Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 10, 1937 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 10, 1937
Page 5
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Friday, September 10, 1987 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE FIVE 5O Passestto the Saenger Theatre -^ Each Week Here are Ihe rules for the Food Page Contest. 1. Write out your favorite receipe (based on economy and originality). 2. Clip out any advertisement appearing on Food Page. 3. Mail or leave receipes and the advertisement that you have clipped care Food Department, Hope Star, Look in next Friday's paper for winners of this weeks receipes. Winning Recipes Apple Sauce Cnkc 2 cups sifted flour 1 t soda '/i t salt Vi t cloves Vi t nutmeg 1 t cinnamon l k cup butter 1 cup sugar 1 egg. unbeaten 1 cup raisins cut 1 cup nut-meats, coarsely broken 1 cup thick apple .sauce Sift flour onci-, measure, and add baking soda, salt and spices, and sift together three times. Work butter with spoon until creamy, Add sugar gradually, beating after each addition until light and fluffy. Add eggs; beat well. Add nut-meats and raisins. Add flour alternately with apple sauce, a small amount at a time, beating until smooth atfcr each addition. Turn into greased loaf pan, bake in a moderate oven, 350 decrees F., 1 hour and 15 minutes. MRS. IIAMP IIUETT, Palmos, Arkansas. Kngle Hi ami Kemon Pie 1% cups (1 can) Eagle Brand Milk % cup lemon juice Grated rine of one lemon • 2 eggs 2 tablespoons granulated sugar Blend together Eagle Brand sweetened condensed milk, lemon juice, grated lemon rine and egg yolks. This mixture will thicken as though it were cooked, to a creamy smoothness. Pour in baked pie crust cover with meringue, made by beating egg whites until stiff and adding sugar. Bake brown in moderate oven. MRS. F. J. GORDON Hope, Arkansas. Green Tomato Piokcl 1 gallon green otmalocs 21 onions '/i gallon cabbage 1 goblet sweet green pickel Put in a sack and drain over night. 3 pounds sugar '/j gallon vinegar 1 T salt I T white mustard .seed 1 T black pepper 1V4 T mixed spices for pickels Boil all together for 15 minutes. MRS. FRANK WARD Hope, Arkansas, Devil Cake '/2 cup cold water M: cup cocoa IMj t soda 23 cup butter or lard 1% cup sugar '/i cup sour milk 2'/a cup flour 2 eggs 2 eggs 1 I vanilla Pinch salt Mix water, cocoa and soda, let stand. While mixing batter cream butter and sugar until fluffy. Ad eggs one at a time and beat well. Add flour alternately with milk. Then add to first mixture and bake in two 9 inch layers for 45 minutes. Use chocolate icing. MRS. ANNA JUDSON Hope, Arkansas. Heavenly Hash 1 small can pineapple '/•> Ib. marshmellows 1 cup chopped nuts If You Want More Milk and Butter USE HOPE DAIRY FEED "ULTRA-LIFE FOR POULTRY There is no better feed made Manufactured by Southern Grain & Produce Co. "Feed Prices Are Lower" Hope Arkansas PAGE'S Phone 348—We Deliver STEAKS CHOICE BABY BEEF Lb. 24c PORK STEAKS NICE • UA SL- 25c SAUSAGE Pound 25c BEEF ROAST Pound 15c FRESH FISH and OYSTERS Blue Ribbon Bread At Your Grocer and BAKERY RrenkfiiKt Breads Are Hoi Stuff Uy MRS. GAVwm JVIADDOX NEA Service Stuff Writer Hot brcnds seem to slick —to (lie ribs right through the day. That's why at this time of the year so many women write asking for muffin and breakfast bread recipes. It seems the men- folk begin demanding them again right after Labor Day. Eiisy Coffee Cake (<l-fi servings) One tablespoon butter, 1 tablespoon l.nrd, 2/3 cup sugar, '/fc cup milk. 2 eggs, 2 cups flour, 2 level teaspoons baking powder, '/*• cup English Walnuts. ',{. cup seedless raisins, V'l teaspoon salt. For topping: 1 tablespoon salt. For topping: 1 tablespoon butter. 