Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 3, 1937 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 3, 1937
Page 5
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Giving Tongue to Living Costs Protest By MttS. (1AYNOR MADttOX NKA Service Stuff Writer Tho tongue of beef can protest loudly against the rising cost of meat, The liver of beef is packed with nutritious protest against the sky high price of sirloin steak, and cuts from the round supply strength nnd encouragement in the ifght for more moderate family living. Beef Tongue With Nul Brown Rnuee '•I to n servings with some left over for tomorrow's luncheon) One beef tongue, 1 bay leaf, 1 small piece garlic. 1 stalk celery, HI, tablespoons cooking fnl, 2 tablespoons flour. juice 1 lemon. Plncf tongue in keltle of boiling water. Add buy leaf, garlic nnd celery. Simmer until tender. Don't rush it. Rive It plenty of time. Remove and skjn nt once. Then cut into individual slice*. Heat the conking fat in saucepan and stir in (he flour. When floifr i.s well-browned uivl blended, slowly tidd enough stock in Tomorrow's Menu Breakfast: Mixed fruit ctip, farlnn, baked bean.s with codfish cakp.s. buttered toast, coffee, milk. Dinner; Apple juice, beef tongue wilh nut brown sauce, sliced hard cooked egg, parsley potatoes, linked tomatoes sniffed with peas, endive and orange salad, mince meat pie. cheese, coffee, milk. Supper: Creamed salmon with green peppers, toasted French rolls, mixed green salad, stewed fruit, chocolate brownies, lea. milk. which tongue was cooked to make enough wince to cover the slices of meat. Then place the slices of tongue in the sauce, add salt, to taste, pepper, mid lemon juice. Simmer about 5 minutra, then serve with slices of hnrd cooked eggs. The contrast of rich brown sauce with the gold and white of (he egR will put a handsome aspect on the battle for lower meat costs. Sauteed Uver Cioiilnish (•I to G .servings) One and a half pounds fresh beef liver. 2 tablespoons butter, 1 tablespoon bacon drippings. I large onion. 2 large carrots. >:. bay leaf, salt and pepper, soup stock. Wipe liver with damp cloth and remove thin outside skin nnd viens. Parboil 10 minutes. Drain nnd slice into medium size pieces. Heat butter and bnctm drippings in large iron skillet. Season sliced liver and roll in flour. Then brown on all sides in hot flit. Chop onion coarsely, cut carrot into cubes and break up bay leaf. Brown onion and carrot slightlv in Int. Then slowly add clear 'soup Mock or hot water, just enough to half cover liver. Simmer, covered, im- lil liquid is used u)). then add more. Continue until liver i.s tender. Add more liquid and thicken if ncefled. Serve this inexpensive meal with a mountain of fluffy mashed i>.,tatoes. Round steak with mustard is u simple yet amazingly delicious dish. Allow 2 pounds inch thick round steak for •) to 0 servings. Wipe it with damp cloth, then rub lightly with a clove of garlic. Next, with ;i .sharp knife, criss-cross it until both sides are lined with deep gushes. Into these cuts rub dry mustard. Brown in a little butter or other grease. Add a little water and bake in oven for I hour, turning frequently. Add more water when jiucwisury. Tender, ftrniMOiLs with flavor, inexpensive, it calls for the company of a perfectly baked potato. • "-ww««9wwwa«xw»a«s««Bafcys>'> ™* „ .^ • JMMPBmHSlTO Beans in any foim offer a prolcin-tich alternate to expensive meat. Above is a We, the Women By Ruth Millett Happiness Will Balance Newlywecls' Meager Budgets We can't get married because there won't be any raises until you balance the budget." say the Young Couple to "President Roosevelt" 'George M. Cohan) in the Broadway political satire, "I'd Rather Be Right-." "We want to yet married—but how?" The cry is an echo of the desire of thousands of young people throughout the land. There h "little .self-pity in}the wail and n conviction that no other people have found the path of love such an uphill course and t h a t America's young today aic the only ones who have had to fight to marry and live happily ever after. But are young people in all cases really putting off nii.rriage because it is an absolute impossibility—because they can't get by any way, even though both work and forego little luxuries'.' Or i.s the long wait a result of wanting to start out with too much'.' Are