King; Oct. 19: Vicki Wiersgalla, Neil Tyrrell,Stephanie Foote; Oct. 20: LoriKlinnert, Jill Olson, GabriellaRasmussen; Oct. 21: Dick Lee,Joanne Gould, Robert Geraets, Vera Goligowski, Jeff Parteka,Colleen Anderson, VictoriaCouchey; Oct. 22: Paula Becker,Dennis Nordstrom, Jerry Tepley,Chuck Callahan, Brad Weske,Jason Twardowski, Hayden Host
Happy Anniversary thisweek to:
Oct. 17: Larry and PatPankratz; Oct. 18: Dennis andGlenda Starkweather; Oct. 19:Grant and Stacy Lampert; Oct. 20:Joe and Rosie Iten; Oct. 22:Richard and Mary Jane Kahlert,Ralph and Ellie Twardowski, Mikeand Jenny Aksamit, Roger andRoxanne Benning
October City Council
 By Venus King 
The Browerville City Councilmeeting was held WednesdayOctober 9, 2013. Approval was given for George& Mary Jo Santer, 501 Myrtle Ave to build a 30 ft by 12 ft. deckon the front of their house. Aper-mit was also approved for PaulJohnson 30859 US Hwy 71 tobuild a 25 ft by 250 ft. storageshed on the west side of his prop-erty.DEPARTMENT REPORTSLiquor StoreSome one has been illegallydumping their trash into thedumpster at the Liquor Store. A camera is being installed thatwill over look that section of theparking lot and dumpster.Public WorksChuck Buhl presented threequotes for a new/larger tractorwith 25 more horsepower, and agrapple bucket. Council mem-bers approved accepting thequote and purchasing the tractorfrom Evergreen Equipment inLittle Falls, for $40,850 trade indifference. Monies for the pur-chase will come out of funds bud-geted in the past years. AmbulanceShelves for the Ambulancebay and the other upgrades arealmost completed.The council meeting was thenclosed to the public to discuss theLiquor Store Manager position. After reopening the meeting tothe public, council members havedecided to call three candidatesback for a second interview. Theinterviews will be held with acouncil member and three mem-bers of the general public. Aspe-cial council meeting will be heldTuesday October 15 to choose thenew Liquor Store Manager.
Council members approved a$300 upfront payment for theCTAS accounting program that isused by the city. Many small citiesuses the CTAS Accounting Systembecause they do business on acash basis. However it causes afair amount of work for the audi-tor as he has to convert ouraccounting numbers to the GAAP(General Acceptable AccountingPrinciples) format. Over the pastyears CTAS has fallen behindother accounting software in itsability to be truly useful. CTAS isstill cheaper than any good GAAPaccounting software, ($6,000.00for the last quote). CTAS has beenfree to all cities and townships foryears, now the State Auditor isplanning a major update to theCTAS software and the $300 feewill assist in paying for theupgrade. This fee will pay for theupgrade to the software with thehope they will not have to chargea user fee once the update is done.Council meeting adjourned at
8:22 pm.
P
EOPLE
P
AGE
The Browerville Blade, Page 2Thursday, October 17, 201
Obituary
Nolan Kenneth Keller
 Mr. & Mrs. Phillip Keller of West Fargo, North Dakota, are proud to announce the birth of their son, Nolan Kenneth Keller. Baby Nolan weighed inat 9 lbs. 12 oz. And was 21 1/2 inlong. Proud grandparents are Jay& Barb Noland, Browerville, Ken & Connie Keller, EsmondND. Great grandparents arethe late V.J. & Doris Noland,Jerry & Jane Biermaier. Residing in North Dakota areCornelius &Regina Keller and Alice Wack.
Arnold & Jeanette (Jenc) Bruder were married October 14, 1953. 
There will be a 60th wedding anniversary celebration on Saturday, October 19, 2013 with 5:30 p.m. mass at St Mary of Mt Carmel Church in Long Prairie. Reception to follow for family and friends in the church basement. No gifts please. 
