The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 25, 1934 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, May 25, 1934
Page 5
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FRIDAY, MAY 25, 1934 BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NKW9 MCDEKN HCMt NEW/ Conducted for this newspaper In the Interest of Its women readers by recognized authorities on all phases of homo making. Florence Brobwk, Editor Mrs. George Thurn, Associate Editor HER[ HE TO TB Plain Chocolate Pudding With Bitter Chocolate Sauce Recommended l)?ar Friends in Biylhevillc: Puddings aren't very romaiuii. Bounding desserts, but in lo your so-ofli'ii-repjaU'd request? Itir "easily prepared deserts" must Rive you my fsvcrit? casih [irepaieil pudding. Almost i-vcry- one likes a plain chocolate pudding cliildren and youn? am old. Even the cook likes it just because it is cue of the most easih prepared of the .succts. Cream Clincnkitc I'urtding One hnlf cup granulated sugar three tablespoons cmnstarch; twi cups milk; two squares chocolate 0! lour tablespoons cocoa; one fourl. leaspcon .salt; one teaspoon vanilla Mix all but the flavoring logelh; in iiu enameled saucepan. criDk a low heat, stirring occasionally 1:11 til the mixture is steaming. Thei stir vigorously until the pudding i Ihick. Add ti'C vanilla. Pour int serving glasses and let chill thor otighly. Instead of serving with cream o whipped croam, try serving it wit a bitter chocolate sauce. The tw cr.ccolate llavors together are in (cresting. Cup Cakes Will! Orange Sauce Tliis saute svili dress up any pud ding cr plain cake. For it ha\ ready the- juica aucl gra'.cd rind ono half lemon; juice and grate rind of one half orange; one thir cup sugar; two eses; one fourth tra rp;on salt. Combine the fruit, su g;ir and .salt with the csg yolks l:ca! the rgg whiter until stiff. Coo I he first mixture at lo'.v heal, .slii ring constantly until thickenc- then pour slowly over the beatc cgj whites. Dresses up plain spong cake, or gingerbread easily. While Layer Cake You may say this is no! an eas ly prepared dessert. But with the modern methods of tooking in restated ovens, and with the accuracy of tested cookery ingredients, ;oun:l Icday on every grocer's shelf, there is r-o failure v.ith such- a cake a: this: Two thirds cup shortening; one :ind one hull cu|>5 granulated su- sar; two and ono hall cups flour; Bake Pudding for the Family Dessert nans CAKE Simple inexpensive puddings make welcome dcsscns and they arc easily ser^d. if a casserole is used uiiui'iv, ...i-..j -. f v ....,_. :,„! T*«-.i«« ff.~ ihir* niifT nllHHIflri irlt-nn ntcnil'll^r/1 l"l' Brins it to the table, or serve from it in the kitcr.en. Recipe for this puff pudding given elsewhere ihe page. Follow Rules Accurately and Your Jelly Will Jell All-imp«rtant secrets nf jelly- without squeezing. Test for pectin nuking arc ilivuleert by Mary E. and measure. Cook this first cx- Dajuc today in Ihc lliird or six traction over a hot fire Jor five nrlirlr, «ti home-«nnln K objects minutes, skimming if necessary. which she has prepared for The Slowly udd required amount of L'ouricr New. days when hiis been light and din- i frstive gathering atom '1'hls is 11 delicious cake brills to the menu a number of nourishing, healthful Ingredients and at tl.e same lime Is festive enough fur a parly drescrt, Three eggs bcalen; one cup sugar; one third cup water; two cups flour; Iwo teaspoons baking i»w- der; two tcagpoons gratod Icinor rind; one nip cooked. chopjKd primes; one half cup melted sliort- onlng. Mix ueaton eu&js with siifiur; slfl Hour and baking jiowder; blend melted shortening with first niix- lure. a<id flour nncl wat*r alternately. Have a loaf cake pun rubbed with shortening; pour in layer of the dcugli. then sprinkle with chopl>cd nuts and the fruit then add more dough anil conllnui with Ihc fruit and mils until al arc used. Very moderate oven. 32i degrees will do; bake [or