they demanding families or else not risk marriage? Maybe it is true that young people today demand more and are willing to risk less. They may not have the for- Kulh Milletl GENERAL ELECTRIC Products Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical PHONE 259 The Best in Motor Oils Gold Sea! 100% Pcwn., qt 25c The New Sterling Oil, qt, 30c Tol-E-Tex Oil Co. East 3rd, llogt -ftpcii p«y & Kite JACK and SECK SHORT ORDERS Chili Miic—iiot Pork Sandwiches 216 South Walnut titude to say: "We're going to get married, and it's going to work." And that, after all, is the only way that average young people have ever been able to .start homes. The young couples in America who nre pitying their lot might do well U> lake a look at a few other countries. Do they think that youth in shell- riddled Spain i.s having an easy time of love and marriage? Do they, for a mliuFte, believe that the Chinese boys and girls are finding home-building an easy thins amidst (he terror of war? And what kind of time are the young men and women in Soviet Russia having'.' No one i.s handing them marriage on a silver platter. On in the poverty-menaced Balkans? And there are tl.u German women working side by side with their men, nviking little 1 and having little. Yes, u look around the world might show the representative couple in "I'd Rather Be Right" that whether thu budget is balanced or not, there lot i.s not so bad. And a glance back might show them that young people, even in the land of opportunity, have always had to worry and scheme and work in order to marry und start new homes. There would have been no United Stales if marriage had waited for trains lo bo blazed, for the wilderness to be cleared, for modern comforts to appear. Truck a Locomotive on Home-Made Railroac ABERDEEN. S. D.-(/V)-A uniqu carrier contraption and a stimdan highway truck arc the loconiotiv power for a railroad line which updates on 18 miles of track betwcei r -.eohi and Mound City, S. D., nea here. Farmers and business men revivei the defunct Minimi City and Enslen railroad to fulfill their own transput- tation needs. They t-ut operating ex penscs 40 per cent by using ;i simpli pilot car conceived by W. W. Habey miimigfr of the line. The pilot car was constructed hj dismembering ;m old flatcar. It i composed of two nnil.s which arc join od by hooks in the center after ;i mo to truck is backed into shafts similar;ti those of the outmoded buggy. The front wheels of (ho motor vehicli are t-raricd in a cradle six inche above the rails by the front section The rear wheels rest on the rails am are held in position, without the us of flanges, byt the rear section of the pilot cur. HOLLYWOOD-Vl>,-Chinese members of tile Screen Actors' guild have dispatched 21 tons of clothing am c ther commodities to assist China h I its war with Japan. Yf hen a girl is an expert with 9 cake Some gentleman s heart is sure to ache TO WIN HER PIUSBURY'S PEST THE "BALANCED" FlQUB-^MAKfS QQQO &AKING.J|TT|| King's Christmas Dinner May Be One Dish Short DUBLIN.—l/l')—If KiiiK George VI wants n woodcock pie this Christmas, he will have to send out and buy one. The King's ancestors used lo get "four and twenty woodcocks oaked in a pie" each year—for more than 100 years from the governor general of Ireland, When Ireland was split into the Irish Fix-e Stale iiml Northern Ireland, the practice wiis stopped. Every year thereafter officials hoped the custom would be revived, but now that the Irish-Free Stale has u president and seeks to cut away from every English custom, officials fear the annual piu ceremony i.s finished. Fish Must Submit to "Planned Economy" BUFFALO, Wyo.— </!>) —There will bo no more privacy in Wyoming's fish and streams than in a gold fish bowl. The United Stales government has decided it is about time the fish had a program of "planned economy." So the U. S, bureau of fisheries and the Wyoming game and fish department are seeking information on the feeding, breeding and fighting habits of all the fish that live in Wyoming. Tho purpose is to determine what typos of fish are best suited to the various streams and lakes, what fish should live where and in what numbers. And; of course the fish experts hope to-improve the fishing."