Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 11, 1937 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 11, 1937
Page 6
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T 'Mv-y^'^'V/^tv^'^;;;>'•>;* A <, • "• < • , SMR, HOPE, Monday, October 11,1937 L '.-»,?' , ient Recipes for Apple Week ion-Dollar Arkansas HlT'Industry Seeks Wider "*>•« Market Governor Carl E. Bailey has proclaimed the week ot October 10-16 as "ArttansdS Apple Week." "The big reason for this is that com- merclal apple growers in Arkansas *ith Ml investment of 58,000,000 in 1,450,000 trees covering 35,000 acres, fite faced with the problem of finding n market for 450,000 bushels of apples of the highest quality and grade that they have produced in many Arkansas varieties include. Grimes, Golden, fted and Golden Delicious, Ben Davis, Gano, Arkansas Blacks, and; Winesaps. These varieties are not surpassed in quality anywhere fli the United States. Many organizations have already pledged themselves to advertise Arkansas apples, buy Ar- ksnsas apples, and eat Arkansas apples this falL Hotels and restaurants, grocers and chair stores are co-operating. Business and civic organizations. State institutions, and educational groups are helping. Houswives are Being asked to avail themselves of Arkansas apples for salads, sauce, canning, apple butter and pies. •„ According to Gertrude E. Conant, Extension Nutritionist, apples are a good food that can be obtained when dther fruits and vegetables are hard to get They are a good source of the health-giving vitamins A. B, C, and G, and also contain the important minerals—lime, phosphorus and iron. A large part of the apple crop is eaten faw, but ,they have many culinary •Uses that make them suitable for every meal in the day. - ^ There is no better spread for berad than apple butter, when it is carefully made. The following recipe is more than one hundred years old. Old Fashioned Apple Butter , 4 gallons apples (pared, quartered, an4 cored) 1 gallon sweet cider 4 pints light brown sugar 1 teaspoon cinnamon and 1 teaspoon allspice. Boil the cider until it is reduced one half. Add the apples and cook slowly until the sauce thickens, stirring to prevent its burning. When it begins to thicken add the sugar and spices mixed together. Cook until thick and smooth. Pour hot into sterilized jars and seal. Process 30 minutes at simmering temperature (180 degrees F.) Canned Apple Sauce Wash the apples and cut in pieces, removing the core. Add enopgh water to prevent burning and cook until the apples are tender. Rub through a colander to remove the skins. Sweeten to taste. The amount of sugar depends upon the tartness of the apples. Fill sterilized fruit jars with the hot sauce. Seal, and process 15 minutes in boiling water. , * Scalloped Apples Scalloped apples are easily prepared and are esecially good to serve with 'fresh ork roast or chops. Pare and slice tart apples. Butter a deep bak- The Old Whaler Captain David Jonathan Barnett. famed whaling commander, who has spent 54 of his 76 years in whale hunting, and who is bringing to Hope, Saturday, Ovtober 16th his huge 68-ton prize catch "Colossus" a 55-foot whale, recently caught off the coast of Southern California. The monster whale, was the hero or victim of an epic sea battle, with the "Killer Ship Hercules," commanded by Captain Barnett, but the capture was a high spot in the life of the old whaler. Now mounted on a specially built railroad car. said to be the largest railroad car ever built, "Colossus" is play ing hostess to thousands of interested spectators. The huge railroad car is a complete marine museum of all the odd denisens of the seven seas, and has a second feature attraction in "Sea Tiny the Mermaid," apparently the living answer to that old question "Do mermaids really exist"? The exhibit will be spotted for one day at the Missouri Pacific depot