Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 13, 1938 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 13, 1938
Page 5
Start Free Trial

Thursday, October IS, 10 OPA jtf Afe, ri Five Pointers to Sharpen Up Your Duck-Carving Technique Duck prcspnls one of the most difficult carvinf; problems. Can your husband r;irve one'.' That's! livery |K.'rf;<Miid question, yet il mii.fl bi; I answered. If there is doubt, leave this, urticle on his dresser mid lot nuiscu-1 line pride lake its course. I 1. The ciirvinR knift nuisl be razor| sharp. To make doubly .sure, Rive it j a last miiHile shar\ieninn at table justj before c:irvinti. j 2. Use a largo platler for tlio ronst ! duck. Then- must be mom on it fur 1 the pieces as they :ire cut. Serve tl Jjravy in a .separate bowl. 3. Press fork firmly into breast of j duck, holdini; it (here with left hand. r Place knife between body uiul upper | th'mb joint, anil cut down *harply to j .'ever the tendons anil make a clean ! FAULTLESS STARCH 5,_10'-25'-AT YOUR GROCER'S Here's How Avoid Football Injuries Veteran Pro Tackle Tells How to Keep in Shape- for Grind Ada Milling Company Flour Sales Show an Increase by New Plan Beautiful Patterns Appeal to Women, Who Use Sacks for Varied Purposes—Special Sack Making Factory Is Now Necessary (Photo courtesy Billy the Oysterman, New York) In carving a duck, press fork firmly into breast, holdinR it there with left hand. Then with absolutely sharp knife, sever thigh joint from body. After that, cut through the center of breast bone, and cut "each half of breast into three portions, carving diagonally. break. If you serve a piece of letf n.eal lo each per.son. cut each of Ihc drumsticks in tsvo diagonal slices. (The neck and short wings have been cut off belore roasting, because there is no C E L E R Y—Nice and Crisp, Stalk 10c L E T T U C E—Jumbo Head 7c CARROT S—Large Bunch 6c BANANA S—Golden Ripe, Lb 5c SKI N N ER'S SPAGHETTI or MACARONI—Pkg. IQc Armour's SfAR PURE LARD 8Lb. Pkg. 89c KRAFTS DINNER Serves •(. Prepared in !l Minutes—Pncknge 17c BLUE BONNETT SALAD DRESSING—Full Quart 29c FLOUR 48 Pound Bag Guaranteed 95c BEEF CHUCK ROAST or STEAK—Pound CHOICE—TENDER ROUND-LOIN or T-BONE—Pound 15c 25c 1 I MM 2 EESE r A HUM' 49c KKAFTS BEST riim-ntu, Brick, Swiss, American Pound Box BACON TALL KORN, Ib. IOWANA Pound 25c CHOPS—Lb. ROAST—Lb. | Fresh Home Killed SIDE MEAT—Pound 25c 17'/ 2 c SAUSAG BEST MIXED L Pounds £96 BOLOGNA 12ic SLICED Pound By The STICK, Lb. Phone 2GG HOBBS Gro. & Market Free Delivery neat on them.) •1. With the duck still on its back, cut down through the center of the irei.st bone. Cut each half of the breast in three portions. Carve diag- jnally. not straight down. Do not remove the breast meal from the bone, right through the l>reast bone, leaving the bune it-self willi the serving of meal. ('Ibis is the way (luck is served in high grade restaurants. However, if you prefer to serve the breast without the bone, carve it in thick slices. When serving wild cluck, the entire breast should be cut off in one slice.) 5. For each person, the usual serving includes breast meat, leg meat, stuffing and gravy, unless pecial preferences arc known. Kont Duck Four pound thick, 1 onion. 1 carrot 2 hticks celery. 1 teaspoon salt, pepper. 1 tablespoon pickling spice, 2 cups water. Clea nthe (luck thoroughly and cu off the .short wings and the neck (because there is no meat on them). Clicc the onion, and dice the carro 1 and tlie celery coarsely. Rub the sal and pepper over the stuffed duck. Place in rousting pan with the water pickling spice and vegetables. Roas in very hot oven (500 deg. F.) for hnl an hour. Reduce heat to moderate (350 deg. F.) and cook for another hour. Turn and b:\ste several times. Stew neck, wings and giblets. Use liquid in which they were cooked, the giblets cut xip fine, and tlie liquid in the roasting pan in making a brokn gravy. Stuffing Two tablespoons butter, .1 medium- i'/cd apples, 4 slices bacon, 1 teaspoon byino, 1 teaspoon chopped parsley, Vj I'asponn will, pepper U> taste, 3 eggs, •j teaspoon nutmeg. •! hard rolls. Slice the apples, and fry in the butter until golden brown. In another pun, fry the bacon until crisp, and chop fine. Soak the rolls in water until soft, sc|iiee/e dry, and break up in small pieces. Mix nil the ingredients together anc stuff the duck. Sew up the skin after stuffing. WASHINGTON-(fl't-Capt. "Turk' Edwards of the world champion Washington Redskins—a giunt tackle wh< has stood the grind of professional football for six years—guve the boys o America some bints cr. bow, to .avoi< injuries and here they pro: • ; 1. BJ in good physical condition which means eating inuscle-b'uildini food. i:. Do lots of running to harden tlv muscles. 