*-- '•• Special nets are used for trapping fi.sh at diferent lake and .stream levels. The nets are constructed so that, they catch the fish behind the gills without harming them. Has $230,000,000 to Spend for Toys Santa Glaus Will Spend This Amount Says Toy Manufacturers IJy The AP Feature Service Santa Glaus will need all his rein deer—nnd maybe an early start—lo haul in the toy pack which will be parcelled out lo American children this year. Thus fnr, say the Toy Manufacturers of the U. S. A., Inc., $230,000,000 has been earmarked for toys, a figure which hits a seven-yenr peak and lops the, 1930 mark by 10 per cent. Up-to-the-minute adult technique has gone into playland architecture, Irnnsr.arlntion and hundcrnfts, and many "luxury toys" have been pro- tluccd in low price ranges for the first time. "Children of 1937 want toy.s which will help them imitate grown-up activities in every po.ssible way, just as children have done since the days of the efivemen." says the toy association. . Wur Toys Few To supply (his wanl, there are miniature .steam engines with boilers fired with electircity, modern houses with glcss, walls, a real airplane motor that takes gasoline and yet is small enough to /it in the palm, trailers, a dial telephone in a television model—it's done with mirrors—and a new gun that shoots pictures on the wall. The neutrality policy of the United States is reflected in the toys. The G-man, the engineer, the cowboy and even cartoon celebrities hold the stage with war toys totalling only one per cent of the 5230,000,000 pack. For the one-year-old, or less, there is n streamlined rattle with a rubber head for safe thumping. New ABC blocks are tip-proof with grooved surfaces. A new model "drinking doll" consumes the contents of her bottle lying down. Complete wardrobes are the last word in style for this year's "smart" doll." The Science Field As usual, there are toys which proud papa will buy with an eye to his own amusement as well as junior's. There are electric trains that do their size •equivalent of 100 miles an hour, with new automatic signals and illuminated crossing grades to add to thrills. The first miniature polariscope will give scientific-minded youngsters a chance to test light phenomena. A (micro-projector set includes dissecting needles and slides. A new science JKopc, using the principle of the pro- JSctliig 'ftrcroscb'ge, majgnifies Tfiole'- cular explosions in full color. TO round out this year's playland i picture, there's a bumper crop of new parlor games, family. for all members of the Use of brides three initials is at- | Sponges range 'in size from a speck ccpted commonly us the correct mark- the size of a pin head to giant growths ing for trousseau linen. taller than a man. Dumplings Are a Man's Dish Grandfather liked his dumplings. So do his grandson and his grea(grandson. Which will explain why old-fashioned dumplings nre in high favor with the •martest young things today. Take the cose of chicken dumplings, for example. Or to be more to the point, take the recipe nnd see for yourself. Chicken Dumplings (4 to fi servings) Three cups chicken broth. 1 teaspoon salt, Vi teaspoons baknig powder, '/H teaspoon salt, 2 tablespoons chicken fat, '/i cup milk. Season broth with salt and pepper. However, if broth has been seasoned, don't do it again. To make dough for the dumplings, sift dry ingredients together, then cut in the chicken fnl. Add milk only a little at a time. Drop by rounded spoonfuls into the gently boiling broth. Cover tightly and coh- linue to boil over very low flame for 15 to 20 minutes. Serve at once. EKK Dumplings (6 dumplings) One egg, 3 tablespoons milk, 2-3 -•up flour, Hi teaspoons baking powder '/l teaspoon salt. Beat the egg until light, mix in the nilk. Sift the dry ingredients together, and stir in the egg and milk inlx- ure to form n heavy totter. Drop by spoonfuls into boiling gravy, cover since pan tightly, and boil gently fifteen minutes without removing the cover. Serve Immediately. Apple Dumplings 1C dumplings) Two cups sifted flour, 4 teaspoons oaking powder, 1 teaspoon salt, *6 cup shortening, q cup milk, 6 small tart apples, 1 cup sugar, % teaspoon cinnamon, 2 tablespoons butter, q cup boil- ng water, % cup melted butter. Sift the first three ingredients to- u . lik f W>dmot»iers made with egg, chicken of apple*. Visible from start to finish in a glass dish they should be even better than the dumplings grandfather