and will be open to the public from noon until 10 p. m. ing dish and cover the bottom with a layer of apples. Dot with butter and sprinkle lightly with sugar. (Do not use more than 2 tablespoons of sugar to 4 apples.) Contaimie until the dish is full; then cover it and bake slowly until the apples are tender (test with a fork.)' Host Pork With Apples Prepare the roast and cook in oven at about 300 degrees F, allowing 30 •ninutes to the pound. About 30 minutes before removing the roast from .he oven, surround it with apples that lave been washed, cored, and scored through the skin with a sharp Tcnife midway between the stem and blossom ends. This prevents them from popping" optn. Baste the apples with the liquor ni the pan two or three times while they arc roasting. Serve around the roast on the platter. Apple Rolls Make a rich biscui dough using 2 cups flour, 'i teaspoon salt, 3 teaspoons baking powder, 5 tablespoons iat and ^ cup sweet milk. Roll out in rectangular shape to Vi inch thickness. Pare and core 4 tart apples and chop finely. Spread the dough with a laye rof applts. Sift over the apples ij cup sugar with VS> teaspoon cinnamon or nutmeg. Roll the dough up like a jelly roll and cut in slices Va inch thick. Place in well-greased muf- :in pans to bake. Serve hot with cream, nard sauce, or lemon sauce. Lemon Sauce 2 cups boiling water Vi cup sugar Vi teaspoon nutmeg 1 teaspoon butter 2 tablespoons cornstarch, or 2^2 tablespoons flour Pinch salt Juiceand grated rind of 1 lemon. Mix the sugar, salt, flour, or cornstarch, together and add slowly to the boiling water. Boil 10 minutes, then add the lemon juice and rind, the butter and nutmeg. Brown Betty 6 tart apples 1 cup bread crumbs 2 tablespoons butter Vi cup brown sugar 1 teaspoon cinnamon 1 cup sweet milk. Melt the butter and add the crumbs, stirring until they have absorbed all the butter. Mix the sugar and cinnamon together. Pare and core and chop the apples. Butter a baking dish and cover the bottom with a layer of apples. Add part of the sugar and cinnamon and part of the crumbs. Repeat until the dish is full and then add the milk. The top layer should be crumbs. Bake in a moderate oven until the crumbs are brown and serve hot with vinegar or lemon sauce. Vinegar Sauce Make like lemon sauce, using Vt cup vinegar instead of the lemon juice and rind. Apple Up-Side Down Cake Pare, quarter, and core 6 tart apples. Slice them and cover the bottom "Not From 'Liberty Leaguers/ But From LIBERTV LOVERS .... Mr. Bailey/' "Mr. Bailey seems worried about the source of my campaign fund. For his information, he will find a sworn statement as p rovicied by law, on file in the office of the Secretary of the United States Senate, wh ich is a public document. It discloses the source of all my campaign funds to be frcrn the people of Arkansas who are outraged at his failure to make good on any of his public promises to them. "The sworn record will disclose that no fu mis have been received from any other source than the people of Arkansas, many of whom made their contributions at a personal sacrifice with the knowledge that we will forever stamp out dictatorship in Arkansas politics. . . . neither have, I receive d campaign contributions or any other hind of contributions from- 1.. .The Hot Springs Gambling Interests! • • • • 2 ,.. The Special Attorneys! ("Goldie" Oliver. Lawrence Auten and others!) • 0 • e 3,., The Kobsamen Crowd of Little Rock! • • • • 4,.. Arkansas State Employes! Mr, Bailey — You Cannot Say as Much" JOHN E. MILLER Candidate for U, S. SENATOR Special General Election Monday, October 18th —Advertisement. Radio to Conduct School of Future Will Be Just as Many Teachers, But Perhaps Fewer Books By LYtHA QRAIf SHAW AP Feature Service Writer It's 1947. Forty children nre in a class room, scribbling busily on arithmetic problems. The teacher is scribbling too. Now antl