1 tablespoon sugar, '/i tablespoon cinnamon. Cream shortening, add sugar and eggs and bent well. Add sifted dry ingredients alternately with milk and mils and raisins. Mix thoroughly. Spread in greased square .shallow pan. prinkle butter, cinnamon and sugar on top, bake twenty minutes in a mod- orate oven (350 degrees SF.I And pop-overs belong in the list of things every competent hostess makes. Fill them with creamed fish or white meat for luncheon, serve thorn with mariiKilade and crisp bacon or ham for breakfast. They always get a rousing welcome from lovers of .simple delicacies. Pop Overs '•)-(! servings) Two cups flour, 2 teaspoons baking powder, 'i cups milk, 1 level lable- hpoon melted butter, 3 eggs, pinch of salt. Beat the eggs very light, add milk and continue beating. Add sifled flour, baking powder and salt and beat well. Lastly add melted butter. Fill hot muffin tins 23 full and bake in a hot oven ('100 degrees F.) for one-half hour. Remember—'the muffin tins must be very hot when the batter goes into them. quash Neck Given Some New Twists A good cook can twist the neck of a squash to her own advantage. You'll find Ihe markets now ready to tempt you into this feat. Cooked neck squash, white, acorn and hubbard squashes are waiting for •'your saucepan and oven. Hubbard squash cut in pieces and baked with a little honey is a pleasant thought, so also is cooked neck squash cut in slices, boiled and served hot with salt and butter; or else sliced, rolled in egg. then in flour and fried to tenderness. All the squashes can bo used as additions to the salad bawl. Wash them well but do not peel. Grate over Ihe lettuce and serve with other salad ingredients and French dressing. And here are other ways to wring a squash neck without hulring any- e.ne'.s feelings. —'- Baked Crooked Neck Squash •I to 6 servings) Two yellow squashes, ',i cups cream, 1 teaspoon salt, ',<> teaspoon pepper, ',.•, cup bread crumbs, 1 tablespoon butler. Cul squash in rings about :l .'i inch thick, .steam for about six minutes in the'top of a double boiler. Lay squash in a baking dish, season, add heavy cream, sprinkle bread crumbs over top, dot with butter, bake 30 minutes in a moderate oven (liliO degrees F.) lifked Acorn Squash (4 to G servings) Three acorn squashes, 'i cup brown sugar, 2 tablespoons butter. Peel .squashes, cut in half and remove seeds. Put in cold water and bring to a boil and boil five minutes, remove from pot and drain. Lay squash in a pan and fill cavities with brown sugar and butter. Bake one-half hour in a moderate uven (350 degrees F.) Stuffed White Summer quash (•1 to (i servings) Twci white squashes, 2 cups crushed pineapple. '•; teaspoon lemon juice, 1 teaspoon .salt, l -j teaspoon pepper, 2 cups milk,' 2 tablespoons butler, 2 tablespoons flour, \y cup grated American cheese, U cup grated Parmesan cheese, '•; teaspoon Worcestershire sauce. Boil medium .sized while squash until tender. Cul squash in half and remove centers, chop .squash well and mix with pineapple, seasoning and lemon juice, and refill the .shells. Lay stuffed shells in a baking dish. Make a sauce by melting duller, adding flour and milk, cook until thick, add flieese, WuivrskTshirc saure aiul season to taste. Pour sauce over squash. Hake twenty minutes in a moderate oven (.'ifxl degrees F.) Hot Pudding Will Warm Man's Heart Women may like American Beauty roses, but a hot steamed chocolate pudding, with a smooth custard sauce will make a far bigger bit with men. By MRS. GAYNOR MADDOX NEA Service Stuff Writer What American beauty roses are to n woman, a hot chocolate pudding is In a man. If your husband seems a little loo interested in his business, or begins to read the newspaper at the lable. try this restorer of attention. Steamed Chocolate Pudding With Soft Cooked Custard (10 servings) Two squares chocolate (2 ounces), 1 egg, 1 cup sugar, 1 cup milk, 1 teaspoon vanilla, 2 cups cake flour, 3 teaspoons baking powder, Vt teaspoon salt. Melt chocolate over hot water. Beat egg, add sugar, vanilla and melted .cliocolate. Mix thoroughly. Sift flour once, then measure. Add baking powder and salt, then sift together into the egg mixture. Combine thoroughly. Generouflly butter a IVi-quart Tomorrow's Menu Breakfast: Baked apples, crisp bacon, quick coffee cake, coffee, milk. Luncheon: Cheese souffle, broiled tomatoes, ginger pears, cookies, k>a, milk. Dinner: Tomato juice, ham steak mustard gravy, mashed potatoes, steamed broccoli, hot chocolate pudding, soft cooked custard sauce, coffee, milk. 1 pint whipping I'ivam Whip iTi'imi si iff, mix with pineapple nuts and dicoil i]iui'.