fifty mill uti'.y Add mixiMl spices such a cloves, cinnamon and nutmeg if yci like to this recipe, one half tea Sixxm • each. A festive, icing made wll uai'shmollows, adds to the gooc uoks of the cake unit it sboul be garnished with small bits ~ookt(l prune. Fruit Drop* Two eggs, beaten: two thirds cup 'iugar; tvro squares, or two ounces c( chocolate, melliul; one cup flour; om- half tensixxin baking powder; 0!ie half teasixx>n suit; one half cup chopped nuts; one hnlf cup seeded raisins, chopped fine; one iourth cup candled cherries, chop 1 |>ed fine; one fourth cup candled pineapple, chopped flue. Mix eggs and sugar, nild chocolate and flour sifted ulth baking powder, mix well, mid trull and nuts. Drop from a teaspoon onto tiaklni; tins nibbed with shortcn- '•iig. Moderate oven. 300 to 325 degrees. for eight to ten minutes. Black Chocolate Cake Four eggs beaten; one cup sugar two or three squares or ouncees 0. chocolate; one cup Hour; one lea^ sixxm baking powder; iwo labl« Garnish Croquettes with. Vegetables \vhen •• Serving ^j&$^™l w'--"' ?: '""-' ; . V '•' For * small dinner, (lie pbtlcr of croquettes may be gin-nlslied with mushed potatoes and a green vegetable, and when all the plates arc served from U 11 is removed either to be replenished for second nelpiufe, or to be replaced by salurt and dessert. This method Is well suited to the small household when: simplicity rules, and llicre is no maid. 15Y MARY E. HACiUE NBA Service Slaff Writer ; OlUii 1% i mil ii;i[iini-v* tiiiiwmiH •"• .. .. . . sugar" and continue to cook rapid- "« """"»'^' c ' ruddin !jy until jolly is done. | <luaKer I uddm Jelly i from done metal when it "sheets", One small loaf of nf bread; or when package of quick setting gelatine New that jelly making has been'di op-or Wo tested on a cold sau- : dcsscri of lemon flavor; t*o cups reduced to d-finite rules, the trag-'ccr jellies. A thermometer may be'boiling water: one fourth tea- edy ol "jelly that won't jell" sel- used, but this old-time lest is re- *!">™ salt: two'c(ips apple sauce; dom if ever, happens to even the liable. The varying density, acidity cinnamon and nutmeg to spnnkle most inexperienced housewife. She and ;y:cUn content of the samel Cut the bread ill tliln slices and knows the necessary ingredients fruit j.i.ce in different seasons trim off the crusts. Butter each and the secret proportions which make it almost impossible to give lightly. Dissolve' the gelatine it are required for perfect jelly and: the absolute temperature for all boiliny water, add the apple sriuce it's just a cnsc of followini; rules time but you can reckon the tern- and salt to this. Place a thin layer spcons melted Rhorlcnlns. Bake this In a hollow wiiiare pan cut in squares and ice with orangi icing. Mix by stirring; the eggs in to tf:e sugar, then add meltec chocolate and flour, slfle;! with th baking powder alternately; slowl adding the shortening at the sam time. Beat well. Tour into the pa: rubbed with shortening, and bake for twenty to twenty-live minutes hi a moderate 325 to 350 degrees OR GUILE! To those on n strict vcgelarlBii diet, there comes a dctlnUe hiiiisci for something sturdier; the cook- Ing of th« vegetables in baker loaves or piw. or as cutlets will usually give the much hungcrcd-for flavor For example this pie: Two onions; two carrots: on« ta- blftpoon tapioca: one teaspoon flour; pepper and salt tj taste; one stalk celery; one half cup niush- rcoms; one half cup string beans one half cup peas; one Bake Fish With Grated Cheese or S 1 i e e (1 Potatoes One mill one half pound!: colil, cooked halihul, freed . oi bones; two cups while snuce; one fourth pound I'nmesan cheese; one Impound Parmesan cheese; one lea- hnlf cup soup stock or bouillon. Add Uic Worcestershire mid l»u- lllon lo UK while sauce, mix with the chopped halibut and hent together. Pill Into ramekins nibbed with shortening. Sprinkle with llu. grated cheese and bake lifted minutes In