The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 25, 1931 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 25, 1931
Page 8
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m.VTHPVIf IP. ( >.| x I mill* IKK SISTER MARY'S KITCHEN BY SISTER MARY , NEA"Service Writer Curries were otinlnaled In India and are intended lo stlm- , mate lagging appetites durlnfj depressing weather. The liijh'y ' seasoned, pungent cuiiy sauce with its distinctive flavor dors in- i deed tempt in; appetite and <x(l ' be found a \vorili-whil: addition to spring menus. ! A curry Is Invariably serv d ! with rice and may or may not i!"> | meat or fish In Its make-up. Vcye- j table clinics are excellent and help i solve (lie luncheon or supper prob- ! lem. The rice Conns and borJcr and the other material In the cur-; ry gives the piquant flavor lo the. dish. Left-over meats can bo re-1 heated in the curry sauce and: served In a border uf lie?. TliU } makes an attractive w:\y lo urc up Irfl-ovcis. Tho 'following li?.sic rule for curry sauce has been mo'llflc:! slightly to suit Western pala'es. Even :so, some liislcx will prefer less curry. Curry Sauce One .tablespoon (scant) entry powder, 1 tablespoon flour, 2 tablespoons butler. 2 cups tomalo juice. ! small onion, 1 tablespoon chutney sauce. 1 1-2 tablespoons lemon juice. 1 teaspoon sugar, 1-2 teaspoon salt, 1-8 teaspoon pepper. Melt butter and stir in curry powder and flour. Cook ami stir ' until bubbly and slowly add tomato Juice, stirring constantly, When smooth, add minced onion, chui- •jey, lemon juice, sugar, salt an:l pcpi>er. Simmer for 3o minute?. If chutney sauce is not available, chopped cucumber rings or mixed sweet, pickle cnn be uscil. Tender left-over veal, lamb, mutton, chicken. Ucel or fish can be reheated In this sauce null served In a border of cooked rice Cheap cuts ol meat can be cut in small pieces, scared quickly in hot fat and simmered iniill lender in the' sauce in the" oven or on top of the stove. Water can, of course, be used In plnce of toma to jnlce. .The following rule for East Indian curry Is qullc exo'.lc in flavor and embodies a curious combination of cocoanul, onion, lemon and banana, East Iniihn CnirJ- One pound round slcak or lean ,tcef for any cut, 1 tablespoon curry powdrr, 2. tablespoons butter, 1 onion. 1-2 fresh cocoanut 1 banana, 1-2 lemon, 1-2 teaspoon salt. . Cut meat Into small squares. Melt butter In slew pan and. when H bubbles, add onion minced and curry powder. Stir with a fork and cook five minutes. Add meat and brown quickly. Add boiling water to cover and simmer one hour, adding water - II necessary. Add salt, juice of lemon, banana . cut in inch slices and cocoauut Infusion, Simmer until tender and serve with rice. To make cocoanut infusion grate or scrap ecocoanul and let stand in one cup boiling water Jor 20 minutes. Strain through cheese- clothj squeezing cocoanut as dry as possible. Ona teaspoon Ihiuly sliced green ginger can be substituted lor the banana if convenient. • • • * Daily Menu BREAKFAST—Stewed dried apricots, cereal, cream, hash, gi.Uum muffins, milk, codec. LUNCHEON—Casserole of vegetables, Boston brown;bread, ric,e pudding, milk, tea. DINNER—Beet curry (made wilt: left-over roast), shredded carrots It: Dress Your Porch In Cool Colors This Rummer ___ SATUP.LUY,_.\PK1L 23._ 1931 Itatn or shlnr, Ibis new set of lullkr rattan Is iilrai fnr the summer porch. It is finished a, rich natural true, by a new process (if sciirrliliij, and withstands bolli wet and heal. CHICAGO. III. — The wan-' you can Iran; everythins outside ((in bvt.tth (if spriii 1 ,' should brln-j^ Hlh (ear of harm fruin the elc- wldi it a desire to dress up the inntils. icrnc to I'icel warm weather. j Furthermore. wU'tcr. fiber or Porches have new meaning. In i rattan furniure, hi neutral colors, this modern ,v;e. nothing Is more I looks perCertly lovely with the conductive In happy home life than! (,'ayrsl of awnhifis and floor cov- (he kind of perch that makes an) "'lugs, sofa pillows In the bright- Ideal settln- for happy times. Chaii.s