^hin<.'l!i>\vs. Chill in crushed ice ur rofriyi'nitur for Ihirty-minutoK. Serve. 1V1HS. KDIKON PKTHE Hnute .'>, Hope. Arkansas. mold and pour chocolate pudding into it. Cover and steam in steamer until a toothpick inserted into center ol pudding comes out without any dough .sticking to it. If the mold is fairly .shallow, steam about one hour; if deep, steam about 1% hours. . You can serve this with plain or whipped cream, but best of all, a soct cooked custard. Soft Cooked Custard (About 1 Quart) Three cups milk, 4 eggs, G tablespoons sugar, '/i teaspoon salt, 1 teaspoon vanilla. Scald milk in top of one of the new heat resistant double boilers. Use a one-quart size. In another dish, beat eggs and sugar together slightly. Return this mixture to double boiler and cook over hot water. Keep the water in bottom part of the double boiler at a simmering temperature, just below boiling. As you can see through the heat resistant glass, this watching is easy. Stir the mixture occasionally until the mixture coats the spoon. This will take 7 minutes or longer. Add salt and vanilla. Pour at once into serving dish to cool. This type of soft cooked custard is an ideal maker of desserts. A slice of stale sponge cake moistened with a little sherry, then covered with half a canned peach just begs for a covering of custard. Crushed macaroons in a deep dish, a few dots of tart jelly and some custard—well, you can imagine. Served plain in tall glasses and garnished with candied fruit and whipped cream, it is a fine dessert. amounted to 512,500,000. What do you mean by a rich man? Would a man getting $25,000-a-ycar income be a rich man? We don't know precisely what incomes were last year but they were not more than in 1930. Tit that is so then if we had taxed ev.- erybody with an income of $25,000 or over to pay government expenses, how much would be have to tax them to pay our tax bills? Well, if we took 100 per cent—all of the income of these people, leaving not one red cent for themselves—we would have collected only $3,900,000,000. As a matter of fact if the government were to confiscate every dollar of income of every man who earned $5000 or over, it would get only about ten billion dollars. It would still be short $2,500,000^)00 which it would have to find somewhere. Of course taxing that way is sheer nonsense. The truth is that it is silly to talk about shifting the tax-burden to the shoulders of the rich. It may be all right to tax them as severely as possible, but the great burden of the tax bill will have to be paid in the end by the small fellow. Increase in Slump But what of the other point—that the government has taken money in taxes from the rich and given it to the poor? That is a widely held belief. Yet it is not true. As for taxes in the upper brackets, the very high ones have been increased some. And corporations taxes have been slightly raised. But no part of the billions paid out by the government for recovery and relief have come out of these taxes. The relief payments have all been made with money borrowed by the federal and state .governments. The recovery expenditures of the federal government alone have amounted to about TWENTY BILLION DOLLARS. And every dollar of it has been borrowed. We still owe it. The government still has to find this money some way and some day. And of course the only way is by taxes. This is not the most serious face of this picture. I have said the tax bill for the last fiscal year was $12,500,000,000. But what is it going (o be in the future? Remember this figure represents the tax bill. But it does not represent the cost of the government. We spent a lot more than we raised by taxes. The federal government, the states, the cities ant) towns all did a lot of borrowing. In 1936 we spent about ?17,399,999,999. Now of course it is hoped that we may Jo away with relief expenditures. And hopeful imagine that will lower our government expenditures and hence our tax bill. But the Twentieth Century Fund estimates that, assuming we discontinue relief