a moderate oven. Tltc ramekins should be set in a filled with water or ramekin put. a layer ol he potatoes, then fish, then cover •Ith white sauce, repeat until full. Cover lop with buttered crumbs, and bake unlil brown. Chopped pimlcnto and parsley are good ad- dilions when tuna fish is used. U. S. Forest Service Plans Survey oi 20,000 Sq. Miles WASHINGTON. (UP) About 20.000 square miles probably will W| surveyed, or photographed from the ulr, by the Purest Service IMs summer, it is announced. Contracts for ncrlal photographing of halt this amount have been let. ; In some cases, said IKe Forts Service, maps will be made from Cul all t\« vegetables In B h ftr nlno ramcklns small pieces; cook them and all the other ingredients )n enough uitcd *at*r to cover, until the vegetables arc soft. Then pour tlic mixture into a pte dish. Cover with i the photographs. According to T. 1W. Norcrcss, chief engineer, cam- Ftah »nd Potatoes .In Kameklns crBm en flying at 20,000 feet can One cup salmon or tuna fish; l^,. minutely accurate pictures o.t •irliially inaccessible mountain and rich pie crust, and bake In a hot]*° uir< oven, 400 degrees, until the pastry Is done. Serve hot. three tablespoons butter: four la- flour; three cups milk; sliced; one •spoons melted butter; one hnlf lenspoon salt; lone fourth teaspoon pepper. ! Drain the liquid from the and measuring accurately. Fruit juice, fruit acid, sugar and .< .. pactin-lhcsc are the ingredients. Proximate temperature or H . . .,_ j... fruit mire In rp:irh 111.-* l.^llv < peiaturc to within a^lew degrees, of the apple mixture in 218 to .222 degrees F. is the ap- pan or baking dish; then ioal layer give Ihrco i»asp(V.ns baking powder; one icurlh teaijicon salt; two tr.irds cup milk; one half teaspoon lemon extract; o;ie leaspoDii vanilla extract: six cyg whites. Blend tl.e shortening and suyar Irgclher; .sift the (lour, measure it and silt again with the salt mid baking ponder; artrt alternately v.-it'.i ths milk in the sugar mixture; au'il flavoring and strain the stiffly beaten egg whites. Pour into uvc layer cake pans rubbed with shortening, place the cake in a cckl oven; -3ct the temperature con- Iro! at 315 or 400 degrees and turn r.n the heat. Bake forty-five to fitly minutes. ' tec with chocolate caramel fudge icing. Cinnumnn Cakes OIK ::nlf cup shortening; one cup Migar: two -Jggs; one half cup milk; one Tinri three fourths cup flour; t'.vo and one half teaspoons inking ixjwdcr; one tablespoon ol cinnamon. Blend tl.e sliDrtcning and sugar, a:ld the beaten eggs: sift the cinnamon and flour, mix with the hnk- ins; powder, and atirl nllernateiy with the milk ta the first mixture. Place i:i inuflin pans rubbed with n:ortenin:, r . place in a cold oven: "t t. r " temperature control at 375 decrees, cr moderate, and turn on the heat. Uakc for thirty-five minutes. Delicious with lemon or orange sauce. ISutlcr Scotch liars One fourth cup shortening; one cup brown sugar; one egg; one cup fl'nir; one teaspoon baking powder; one loiirth teaspoon salt; three fcurths cup cream: one teaspoon vanilla. One half cup chopped black ualnuls. or pecans. Blend the shcrt- cning and sugar, add the beaten o^s, then the mixed and sifted dry ingredients, cream and flavor- in?:. Spread in a square or obiong rake pan nibbed with shortening. Have liT; oven al moderate heat, 3CO degrees and bake 25 to 35 min- u Irs. Caramel Pudding One cup light brown sugar, three tablespoons cornstarch; t«o cu;w milk: 0113 teaspoon vanilla. Mix (he .sugar, cornslarcii and milk in P. saucepan, and heel slowly, stir- ling occasionally until the mixture begins to steam. Stir vigorously llicn. until Hie pudding is trick. Add llio nave-ring. Pour into a glass lyv.vl and let chill Ihoronghly. Serve v-ith rosettes of whipped cream decorating the top. —MRS. GEORGE THURN. Pectin is recognized as portant Jelly-ing agent presence of fruit acid bread, sjirinkkr with cinna'mbn the "\m- f 1 " 11 " J uicc lo re;ic h ltl o jelly singe.! and nutmeg. CoOer with" enoajh but the! A second extraction of juice nl-jnpplc mixture to sonk up the quite as ways should be made. Return the bicad. Continue until alternate =L^^Vn,£«hP^ This one is illustrated. To make of melted paraffine. When jell; , lnl ° sma " * hltc sn " ce °' flsli 5k '' "" 1 bones then , . MlAcn ., a butter ' '" llc ' ami Nit Callrtx One tablespoon butter; one tea-, jspocii flour; one cup milk; two ijj n< |! cups dried bread crumbs; one cup. a , «lnut meats chopped; one lea- * hltc B1 ' uce <" " K uullcr ' "'I" 1 ' -, spoon .chopped onion; p-pper »n-ii\ nour JB " (1 «e»«»nnfe...ln a baking -'"S»ll;.ijae' eg«^<ie«pnat f§r -frying, 1 "*^~ ' .. .. ,*-.,i—r-r Blend* the butter anc| floi;r lo^ gelher In a dee'p saucepan. Then add lie milk. Mix together the crumbs, nuts, onions, and season- swamp regions, U is planned to pliolograph. from the atr certain national forest aiid other areas In which tfce Forest. Service is carrying on work hi com nectlon with a timber survey of the United States and the studies of the use of sub-marginal lands. .; 'Head Courier News "Want Ads. such i-.nctccl pectin. All fruits are richest in just before they are fully ripe, so f the fruit used is half under-ripe perfectly ripe in order to ij»=d with BiMd color and flavor, the :aa_r*. fry. iwctin ls co ' f ' cover with a second !ay;r. 'it use one half cup .shortening; When this lias hardened cover two cups sugar; one fourth lea- wilh the tin covers tiiat are sup- spoon salt; four egg yolks well To make this fruit filled layer cake, called Mountain cake, have ready 1 one cup shortening, one cup sugur; five eggs: the gr.Wd rind ind juice of one lialf lemon; one and three fcnrtlis cup flour; one naif tfsspoon salt; two and one finest jelly can be made. As fruit 1 Preserves the glasses. Store in a bLaten; four tablespoons flour: six .tablespoons grape nuts; two cups P lace and fruit "butters" mill( i the juice and grated rind of ,. .. '"'condHion wc , condition which Fruits to Choose Fruius rich in hoth pectin and much of the R ™ made by weight rather than '™ lemons; four egg wliilcs Miff- 10 nectic acid measure in many cases although '>' beaten, nrevenli icily- llic bcsl strawberry preserve rcc- ! Blend tile shortening and sugar i * -.„.. T , measures the fruit and | thoroughly, acid Ihc egg yolks, j flour, grape nuts, milk, lemon juice ,iF<! ^nyar. Slrawhrrry Preyerves i and and mix well. Fold in Cue quart berries. 4 cups gran-; lilc sliftly beaten egg white. Pour ..... _. ----- ... . . . . fruit acirt must be chosen for jelly U [ a tcd sugar, 2 teaspoons lemon !nto a baking dish rubbed making-if extracted pectin is not used. Sour apples (Including cral)- | apples), currants, gooseberries, sour r ; ?s l shortcnins. placed in a pan of hot anr! hull hcrries. Put bcr-1 wa . t(;l '- Ba ke in a moderate oven, 2 cups sugar into a'" 7 ' degrees, for fifty minutes to blackberries, under-ripe grapes, and frm)0 th preserving kettle, nring to unc hour. When done the pudding decidedly under-ripe raspberries [t lc boiling point over a low fire' v;ili have a crust on it, and jelly make excellent jelly without the anr j j, 0 j| ril p| ( Hy for five minutes, j ^clow. Serve with plain or whip- addition of cither pectin or fruit Add remaining" sugar and lemon acid. 'juice and boil ten to fifteen mill- While the acidity of a rruit is utes. A watery fruit will require readily detected by the taste, the the longer cookim; period. Turn' presence ot pectin must be deter- into, an earthen-ware jar or deep! mined by test. Should a juice lack .clock—you can your deepest acid it can be corrected by simply | mixing bowl ~ and let stand 21' adding 1 tablespoon lemon juice ;houi^. Stir occasionally. Sen! cold! 0 each pint fruit juice. | in sterilized jars. The small quan-! If yon want lo test fruit juice tity and the short cooking period 'or pectin try the Epsom sails test are the secret of the dcliciousncss is follows: mix 1 tablespoon fruit of these preserves. The lemon juice juice. 