Happy 60th AnniversaryMom & DadWith Love,Your Family
Read theStudent Newspages forinformationon the newNationalHonor Societymembers
 
H
APPENINGS
The Browerville Blade,Page 3Thursday,October 17,2013
 Peggy’s Potpourri
Mikko Cowdery Concertat Long Prairie Library
Musician Mikko Cowdery willperform at the Long Prairie PublicLibrary on Thursday, Oct. 24, from4 to 5 p.m. Enjoy a concert of musi-cal sunshine with songs from yes-teryear including “Wild IrishRose,” “You Are My Sunshine,” and“Mairzy Doats.” People of all ageswill enjoy listening to Cowdery per-form on guitar, baritone ukuleleand Irish bouzouki. The atten-dance limit is 50 and registration isrequired.For more information, pleasevisit or call the library at 320-732-2332.Long Prairie Public LibraryHours: Mon. 1-7, Tue. 10-6, Wed.12-6, Thurs. 1-7, Fri. 12-6, Sat. 9-12
Local organizationsreceive grants
The Todd-Wadena ElectricCooperative Community TrustBoard met on October 7, 2013, andawarded 24 grants totaling$11,766.The following Operation RoundUp grants were approved: Bertha-Hewitt School, $500 toward scienceresources; Browerville VFW, $500toward coats for honor guard;Connections High School $600toward laptop equipment; LongPrairie Elementary, $1000 towardnew playground; Sebeka Fire &Rescue, $1000 toward new pagers;Sounds of Spirit Lake, $300 towardoutdoor concerts; Verndale FamilyLife Food Shelf, $1250 toward startof new food shelf; WDC Kinder-garten, $240 for learning materi-als; Wadena Fire Dept., $1000toward electric Jaws of Life;Wadena Regional Wellness Center,$1000 toward memberships forlower income; Wadena SeniorCenter, $825 toward water heatersand repairs; Long Prairie PoliceDept., $300 for ResQ Discs;Menahga Schools, $191 for bully-ing prevention; Staples AllianceChurch, $600 toward communityfall festival; Todd Co Council on Aging, $500 toward volunteermileage; Verndale Fire & Rescue,$760 for rescue gear; Womenade,$500 for student assistance. Inaddition, $100 was donated to eachof these food shelves: Bertha,Sebeka, Wadena, Long Prairie,Staples, Browerville and Menahga.Funds for the Operation RoundUp program come from participat-ing Todd-Wadena ElectricCooperative members who allowtheir monthly electric bills to berounded up to the nearest dollar,with the change allocated to aCommunity Trust fund. The aver-age donation is less than 50 cents amonth, yet together, membersraise and donate about $30,000annually to community serviceprojects in the two-county area.Todd-Wadena’s OperationRound Up grant applications arereviewed and recipients selectedthree times a year by a seven-mem-ber volunteer Community Trustboard. Application deadlines arethe 15th of January, May andSeptember.Local, nonprofit communityservice groups may apply forOperation Round Up grants bystopping by or calling theCooperative office at 800-321-8932or by downloading a copy of theapplication form and guidelinesfrom the Todd-Wadena website:www.toddwadena.coop
Todd CountyRepublicans meeting
Todd County Republicans meetthe third Thursday of the month,October 17, 8 pm, at the Church of Christ in Browerville (white build-ing on corner across from Duane'sRepair/Car Wash) on Main St/US #71. We hope you can make it.Forfurther information, contact NancyJudd at 320-533-1119.
MNSURE in Minnesota
October 1, 2013, enrollmentbegan into the Affordable Care Act,known as MNSURE in Minnesota. Acouple key information pointsabout MNSURE:- Enrollment now is for unin-sured people who are applying for,or shopping for health insurancecoverage that will be effectiveJanuary 1, 2014.- If someone needs health cover-age now, they should apply usingthe existing application processthrough the counties.- People who already haveMedical Assistance orMinnesotaCare should not do any-thing related to MNSURE as theywill get instructions in the mailwhen it is time for their renewal.Their Medical Assistance orMinnesotaCare continues as usualuntil they get their renewal noticeand instructions.- Persons with MinnesotaCarewho will move to Medical Assistance eligibility January 1,2014, will have this change doneautomatically as part of theMNSURE system and they do notneed to submit an application.They will get instructions at thetime of their renewal notice.
Avoid deer-vehiclecrashes while drivingthis fall
Nearly one-third of car-deer col-lisions each year occur betweennow and November, said theMinnesota Department of NaturalResources (DNR), citing a nationalreport.Minnesota is rankedeighthwhen it comes to car-deer crashtotals, according to State FarmInsurance, which tracks the trendsnationwide. Most states, the com-pany reports, are seeing a declinein their numbers. There are twoexceptions: Wyoming andMinnesota.Though most people wouldexpect these crashes to be morelikely in rural areas, motorists inurban regions of the state also needto watch out for these dangerous — and sometimes deadly — accidentsinvolving deer. Minnesota has 3million drivers and 136,000 milesof roadway.More than 20,000 deer-vehicleaccidents are reported annually,according to the MinnesotaDepartment of Transportation.While trying to predict whenand where a deer and motorist willmeet is an impossible task, driverswho understand how deer behaveare more likely to avoid a crash.The DNR advises motorists to usethese driving tips to help avoid col-lisions with deer:• See the signs. Deer-crossingsigns are posted in high-risk areas.Drive with caution, especially inthe posted areas.•Deer don’t roam alone. Deeroften run together. If one deer isnear or crossing the road, expectthat others will follow.• Danger from dusk to dawn.Watch for deer especially at dawnand after sunset. About 20 percentof these crashes occur in earlymorning, while more than half occur between 5 p.m. and mid-night.• Safety begins behind thewheel. Always wear safety beltsand drive at safe, sensible speedsfor road conditions.If a vehicle strikes a deer,motorists should report the crashby calling local law enforcement,the sheriff’s department, or theMinnesota State Patrol. By follow-ing these tips and maximizingone’s situational awareness, itbecomes less likely to experience adeer-vehicle crash.