3. Do not take part in a game whet you are not in good condition. 4. Learn your team's plays. "1 have seen some serious injurie.. caused by a player running the-wron way," he explained. . •.•'•• Equipment Important After accomplishing these, four'fur damenlals, Edwards said, a boy shoVlld look to bis'equipment, especially headgear, shoulder pads and shoes. "Il is better to have a good strong headgear if you can afford it, but it is more important that it fit," he said. Shoulder pads should fit closely around the neck to protect the collarbone, and be large enough to cover the lips of the .shoulders. "Injuries to the collarbone and the lumlder tips are the most common nes in football and many of them are a used by equipment too large or too mall," be said. Shoes must fit like those of a dancer -a player with sore feet is no good.to team. Alertness Urged Of great importance is being alert, =ays Edwards. "Know what's going on around you," IB says. "Don't let an opponent slip ip and block or tackle you without your seeing him, for then 'you.idon't lave a chance." 1 Knowing bow to fall, Edwards said is one of the most important knacks of defensive football. "When you are hit hard, learn to fall relaxed or (with a roll to break the fall." Most important of all, he concluded, is: "Never play football if you already have an injury that is at all serious." An idea conceived while "jusl fooling around" three years ago has made the Ada Milling companys best grade, Cambric, flour nationally known, increased sales tremendously, placed the product on sale in 12 states, and. what is more important, has aroused the interest of women young and old. "The milling industry had used plain bags for 100 years, so .when we started using beautiful unlettered material of numerous patterns and colors we really stared something, more than we expected," Harry Lundgaard, secrc- tary-treasurcr-manager for the past 1(! years, said. The empty flour sacks; are used for making dresses, shirts, curtains, quilts, window shades, tablecloths, seat covers and numerous other articles that are not only useful but attractive—and are secured for no added cost. The idea, which has been copyrighted with the federal government to protect againsl infringement in interstate commerce, has proved popular with the milling industry throughout the nation. Lundgaard has letters of inquiry re ceivod during the past week from Madisonvillc, Ky.. Slandish, Mich White Plains, N. Y., Sleamboa Springs, Colo., Louisville, Ohio, an Tucson, Ariz. There have been many others. Articles concerning the novel sacking plan have been carried in nalional trade maga/.ines such as the American Miller and the Food Field Reporter. avo too much territory to patrol . . . nd they must cover it by themselves . . when aerials Mart ; comihg over. The safety man is too far bactf to Help much, and a weak spot is left straight down the middle. Laterals, too, present a big'problem o a 7-1-2-1 defense. It's a safe bet that whenever you see a team go into 7-1-2-1 defense its opponent probably has a weak passing attack. The defense wants to concentrate on smashing the opposition's running game when such is the case, and a seven-man line is a good way to accomplish this. Next: The 6-2-2-1 defense. We should worry less over what is liberal than what is honest.—Herbcr Hoover. ^ « • Crime, whether it be that of th casual criminal or the master male factor, is the product of remote causes social pressure, cynicism.—District At torney Thomas E. Dewey -of Ne York. CHILLS AND FEVER Relieve Malaria Misery With Thi» Proven Treatment! Don't go through the usual suffering. Relieve Malaria chills and fever in quick time. Take good old Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonicl This is no new-fangled or untried preparation. It's a recognized medicine. Grove'sTastelessChillToniccontain* tasteless quinidine and iron. It quickly relieves the Malarial chills and fever. It also tends to build you up. That's the double effect you want The very next time you feel an attack of Malarial chills and fever coming on, CO right to your drug store arid get ft bottle of Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. Start taking the medicine immediately •nd you will soon get the relief you want. . All drug stores sell Grove's Tasteless Chill .Tonic, 50c and-$l. The latter size is the more economical. ; ' \How to See Football The 7-1-2-1 Defense % JERRY BKONDFIEUD I NEA Service Sports Writer Football lias developed into such an open game that coaeheh have been forced to design defenses to meet many styles of attack. Frobtbly the oldest of nil defensive set-ups is the 7-1-7-2, which still comes in for use today despite the tendency toward six-man "lines. As the numbers