1 teaspoon sugar and 1-2 preserves the vivid red of the ber- lablespoon Epsom salts. Stir unlil salts arc dissolved and then let stand 20 minutes. The jelly-like the earthenware jar or crock will formation of flaky par-1 hold, but only one quart must be liclcs indicates the amount of su- cooked al a time. Bar to use when making the jelly. | Fruit "butters" arc made by Of course you understand lhat then lei'you can "rio'' as many quarts as These dishes arc excellent nnc- (iish suppers, with salad. Kith or without a deswrt. and a hot cr cold beverage. Veal Chops Kn Casscrnli- Six venl chops; six small onions; one cup bouillon; one half cup tomato parcc; one, half cup canned cup crushed, canned peaches; one half cup crushed, ripe strawberries: <rnc fourth cup sliced bananas moistened with lemnn juice: one half cup drained crushed canned pineapple. Blend the shortening and sugar, add the beaten eggs one ni a lime, next the lemon rind and juice, and last the flour silted with Ihc sail and baking powder. Beat thoroughly and bake in very thin layers (this recipe makes seven or eight layers). Use moderate oven, decrees. When layers arc cold, put them together with the different fruits. Frosl ai, once with plenty ol seven minute icing. Serve at once. Use all fresh fruits and berries in .season. Apricot Velvet One cup cooked, dried apricols mashrd to a pulp: two thirds cup sugar; one cup cream: whites of iwo eggs beaten slid. Pass thcj' cooked apricots through a sieve, add i fre sugar while the apricots arc i still hot. Beat the cream until I sliff. combine willi Ihc fruit nndi just before serving fold in the beat- | en egg whites. Pile high in serving i Blasses and pass a cooked vanilla custard sauce with it. Some cooks prefer a few drop:? of almond extract in the custard sauce. ings and put ihcm through the meat grinder, stir them slowly inlo the milk, and cook lor ten minutes. Then add tire egg. well beaten. Turn the mixture Inlo a dish. When cool, form into era-1 qiwttcs, put them In the coldest pan of the refrigerator to become | crumbs, and fry in deep hot fat. Seven Churches Over 100 l| BOSTON (UP) — Boston has I seven church buildings more than] a century old. The oldest is Christ Church, built in 1723, and the others are Old South Heeling House. King's Cliapvl. St. Stephen's Such Fun! to brighten furniture with WATKRSPAR ENAMEL toman :hurch, Catholic Charles Church. West Street Meeting House, and Park Street Church. Hopper Caught MISSOULA. Mont. (UP) — Two Mtvoula girls have captured what they believe to be the "granddaddy »f all grasshoppers." They found a 'hopper atop Mount Scn- tlnci near here which measured Iwo inches in length—not count- inj anlennae. wings and legs. When bears come out of winter Because a certain amount ptctin can take care of a definite imniint of sugar the pectin is very important. Too much su^ar makes of cooking fruit until tender, rub- corn ; one half teaspoon of sail; hibernation, a thick sole p;cls from i gummy, sticky jelly. Too •near makes a (ongh jelly. In aridilion to the tests the bing through a coarse sieve, weigh- j c ™ ing and using Ihrce tx>iuids of su !hc !»|)|)cr. lightly on each each of their feet, and a new. soft. im; (iiiu 11.11115; HHIA: [njmiua ui ;ni- | - . . — —- 1 ™ ,, fi ..i,j Uil toi. gar lo four pounds of sifted fruil. | ,,,^_ _. ; ™ '[^onions in the sam This mixture is boiled on top of the stove or cooked slowly in a liltle the stove or cooked slowly fdl- heal regulated oven until (is thick ij ° l mrcc . 1 | nrcth. lowing precautions should be kept as wanted. It will lake four or h ', ": .