MRS. EDITH STEARNS AND MRS. CATHERINE CHAMBERS . . . on the menu: tossed salad, spare ribs, Georgia sauce f 'AMERICAN DESIGNERS PATTERN Neighbors Share Work For Simple Holiday Picnic , Corpus Chris* CALLER-TIMES, Sun,, AuÂ«. It, |Â»i U-C Labor Days were made for pic-| At least that's what Sarah Ho!-:jest* topping the c r e a m with; flics that art aa "unlabored" as | comb, two and a half year oldUresh fruits, nuts or a sauce. pocsible. ' Best kind of picnic to have onj w ayne woicomo tfcat laai.outiag b e f o r e schools^* in the Holcossb backyard just beans. opÂ«a and members of the family I wouldn't be complete without a EHJT Baked Beam Â·catter is a Lazy Man's picnic 1'gallon of her mother's homemadt 2 medium Â» i z Â« cams pork and bean* S | 1V411U. I W U QUAU a UClAl ,* ^al WAV*] J.lÂ«;o** A4WÂ».O. *Â»wws V.1 Â« aÂ»UVV. ; :daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charlesj Another labor-saving recipe of' ,|Wayne Holcomb, believes. A pic-jMrÂ». H o l c o m b ' Â» is for baked! It is a family and ( neighbor affair, celebrated to the fullest in a backyard. Foremost element to its success: prepartlon of food that take* as little work as possible. Every picnicker must have a job whether it's no more than packing the freexer in ice or anchoring down paper napkins. One family can supply the backyard, the paper dishes, the blankets to sit on. Another neighbor can wheel over a portable grill and tote the charcoal. While one p e r s o n turns the spare ribs, peeks in at the simmering pot of beans, another can cut up vegetables and toss the the salad. A quick punch drink, French bread and barbecue sauce finish up an easy-to-prepare yet delicious menu. Let the children turn the freezer and sneak a few p r e v i e w licks ice cream. Smooth Vanilla Ice Cream 7 cups whole milk, scalded 5 beaten eggs I cup white Karo Va cup sugar ^i teaspoon salt l^i teaspoon vanilla V-t pink whipping cream Yield: 10-12 servings . Mrs. Holcomb beats the eggs, adds to it Karo, sugar and salt. To this mixture she adds a little scalded milk, then pours in remainder of milk. She cooks mixture, stirring s l o w l y until the Spoon is coated. Removing mixture from fire, she adds vanilla and allows to cool. She p o u r s the custard into freezer or refrigerator tray, adds the cream. After icingr and salting the freezer, Mr Holcomb turns freezer until cream -is firm. Mrs. Holcomb serves the Ice from the dasher. For them, a cream straight from the freezer smooth ice cream is the most im- j dasher or refrigerator tray but for portant single item of the day. variations on the menu she sug- 2 teaspoon brown sugar 1 medium chopped onion % teaspoon cloves teaspoon allspice 1-3 cup tomato'catsup Yield: 3 servings. Mix ingredients and cook in 350 degree oven from 45 minutes to 1 hour. The H. Wade T a t urns, 4009 Brentwood, enjoy a dessert even more simple to prepare than Mrs. Holcomb's ice cream. They alwayt havÂ» f r e s h fruit for their is month-old twins, M a r y Blanche \ and Martha Carolyn. If there's a j fire, Mr. and Mrs. Tatum toast'! marshmallows. j Cold d r i n k s or a homemade punch cool as the tinkling of ice are a Labor Day picnic must. A ice tea and fruit i favorite with the H.' COVERED ARMS AND DECOLLETE NECKLINES ... that's the dramatic newt this Fall for "after five" fash- loni. Jo Copeland, whose designs always make well-bred Impressions, gives this party-goer extra excitement with a neckline cut in a deep V in back as well as front, ileeves that are shirred at the elbow and a sheath that fits smoothly oyerthe hips. For rustling wonderment the designer adds crisp flounces to the skirt. Her favorite fabric suggestion is: silk crepe with taffeta flounces. Mss Copeland's pattern is also impressive in wool crepe mnd taffeta flounces -- or when made entirely of taffeta, faille, silk or rayfitt crepe, Size 12 requires 3Vs yds. of 39*inch fabric for the sheath and 4% yds, of 39-inch fabric for the flounces. Pattern is available in sizes 10, 12, 14, and 16. To order, our new Pattern Booklet, send lOc. To order Pattern No. 1036, send $1.00 to Spadea Fashions, Inc., Dept. 100, Box 258 Madison Square Station, New [York 10, N. Y. We Have MOVED To A New Location Across The Street! Come inland take a look at our fine, new quarters at I 1663 S. Staples (Across; the street from our old location). We're better, equipped to serve your beauty needs in every way. Mrs. Joe Barker, Owner MR. AND MKS. CHARLES WAYNE HOLCOMB AND SARAH .. .turnlnr the ice cream freeser is..