used to favor. Washington Mrs. Lucille C'arrigan and Miss Mary Levins visited friends in Mope Sunday afternoon. Mrs. John Turner of Hope visited ler father J. W. Moses here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Elter and little laughter Sarah June and Mrs. Sallie Etter spent Thanksgiving and the week end with Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Grant and family in Little Rock. Miss Evie Beck of the Kirby High School faculty spent the Thanksgiving holidays with her grandmother. Mrs, ^. V. Beck- and other relatives and 'riends. Dr,:j,'C. Williams and Dan Pilkin- on attended the Thanksgiving service vhich Dr. Williams conducted at the •Tes-byteriaii church in Columbus on Thursday night. IOO Passes to the New Theater— 10 Each Wee Mere are the rules for the Household Hints Contest. 1 k Write any Household Hints that you have discovered that are practical and are' a time saver. These Hints may be in cooking 1 , sewing, cleaning, gardening, flower raising, etc. Each week the best Hints will be published, and the Best 10 Hints will receive FREE PASSES to the New theater. Clip out any advertisement appearing on Food Page. Mail or leave Hints and the advertisement that you hai'v clipped care Food Department, Hope Look in next Friday's paper for winners of this weeks recipes. MIND Your MANNERS Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then checking ugainst the authoritative answers below: 1. Is gold edged letter paper considered in good taste? 2. What is meant by a "bread und butter" letter? 3. Is it good taste to weur heavily scented body powder? 4. Is the phrase, "I am acquainted with him" in good usage? 5. Is it good manners to clear one's throat raucously? What would you do if— You wish to be excused from the table bufure the others have finished eating? (ill "Will you uarilun me. please?" <b) "Will you excuse me, please?" (c) "Please puixlun me for leaving? l. No. 'c. Letter of thanks st-nt lo one's hostess after being u house guest. 3. No. 4. No. "1 know him" is better. 5. No. Best "Whut Would. You Do" solution— (b). (Copyright 1937, NEA Service, Inc.) ^ASLEEP IN THE DEEP" rAUSIC (oii,Yt_AH'>) ASLEEP ON THE JOB,.T«A^ BAD v - "*-* ASLEEP AT -THAT'S . Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Timberlako, and amily, Mrs. J. M. May, Rev. and Mrs. f. O. Gold spent Saturday with relatives in Tcxarkana. James Louis Tyson of Hope was a visitor here Sunday. Misses Agatha Bullard and Nina Mac Bullard of Columbus and Mrs. Dick Johnston and Miss Adele Bullard oi Jacksboro, Texas, visited friends here Sunday afternoon. Miss Vivian Beck of Henderson Col lege, Arkadelphia, spent the holidsy with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. O T Beck. Mrs. W. T. May returned to her home in Texarkana Sunday after a visit of several weeks with her son, J. M. May and family. Rev. W. H. Stingley filled his regular appointment at Morris, in Nevada county on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Coppock of Ida- be], Okla., spent one day last week with Rev. and Mrs. W. H. Stinglej and family. Miss Sarah Alice Page spent Thanksgiving and the week end with Miss Evelyn Boyce in iho Bright Star neighborhood. Mr. and Mrs. C, C. Stuart, Buddy Stuart and Mrs. Emma Stewart spent Sunday with relatives in Shreveport. Miss Mary Pilkinton of Henderson College spent the Thanksgiving holidays ut home with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Pilkinton. Mrs. Evelyn Hubbard, Misses Mary Ella Hubbard and Miss Luoisc Page were Hope visitors Saturday. Mrs. Mamie Brightwell of Oklahoma City was the overnight guest of Mrs. C. M. Williams last Tuesday. Mrs.-Lee Holt and Mrs. Snllic Holt wd as guests for the Thanksgiving wlidays, Miss Kathryn Holt of Joiner, Mrs. B. A. Hartsfield of Seminole, Okla., and Lee A. Holt of Rodessa, La.. Mrs. Earl Bruce of Hope spent the day Tlumskgiving with her parents Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Page. Miss Mary Sue Stingley visited Miss Frieda Terrell ut Curtis and friends at Arkadelphia during the week end, James Pilkinton and Van Hays visited friends in Arkadelphia and attended the football game there on Thanksgiving. Miss Fannie Jane Ehnore of the Brinkley school faculty spent the week end with her parents, Rev and Mrs,. W. E. Elmore. Miss Joella Gold of Arkansas College, Batesville, was the holiday guest of her mother, Mrs. Ella Gold and other relatives. Mrs. Lorenza Tale of Magnolia arrived Tuesday for a visit to her mother, Mrs. Emma Stewart, Mrs. Luther Smith and Mrs. Luke Monroe were Thanksgiving guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lewallen in Hope. The Holt family had a reunion and dinner on Thanksgiving Day. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Hartsfield of Seminoie, Okla., Miss Kathryn iolt of Joiner, Leo Holt ofRodessa, La., Mrs. Lee Holt and Mrs. Sallie K Holt. The P. T. A. will meet Wednesday, December S, 3:30 o'clock for their regular monthly meeting ut the lujjh school bi aiding. The members of the Presbyterian hurch und a number of invited guest:? enjoyed a bountiful Pot Luck Sy.ppev on Tuesday evening at the Ivome of Mr, and Mrs, C. C. Stuart. The supper gether. Cut in the shortening and add milk a little at a time. Roll out dough to VH inch thickness. Cut dough into 6 circles each large enough to enclose an apple. Core and pare apples, place one on each circle of dough and fill the cavities in apples with some of the sugar and cinnamon mixture. Dot with butter. Bring dough 400-Degree Circle Adopted by Nazis BERLIN.— (IP)— The 3GO degrees circle, origniatod by the Babylonians, is being gradually abandoned in the German land survey department, by order of Dr. Wilhelm Prick, minister of interior. Instead, a metric system of 400 degrees has been adopted, divided into tens, hundreds, thousands, etc. In Germany, therefore, a right angle will have 100 degrees instead of 90. Times has been allowed for surveyors to adapt themselves to the new rule; but by April 1, 1945, all their instruments are expected to bear the-new subdivisions. ... . • was served buffet style from the large dining table and places were laid for the 40-odd guests at small tables. After the supper a short program presenting the church's unfinished business, the Minister's Annuity fund, was given by several of the ladies. Dan Pilkinton also had a part on the program which was closed with prayer by Dr. Williams. Little Miss Joan Carrigan entertained the guests during the evening with a number of delightful readings, The Baptist WMS met November 23 in tlie home of Mrs. J. R. Card for the Royal Service program on the Syrians and Armenians. The 100th Psalm was read by Mrs. Elmore, followed with prayer by Mrs. W. R. Pruitt. Mrs. Card gave the program Scripture from Ephesians."Th c Syrians and theii Gospel" was led by Mrs. Jackson. "The Armenians" by Mrs. Pruitt, "Syriai Stations, Syrians and Armenians in America, Smiles and other Smiles" by Mrs. Elmore. Mrs . Card closed the program with prayer. A business ses sion was conducted by the vice pres ident. The society will meet with Mrs Finis Johnson Friday.Deccmber 3 a 10: o'clock in an all-day program foi world-wide missions. Mrs. Joe Jackson will have charge of the program and urges all memberst o be present A covered dish luncheon will be served at noon. up over apples, pressing all edges together carefully. Place in a ^well greased heat resistant glass utility dish. Pour water and the remaining.'.sugar mixture and butter around,the) dumplings. Bake in a moderately hot oven (375 degrees F.) from 30 to'40. minutes, basting occasionally with the syrup in the pan. Test the apples with a fork to make certain that theyj are tender. Serve with cream or lent-' on sauce. '' ' ANNOUNCEMENT F. .L DOWNS Has bought HOPE FEED CO, tcom W. D. BAILEY and invites his friends (o visit him, HOPE FEED CO. FLOUR & GRAIN F. L. DOWNS SUNDAY & MONDAY ERIC LINDEN CECELIA PARKER -in- '« "GIRL LOVES BOY" Latest News Flashes Army vs. Navy Game TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY , —Double Feature— CHARLES QUIGLEY JACQUELIN WELLS—in "GIRLS CAN PLAY" NO. 2 LYLE TALBOT, POLLY ROWLES in—"WEST BOUND LIMITED" THURSDAY & FRIDAY Grace Moore Gary Grant 'When You're in Love" SATURDAY, DECEMBER llttl 3 Mesquiteers —in— "The Heart of the Rockies" -ALL HOME OWNERS— We, Invite Your Inquiry T E R MI T E CONTROL At Reasonable Prices Home Service Co, Hope Roy Allison, flfgr. Ark. Have your winter Suit dry cleaned in our modem iilnnt—pressed, by experts — delivered promptly. PHONE 385 . HALL BROS.I Cleaners & Hatters Blue Ribbon Bread At Your Grocer and CITY BAKERY I

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