^°°* ^ in mind five hours in the oven at 3CO de- ,*" l101 r lo «" Long Cooking Kills Flavor glees F.. and about an hour on top °" r ""'Jl,™ " Make jelly in small quantities, ol the stove, stirring almost con- This shortens the cooking period I stantly to prevent sticking anrt and a finer flavor and color arc ^he result. Long cooking darkens ithc color and destroys the delicate linit flavor. It may also cause the notural pectin in the fruit Juice lo change to peclic acid. This ol- Icn is the reason why jelly won't jell. U. S .Mint Made Profll WASHINGTON (UP)—The U. S. Mint made a profit of a million niirt a halt dollars In the pasl fiscal year in Its business ot coining money, ;hc Treasury has reported. Total income realized In the fiscal Hard fruits such RS apples «nd quinces must be cut in quarters and cooked In enough wattr lo [make tender in order to extract the juice. Soft jelly fruits such as cherries and currants are heated in Just enough water to prevenl burning until the juice flows frce- burnine. The butter made in Ihc oven wiil foe darker ill color and perhaps not quite as delicate In flavor but it requires no watching. The best way to determine the thickness ot ttic butter is to lest it on a cold saucer. When a small spoonful is of the ctsircd consistency the butter is done. Pour into hot sterilized jars and seal. , __ pan. at the same time. Then |tt:rn into a casserole, add tre to- ri the corn and low heat for one !iree quarters of an :ncal is vcrv lender Chicken Cas-erolc, Sparush style Separata a fowl inlo pieces at| Chop fim our onion the joints, NEXT: Canning Vegetables. State to Honor Navy Man BOSTON, IUP)— The Governor of Massachusetts will Issue an annual proclamation on Sept. 13th, anniversary of the death of Com- and a tablespoon of ham: melt one tciirth cu pbultcr in a frying pan and in tills brown lli e fowl; tlvn brown the onion and ham- p!ar" with the chicken In a cas-serolc with ono quart of hot water or bouillon- two cups hot slewed tomatoes- three fourth cup butter in a frying pan one teaspoon salt; one green pep- psr, sliced, cover and simmer in the oven for an hour and a half or longer according to the age ol Factory Authorized FRIGID AIRE SERVICE; Genuine Prigidalrc Paris Factory Trained Mechanics Reasonable Charges nay e? -Phone- Nigkt 414 Everett B. Gee Sales Co. 407 Main St.. Bljthevillc 24 rich colors Wsttenfw Quick-drying Eoamd to eujr lo apply. It brings colorful new be«rty —dries in 4 hours and kares no brush streaks. MC.. One coat i* all that's gen- CLrlf: trailjr needed. Come in to- •*"• day for frae color card. !4 pint White SHELLAC « fi nt-'W fiallon , Quick-drying, clear WATERSPAR VARNISH •<T-*i Extra durable. For interior *g£|'| or exterior me. Will tin: Ml turn while. Dries «,« or Si f^l. I/rVUMI • *£.<>*' 12-Quart PAIL 30c Each PURE TURPENTINE Gal.. $1.00 WALLPAPER CLEANER..... Each llc SWEET&PUREFLOUR , tu . 1933 from the mint service! When fruit is tender and Juice modore John J. Barry of the Unit- amounted to $1.664,861. of which'lows freely, turn into a Jelly bag ea States Navy, under a law re- S867J10 seigniorage. and allow the juice to drip through \ cently paswd. A loaf of bread does not continue to Increase in tempaature as it bakes; It heak rapidly at nrst and then remains at an even temperature.v A HIGH QUALITY ALL PURPOSE VLOVR At Good Grocers Everywhere THE CRAFTON CO. BLVTUEVIUE, DISTHIBI'TOHS WALLHIDE brings One - day Painting ( End ill ays of ir.css! Your curt iTns And pictures can be liunptiic same day wall* and ceilings arc pamlirJ with WalJhidc*-One Coal is usually enough. 15 washable colors. CALCIMINE, All Color*,.... Per Lb 12c PURE BOILED UNSEED OIL ... Gal. . . $1.10 LADDER Strong. 5-ft. eize with shelf $1.25 s?2V? E BRUSHES fun kristks, s»t ta rabfcw IVi* Enamel Bru>h . . 20c ** VV>11 B,vsh ... 65c !' Citciminc Brush . §1.50 Steel Cleans pots & pans easier! 5cPk«. UTILITY SCREEN ENAMEL . . . Quart . . . 7lc Quick-drying clear WATERSPAR VARNISH Extra durable! For interior or exterior use. Will not turn white. Dries fat, Hubbard Hardware Co. AUTHORIZED PITTSBURGH PAINT PRODUCTS AGENCY

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