and illustration indicate, seven men are placed on the line of .scrimmage. The line backer usually the fullback, lakes a spot about ,two yards ^behind 'the line and ilightly to the left of the center, be- ciiiise that would be the strong side of the opposition's attack. The linebacker roves along the line of scrimmage . . . diagnosing and meeting plays. The halfbacks take posts seven or eight yards behind their tackles. The safety man takes a position 25 yards Reddie Line-Up Against Tech Team Undecided o L.H 7-1-2-1 DSFENGE. O R.H. or so behind the line of scrimmage. This set-up is fairly effective when the attacking team is deep within its own territory, where the danger of passes is not so great. The seven-man line works very well in stopping line plays. The chief weakness of the 7-1-2-1 defense is against passes. The halfbacks ARKEDELPHIA, Ark.—There will be several new starters in the Henderson State Teachers' College line-up tor the football game with Tech at Russellvillc Friday night, it is announced by Coach Lloyd Grow. He said the offensive is looking better in scrimmage. Probable starters: Ends, Bunc* and Parker; tackles, Stone and Moore; guards, Tatum and Moreland; and center, Trussell or Caplinger. In tiie backfield probably will be ^ufe Tollett, Stephens, Varnado and )'. Tollett, with Feeley, Sturgis, Jenk- ns and Jack Turner, available. Other linemen available are Ken- cdy, Reece, Ramsey and Peak, ends; tagsdale, Confer and Rainey, tackles, and Gresham and Roy, guards; 46c TIDAL TERROR B Try Our Delicious Pies and Cakes lue Ribbon Bread "Q&rAr BREAM At Your Grocer and City Bakery :| SUGAR I; Godchauxs '•I 10 pounds • FLOUR, Guaranteed Cherry Bell $1-39 48 Pounds ,1 •— HOMA FLOUR Guaranteed $ J« 48 Pounds SCRACKERS I; MACKEREL Cans for .... So They Say It is a great advantage to have the President sitting in the White House manisin in a rather detached way, and liis cold, therefore, has been a blessing.—Stephen T. Early, Secretary to the President, on • catarrh and diplomacy. Smugness is a national disease in this country—Mrs. Jacob Preiffer,, Philadelphia, addressing the Women's Interdenominational Union. '• There is no ntiernatipnal power o: agreement which would have the right to take precedence over Caiman right.—Adolf Hitler." The next national campaign will be between a Republican liberal' party and a Democratic radical party.— Representative Bruce Barton of New York. Pound Box 15c 25c ONIONS 13 Lbs. for IQc CORN MEAL Fancy Cream 24 Lb. Sack ..... "" COFFEE Peaberry Pound FEEDERS SPECIAL 2 COFFEE Pounds CORN FLAKES 3—13 oz. Boxes SALT 25 lb.Sk. : : 100lb.Sk.85c 29c.; DRY COWS !• The easiest and cheapest way to keep down calving troubles and increase the production of your herd is to build up your dry cows. Dry them off GO days before freshening and feed Purina Dry and Freshen- ji ing Chow. POTATOES 10 Red Triumph, Ibs LAYING HENS Your bens really shell out the eggs .« on Purina Laying Cbows. Helps •. you get lots of eggs now when egg prices are at llieir peak for the year. Ask for Lay-Chow to go with your grain, or Layenn, the all-in-one feed, if you have no scratch grain of vour own. Why not let us round-up your old range during this sale? You'll save money I Liberal' Alkwanct for .. Your ,0!d Equipment ALL KINDS OF FEED Feeders Supply Co. The Hope Star Is Across the Street Tb Store With the Checker Board Sign 'Hcrky Mosley Taking up where Joe Kilgrow left oft last year, Ilcrky Mosley, above, is providing the spark which threatens to place Alabama once ugain in the Bosc Bowl. l>espilc thu fact that he weighs less Uvan IliU (rounds Musky is the most dangerous nuui in the Crimson Tide backfield. , You need not worry either. Ask your grocer ror FLOUR Put up in Beautiful DRESS GOODS bags. Special sale prices are in effect on all gas=ranges':in*" our stock during "Old Range Round-up." The .very; latest models of Magic Chef, Detroit Jewel-and' and Universal are included—even the new CP range with its 22 features, the last word for fast cooking, convenience and fuel saving. .Why not trade in your old range today? You'll save four ways—first on the purchase price and, after'.you get the range, you'll save time, fuel and food. ... cuwL Ulater Heaters ; put up with the disadvantages of an old, obsolete hot water tank when it's so easy to have an automatic heater, one that will furnish an abundance of hot water, day and night, without attention on your part? We'll allow you $15 for your old tank — you pay only $1 down and take as long as 24 months to pay the balance. Visit our office today. Inspect the many models on display and let us help you select the one best suited to your needs ATOMISM LOVISIANfc CM CO*

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free