gradually, by 1939 our total government cost—federal, stole and local—will be $16,610,000,000 and by 1940 it will be $17,350,000,000, or right back where it was in 1936, and that with heavy relief cuts. If relief expenditures continue then it is estimated that by 1940 our government costs will be .between $18,000,000,000 and $22,000,000,000. The prospect is appalling. But we will not get away from thinking about it for very long. For the mills of the gods are grinding and, suddenly, we will be aware that these mills are not aware that these mills are not stone rollers, but printing rollers and that they are grinding out •bills—monstrous I. O. U's—gigantic tax bills for us all. NEXT: How much Mr. Evevy Man pays out in tuxes that art' hidden from his eyes. by American consular authorities in China. Whether the latter did so upon instructions from the department, Hull would not say. Mr. Roosevelt's .statement slirrftl up a storm in the American colony at Shanghai. In addition to angry indi- her of Commerce there cdbled ttull i obpectin.g to any statements thai might be construed as abandonment of American business interests in th* Orient. Fresh Jap Attack (Continued from Page One) without any misunderstandings anyone. Jn other State Department quarters, the explanation was added .that a part of this government's duty in protecting is citizens in China is to recognize danger when it arises and warn them to leave, Roosevelt Made Statement The statement that those who remain do so at their own risk was made last Sunday by President Roosevelt and repeated in the last few days 100% Levy on Rich (Continued from Page One) HOPE STAR GUEST TICKET WINNERS Shows (lie tickets are good for NEXT WEEK —at the— SAENGER SUN-MON-TUES * JACK BENNY "Artists & Models" WED ONLY KAY FRANCIS "CONFESSION" WARNER BAXTER 'Wife, Doctor & Nurse' Herndon-Cornelius Burial Association Office at HOPE FURNITURE COMPANY Hope, Ark For Safe Protection Call for agent—Phone 5, 5G2, 227 tin.' shoulders of the rich. But this, alas, is the saddest of all illusions! Hero i.s a clipping from a recent editorial: "Why should the so-culled 'little fellow' pay taxes? The cost of government in this land of vast fortunes ami great incomes should be laid squarely on the shoulders of the rich. Why not?" Why not'.' The answer is too easy. Hecau.su it just can't be done. Figure it out for yourself. Tuxes in the Hist liscjil yuar—ending June 'M, l'J37--in llii.s cuuntry--federal, state ami local—• diiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiniiill u Fresh Vegetables—Fresh Vegetables Enjoy ,vlu.'|i|!iuK liy making daily visits to our Vegetable Pcpavt- nii'iil. I'Ycsh licans, I'i'its, Celery, Toniulus, Corn and Cauliflower. MIDDLEBROOKS SERVICE GROCERY Phone 607 Free Delivery WEEK-END SPECIALS New Fiber WINDOW SHADES Assorted Patterns. Complete with Roller 19c 16 oz. Vanilla or Lemon Extract and one 11-in. Designed Cake Plate. Very Special—Both 25c FREE 4 ounce Bottle Antiseptic FREE With each purchase of Regular '& Colgate or Palmolive Shaving Cream. Ladies and Misses New Fall Dresses have just arrived. J?P!HEAD'S5cto$1.00 "A HOME STORE—FOR HOME PEOPLE" Third Door North First National Bank ROBERTS GRI West Third Street 1Y& MARKET Home of Better Meats BABY BEEF ROAST—Pound 15c FRESH COUNTRY EGGS—Dozen 30c STEW M E A T—Pound lOc LAMB LEG—Ib. 17!/ 2 c SHOULDER—Ib 15c CHOPS—Ib 20c MIXED SAUSAGE, No Cereal—Ib 15c T-BONE and SIRLOIN STEAKS—Ib 25c TENDER BABY BEEF STEAKS—Ib 15c No. 2 ROUND STEAK—Ib. 20c A Complete Line of Groceries Folks have been ever since. .1849 C/£4,ever\ back in /I849 folks had started tosinqleout Schlitz as their favorite and.. preference has gathered force with the years* , as then , beer is beer, but there is only one Schlftz ••• so good that it made Milwaukee Famous. .a distinction appreciated by millions. Each bottle and can contains Sunshine Vitamin-D Copyright 1917, Jot. Schlitt Brtwlnf Co.-ut The BEER That Made Milwaukee Famous JOS. SCHIITZ BREWING COMPANY. Milwaukee, Witcontln Mtmbir el Unittd 0re>r«rt InJuitilal Foundation

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