then all pause, listen, then scribble some more. Twenty blocks nway, -10 more children arc working on the same problems. In n suburb of the city, still more children are busy at the same work. And It's all because of radio. The arithmetic lesson is being dictated over the air to all schools at the same time. Chicago Sets Example Maybe it won't even take ten years for this to come about, asserts Frank Ernest Hill, of the Adult Education Association, who has just completed a study of radio in education. / In fact, some schools, mainly those in Rochester, New York, and Cleveland already have introduced—tentatively—the broadcasting of classroom problems by radio. And alert Chicago j school principals, during the recent in' fantile paralysis outbreak, arranged for stay-at-home children to keep up with their work with daily broadcasts. So far. however, radio classroom work has been a novelty. Children' have heard all kinds of supplemental I work over the air, mainly orchestral programs and speakers. "Packed With Dynamite" But, says Mr. Hill, the 1947 air curriculum will include fundamental instruction as well as supplemental work. "Education by radio is just packed with dynamite," he exclaimed cntUus- iastically upon his return from a national tour of broadcasting stations. "Cleveland has already petitioned the federal communications commission to set aside frequences for their schools' use." School programs of the future will be broadcast over short wave fre- quences from a central point, he says, because commercial stations cannot give enough time to schools. May Displace Books The new field will not reduce the number of teachers by any means, Mr. Hill hastens to add. Even more may be needed, since radio requires teachers who have pleasing voices as well as specialized knowledge. Teachers still will be needed in classrooms to check up on students' ' work, since the pupils can't talk back | to the radio. ' Books may be displaced to some extent, Mr. Hill thinks. But he says that is not a serious matter. Spelling is spelling, whether you learn it from a book or from the air waves. And reference books are always needed. Will this new educational method make teachers lazy? No, answers Mr. Hill, they will have to work harder. They will have to do the problems with their pupils. No relaxation for them when the radio is turned on. Square Dancing Is Morman Revival Old-Time Dancing More Sociable Than Modern Steps, Their View By the AP feature Service SALT LAKE CITY.-In this "dnnc- ingest city in America" the Church of Latter Day Salhts hns set out to socialize ballroom behavior. "For a long time we have felt thnt modern dancing, limited almost exclusively to waltzes and fox trots, docs not provide the opportunities for friendliness, poise and culture that were found in the more complex dances of older times," explains jjvay- halrcd W. O. Robinson, who hns directed dance activities of the Mormons for 12 years and is leading the new movement. Says Robinson: "Young people who dance with but one partner, then sit in n corner for n while nnd hold hand's, and then dnnco again nre not cultivating the best principles of sociability. In n way, you see, modern dancing is lieve Iheif Influence wltt spread be* yond the church." Accidents Are Stopped by First Aid Station AMARtLLO, Texas.