Â» refreshing tuk combination punch, is a Dean Merritt family. Merritt Fruit T*' tea bags or 4 lemons oranges Squeeze the lemons and oranges, and strains-juice into tea. Pour in-: 0 gallon thermos jug and sweeten i o taste. Fill the jug with a couple! f trays of ice cubes. j Inviting friends and neighbors! ver for a backyard sparerib bar-i jecue is a favorite picnio for Mrs I Catherine Chambers, 1321 Ocean j )rive. v Everyone gets a job to do.! mt before guests arrive, the hoses* has already concocted her Georgia barbecue Â· Â· u c Â« and a lomemade French dressing. J Georgia Bwtociw Sauc* !i cup vintgar tablespoons brown sugar 1 tablespoon mustard . can tomato sauce . can tomato past* onion, minced finely cup catsup 2 tablespoons Worcestershire sauce . clove garlic, minced fin* 1 grated lemon peel salt and pepper to taste Mix Ingredients and let simmer while apare ribs start browning, after about 30 minutes, upholster utility fork in clean muslin or linen and dip in sauce, apply to ribs. Of . the "wet" Georgia sauce school,. Mrs. Chambers believe* 'the more basting the better." A crisp tossed salad sprinkled with a homemade French dress- ng is a good companion food. Mm. Chamber's Tossed Salad Marinate green onions and cucumber in juice of one lemon. Chill ia salad bowl aa long as le. Toss in shredded lettuce. frten pepper, chopped celery, rad- 1 sh and tomato wedges. Top with tiard boiled egg, pimento or 2 cans of anchovies in capers, just before Â·erring and mix well. French DroMlng Add equal parts of vinegar to imported olive oil. Mince garlic finely. Add paprika and salt to taste. Mix in .bottle and shake hard before pouring. Optimisms Club Meet* For Luncheon, Bridge Miss Pat Whipple was guest speaker at the Optimissu* C l u b meeting Wednesday. She g a v e Â·evertl monologuÂ«i. Mm. W- 8. Harris wai hostess for bridge following thÂ» luncheon. Mr*. Hap Burger waÂ« a gueit at the luncheon in the Princess Louisa Hotel. Winning priiei at thÂ« bridga session were Mr*. William Fair MrÂ«. R. JC. Ingram, Mrs. H. 3 Sanderson, Mrs. W. S. Harrin Mrs. Charles Porter and MM. H L. Scott. STUDY STEADIES OPENING SPECIAL Hate-Co* ^T^O 1 Baronefs Cold Wave 9 cÂ«mpiet* CÂ«H S-7861 todiy lor your appointment DEL MAR (Fret Parkin* Acrow Th* Street) IMS i. Â«wtÂ«i Alr-Conditlcned At l-Polntt. For football, fraternizing or fiiosophy light-weight jÂ«rseyi art just thÂ« ticket, New ideas in jerseys art terrific this season! Three tones of grey with accents of red and black., 100% wool jersey, 22.95 exclusive! but not expensive Â· 621 KINNEY Check-Mate Bij checks . . . big news in the Demi-Pyramid ol purÂ» wool fleece , , . light as a marshmallow and warm at a hug..Paris inspired the sloping shoulders . , . Youth- craft accents them in front with slot seam detail . . . defines them in back with a V-yoke that launches a full-bodied flare. Chin-chucking collar, super market pockets and yoke are bias-cut for fashion excitement. Sharp checks on nude or green backgrounds. Jr. Sizes. 49.95 Corpus Christi in the Wilson Bldg. Baker f a name that stands for distinction in furniture. Pure elegance, quiet dignity, turned by the deft hands of men who hate experienced fin* F cabinetmaking for a lifetime. Matched crotch mahogany banded witfi a satin-wood inlay, choten woods for a breakfast table. 247.50. Genuine mahogany chairs, 127.00 each. All three pieces: Initially, 75.23, and "monthly, 25.81. 'To the enrichment o! your home, this stort Is 'dedicated..
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