Government shutdownnot expected to impactthe Camp Ripleyarchery hunt
The Minnesota Department of Natural Resources (DNR) andMinnesota Department of Military Affairs (DMA) are still planning tohold the 2013 Camp Ripley archeryhunts scheduled for Oct. 26-27, andNov. 2-3.“Hunts at Camp Ripley areimportant to our archers, andmany plan for this event a year inadvance,” said Beau Liddell, areawildlife supervisor at Little Falls.“In addition, hunter harvest is theonly means available to efficientlymanage deer populations on theinstallation. However, effects of thefederal government shutdown havemade it challenging for our part-ners at Camp to meet their mili-tary training mission. We are sym-pathetic to those needs which takeprecedent over hunting at Camp.”In recent days many huntershave contacted the DNR to inquireabout impacts of the shutdown onthe hunt. While the NationalGuard is impacted by the shut-down, it appears there will be suffi-cient military resources availableto assist with managing the hunts,and no significant impacts to thetiming of the hunt are anticipated.The current situation maychange if the shutdown continuesfor a significant period of time andresults in additional major impactsto military training. The DMAandthe DNR are monitoring the situa-tion and will release information assoon as it appears that changes tothe timing of the hunts may occur.Hunters should remain vigilantfor statewide news releases, publicservice announcements, andshould monitor the DNR’s deerhunting Web page frequently incase changes to this year’s eventsbecome necessary. If major changesare needed, the DNR will attemptto contact hunters via letterregarding such changes at least aweek prior to the first hunt.The archery hunt at CampRipley is an annual event. TheDNR coordinates the hunt with theDMA, which manages the 53,000-acre military reservation.
Minnesota History Passopens doors for students
The 6th Grade MinnesotaHistory Pass grants all Minnesota6th graders free admission to anyMHS historic site or museum dur-ing the 2013-2014 academic year.This year marks the launch of thisexciting opportunity. Any child who is in 6th grade inMinnesota is eligible to receive the6th Grade Minnesota History Pass.The pass will provide free admit-tance for the student (only the 6thgrader, not parents or siblings) toall MHS locations through Aug. 31,2014. The pass may not be used forfield trips, paid programs or spe-cially priced exhibits.This new program has beendeveloped to support the new stateacademic standards, which desig-nate Minnesota state history andgovernment as the primary focus of 6th grade social studies curricu-lum.For more information or torequest a History Pass for your 6thgrader, please visitwww.mnhs.org/education.
Candidate meetand greet
 Acandidate meet and greet willbe held Saturday, October 19, 1 to4:30 pm at the Community Centerin Browerville. Come and socialize,hear what the candidates have tosay, and ask questions.Sponsored by the CentralMinnesota Tea Party Patriots
Browerville City Council meetsthe second Wednesday of themonth at 7 pm in theBrowerville City HallBrowerville AA and Al-Anonmeet every Wednesday at8 pm at the Todd CountyDAC Building(320) 533-0021
The City of Browervillewill be picking upbagged leaves andbundled twigsthrough October.
o10-24c
Browerville Days meetingSunday, Oct. 20, 7 pm Vets Club Basement
Going over 2013 final numbersNeed to find someone to chair2014 Browerville Days
October gave a party;The leaves by hundredscame-The Chestnuts, Oaks, and Maples, And leaves of every name.The Sunshine spread a carpet, And everything was grand,Miss Weather led the dancing,Professor Wind the band.The Chestnuts came in yellow,The Oaks in crimson dressed;The lovely Misses MapleIn scarlet looked their best; All balanced to their partners, And gaily fluttered by;The sight was like a rainbowNew fallen from the sky.Then, in the rustic hollow, At hide-and-seek they played,The party closed at sundown, And everybody stayed.Professor Wind played louder;They flew along the ground; And then the party endedIn jolly "hands around."
Podrilla La Creole
From the Thomas Jefferson Cook Book
Put 1 pint of red beans to soak the night before. Drain in the morning.Cover with water, set on the fire. Add 1/4 pound salt pork cut into cubes.Season with salt and pepper to taste, add a bunch of herbs, bring to a boiland let cook very slowly until tender.Wash 1 cup of rice well and boil in salted water until light and tender. Add 2 tablespoonfuls of butter, salt and pepper to taste. Press into a ringmould set ina moderate oven for ten minutes. Turn out and full the cen-ter with the beans which have been drained and from which the herbshave been removed.
 Apple Cream
From the Thomas Jefferson Cook Book
Core 6 apples and bake them. When done, remove skins. Separate 2eggs, beat the yolks and add to the apple pulp. Sweeten to taste and beatvigorously for fifteen minutes. Put in a dish. Beat the whites of the eggsuntil stiff, add gradually 3 tablespoonfuls of sugar. Spread over the applemixture and sift a litte powdered sugar over all.Surprise your dinner guests with this dish and dessert from the
Thomas Jefferson Cook Book
. It has been great fun reading the recipes.
“October’s poplars are flaming torches lighting the way to winter.”
...Nova Blair 
October's Party
 By George Cooper 

You're Reading a Free Preview

Download
/*********** DO NOT ALTER ANYTHING BELOW THIS LINE ! ************/ var s_code=s.t();if(s_code)document.write(s_code)//-->