— (/P)— Red Cross safety experts ate beginning to wonder if psychology might not have something to do with automobile accidents. There had been many serious accidents on a stretch of the Dcnvcr- Amarillo highway north of here. A Red Cross first aid station was GOODTIEIIEF of constipation by a GOOD LAXATIVE Many folks get such refreshing relief by taking Black-Draught for constipation that they prefer it to other laxatives and urge their friends to try it. Blsvck- Draught is mnde of the leaves and roots of plants. It does not disturb digestion but stimulates the lower bowel so that constipation is relieved. really not social dancing nt all." He has designed three new c!;incctfj —the Drenm Waltz, Gold and Green Caprice ( n swingy square dance) and! tht> Aloha Oe fo.x trot. By November i he expects they will be "well cstab-j at chuch socials "and we be-' purely vegetable laxative BLACK- DRAUGHT established, with markers on the highway, I*or a ycnr now, since tho Red Cross signs have been beside the pavements, there have been no accidents of con- sequence, "We hnvc observed thnt n majority"! of drivers slow down when they the Hod Cros.1 signs," snys F. E. Green-* wod, snfoty director in charge of tho| station. Beware The Cough From a common cold That Hangs On Nd tnftttef how many medicines you have tried for your common cough, chest cold, of bronchlnl Irritation, you can get relief now with Crcomulslon. Creomulslon not only contains the soothing elements common to many cough remedies, such as Bynip of White Pine Compound with Tar, and fluid extract of Licorice Root, but It also has fluid extract of Ipecac for Its powerful phlegm loosening effect, fluid extract of CaScnra for Its effect, nnd, most mild laxative Important of The Secret's Out PITTSBURGH — Everyone knows them as Bill Dadclio and Bill Stapulis, yet the actual names of the Pitt end and fullback respectively, arc Stephen Dadclio and Vincent Stapulis. Playing Safe NEW HAVEN—Eddie Collins, Jr., son of the famous former second baseman, has given up football at Yale so that a possible injury might not hinder his quest for fame on the diamond. of an enameled or aluminum baking pan. Sprinkle with V4 cup brown sugar mixed with Mj teaspoon of cinnamon or nutmeg. Pour over the apples a bat- ttr made as follows: Cream together 4 tablespoons fat (either butter or compound), and Vi cup sugar. Add 1 whole egg and beat until light. Then add 'A cup milk and IVfe cups flour, 2 teaspoons baking powder and % teaspoon salt sifted together. Bake until the apples arc tender. Cut and serve bottom side up. This may be served hot with whipped cream or a hard sauce. Dutch Apple Cake Make a batter as for Up-Side Down Cake. Pour into a shallow pan. Pare, quarter, and core tart apples and cut the quarters into wedge-shaped pieces. Place the apples o ntop of the batter in rows; prcssin gthe thin edge of the wedge down to the bottom of the pan. Mix together 3 tablespoons sugar and Vi teaspoon nutmeg and sift over the top of the cake. Bake in a moderate oven (350 degrees F.) until the apples arc tender. Serve hot with whipped cream or Union sauce. Use apples that cook quickly. Apple Garnish These apples are used to garnish a roast cluck or goose. Select medium .small apples. Pare and core them and let them stand about 30 minutes in water having I tablespoon of soda to 1 gallon of water. This keeps them whole. Boil 2 cups of sugar with 2 cups of water for 5 minutes. Add a dozen "red hots" (cinnamon candies). Cook the apples slowly in the colored syrup until they are tender and well colored. Fart of the apples may be colored green with cake coloring. Apple Shortcake Make apple sauce with tart apples, cooking it down until thick. Then .sweeten to ta.ste and flavor with cin- natnoii or nutmeg. Spread on top of shortcake made with plain rich biscuit dough. Serve hot with whipped cream. Apple Cranberry Nectar 1 large apple 1 orange 1 cup cranberries 1 cup sugar Hit cups water I Finch salt. 1 Boi! the sugar, water, and salt 10 i minutes; then add the apple that has I been pared, quartered and cored, an 1 | cook 8 minutes. Then add the orange I that has been washed, cut in quarters lengthwise and sliced thin (remove the orange seeds( and the cup of cranberries. Cook till Ihe cranberries urt soft. nil, Beechwood Creosote, perfectly blended with all of these so that It will reach the source of the trouble from the Inside. Creomulslon can be taken frequently and continuously by both adults and children with remarkable results. Thousands of people, who renlly know their drugs, use Crcomulslon In their own families, realizing that this excellent preparation aids nature to soothe the Inflamed mucous membranes, to heal the Irritated tissues, and to loosen and expel the perm-laden phloem. Druggists nlsd*l know the effectiveness of Beech-','.«! wood Creosote nnd they rank mulslon "tops" for coughs because you get a real dose of Creosote Irt Crcomulslon, emulstlled so that It IS palatable, digestible, nnd active In going to the very scat of the trouble. Creomulslon Is generally found satisfactory In the treatment of coughs, chest colds and bronchial Irritation, especially those stubborn ones that start as just a common cold nnd hang on for dreadful days and nights thereafter. Even If other 1 remedies have failed, your druggist Is authorized to refund every cent of your money If you are not satisfied with the relief obtained from the very first bottle of Crcomulston. Don't worry through another sleep* > less night—use Creomulslon. * 4 Creomulslon is one word—not two, 1 and It has no hyphen In it. Ask fof It plainly, see that tho name on tho i bottle Is Creomulslon, and you'll got), the genuine product, and the relief- that you want, (Adv.) 1, Birthday Special 50 Dozen 81 x99 Nation-Wide SHEETS 93c ea. 200 New Fall New Styles DRESSES New Materials 12 to 46 Penney Quality $1.98 i Go on Sale Friday 10 o'clock 1000 Yards SILK 39-inch Novelty • Weaves * 33yd. LADIES Fast color Long Sleeve Wash Frocks 14 to 52 98c ea. Direct From Style Headquarters Ladies New Fall Dresses GROUP 1 100 New Glen-Row DRESSES 12 to 4G $2.98 _O- GBOUP 2 150 New Fall Jean Nedra DRESSES n tu lu S3-98 GROUP 3 25 New Mirra-Line DRESSES 12 to 20 11937—THE PENNEY YEAR| Penney's 12th Birthday PARTY Sharing our Cake and Valves With You! STARTS WEDNESDAY, OCT. 13th We are celebrating 12 years of value giving in Hope, and we are giving you some special low prices on Penney Quality merchandise, so that you may share in our Birthday Celebration. We will cut our big Birthday Cake Monday October 18th at 3 o'clock, be on hand to get your share. It's Penney's Birthday Party. Illrlhiliiy Specliil lOOOYaids 81-in. Brown SHEETING 15 Yards [For $13-00 LADIES NEW SILK HOSE 25c pr, 72x84 Down Filled Comforts Celanese Covered $•§11.75 LADIES Tuck Stitch Panties 18c pr Children's Rayon Panties pr 8 oz. Feather Proof LADIES Tuck Stitch Pajamas pi- Children's Cotton Stockings 5 to9'/ 2 lOc pr 70x80 Part Wool Double Blankets .J1.98 ea. 36-inch Fast Color PRINT lOc Go on Sale Thursday at 10 o'clock 100 Dozen 17x35 Bath Towels eaVV Children's Fast Color Dresses ea 49c Children's School Sweaters .. 98c ea. Heavy Weight—Wide OUTING yd. lOc 100 Double 66x76 Blankets .J1.00 ea. 50 Large 24x44 RagRugs ea .25c 100 Large 27x27 Rayon Damask Squares 25c ea. 5000 yds. wide Selvege HOUSE CANVAS—yd. 4c 40-in. Brown Belle Isle Domestic ydt 100 81x101 Hand Made Tufted $1.49 Bedspreads •* »•* 1 ea. l'/ 2 Lb, Remnant Quilt Bundles C8 .27c Boy's 2 to 16 Oxhide Overalls w 49c pr, Men's Sanforized Khaki PANTS 42.69 pr. Boys Big Mac OVERALLS 79 C pr. MEN'S BLUE or GREY PANTS Men's Sport LEATHER 36 to 46 Black- Brown— $"¥.90 pr. BOY'S Popeye Sweat SHIRTS ea. MEN'S Outing Flannel Pajamas 98c pr. MEN'S 32 oz. WOOL Jackets MEN'S DRESS PANTS 29 to 46 $2 S3 MEN'S 12Lb. Winter Unions 36 to 46 69c pi, MEN'S Heavy Part Wool SOX ICc pr. For Our Birthday Men's Sanforized Shrunk 8 oz. BIG MAC AMERICA'S Fastest Oft C Sellers vOpr. Boys Sizes 79c MEN'S NEW Dress Shirts Full Cut, Fast Color | 14 to 17 Penney Quality MEN! Dress Up and Save! Penney's New OIK)UP I 100 New FALL SiiiKlu or Dmililo liri-iistiui .Models lit In Hi $16-75 o- MEN'S SUITS :u t» \2 1.75 Use Penney s Lay-a-WayPIan and Save at These Prices h i WHERE HOPE SHOPS ANP SAVESl

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