should be 'comfortable. ;lionh! ]fiok cool us wdl as b:? cool, hoiild have a loueh of color lo brim; the outdoors Into Ihe home. Chlnl* and cretonne ,... :irir ideal Cm' Indoor rooms in .summer lime. 1 They make [he whol? hoi:n> look dressed up In honor ot June and; aiul vacation days. But when II comes In outdoor, porch tilings, no'.hlui! is easier lo keep clean than the new modern stuir. whether It Is worked up in wicker or whether It Is a combination of metal and wicker. Nrtv IVickcr Itoxrs The pliability of iccri, lib^r and lallan has given liie makers of outdoor furniture nn ensy Job lo bend, twist and shape the wicker pieces Into the form Hint makes them Ideal for leisurely pcslures. Thsv lend themselves readily (o restful posdircs and have the advantage nf heinr; ideal for porch use, for esl hues. Not to mention the prelty background they all make for pretty girls in .summer outfits. Many u[ (he new designs' lean toward modern styles. Through oversllpsia new 'profess of Fi-orclilng, tliey : on the appearance ol bamboo. The number of pieces you need dipcnds entirely i:pon your family and friends, hnw many are apt to gather on yuur porch dally or ocraslnnally. Al _ least two comfortably clinirs a're needed. But If you arc Ihe kind of person who likes to be comfortable yourself, i your as well us see your guests comfort-' nble, yen really need more. • The ideal grouping for the or- and some kind of a table. The table nuiy be any number of dlfTeren kinds. Perhaps yon want cue ofi Ihe wide lop tables that will net you really cat outdoors and will drop Its leaves when you finish with your meal. Or yon may want a little center table to hold cigarettes, candy. • magazines, flowers. You can, of course, serve tea nicely fiom one of these. In itcstfu! Shapes If you want to do things 1 up blown, you can brhvj the woods onto your porch via a couple of dinary |x>rch consists, of one straight clinlr, with nuns, a couple of very easy clialis-ono of them! being a clialse lounge as a matter el fact, the (ilhcr of the new slanting-sent variety that makes you rest In spile ol yourself—a settee that holds a couple comfortably the new wleker flower- boxes that hold them up high enough for everybody lo sco and. are lightweight enough lo be moved where ever you want them. Yo\i may want gaudy colors Inside, for your breakfast room, sun room, j'our sleeping porch. But It is a wise person who chooses a neutral tone for the porch furniture, for It Is both piacticnl ami also more appropriate. It also looks cooler anil when the mercury suddenly rises and insists on slaying somewhere around the 100 mark, there is no denying thnl a porch that, looks cool has twice Ihe allure of one thai doesn't. I parsley butter, celery salacl. deep Try pulverized instead. The sweet-' and nourishing. This recipe re- dish riuibaib pic, milk, collie, ^icss will be more uniform. I quires Vj cup, rice, 1 quart milk Strawberries may be used as part' 2-3 cup suyar, Vj teasimon salt, a [ Two Palatable Desserts Str.uvbmy Slmrtcake i oi a fruit cocktail, al.srv When combine;! with pineapple they ar eex- - cellent appelh'eis with which to Slmvvberrles arc such a versatile fruit. Tilcy can lie drcssrd lip in all sorts of ways and m.ike Just as yuj;i nn appearance one way as another. Strawberry shortcake continues t-j be as popular with i'-e fathers final! bays ns it Is witli ill; themselves. Von m er cake dough or biscuit d'jii'.;li fir I start a meal. They arc jusl ii.s delicious if you want to provide your breakfast fruit In this manner. like Cuslard I'lliMinj Rice custard puddings mnke ex- f - cellent spring desserts. A certain r . °* amount of stnrc,li Is still necessary " l= 53 ".' 1 , ! " ;in the diet, you must remember, as use cilii- i Onc rccl!)C mclllt]es •, ^55, i pliu cup sugar. l] strawberries, with a sandv/l-h layer of them between "nk" d-li- elras looking caket Or if you pr:- i lh , c ?, lncr , ingredients. He sure fcr, yon nny ' — >- <*.- -i"- —t^ n.~ '--•* o[ the dou for serving. ny bake two br^e layers j nl , ig); anil cut into sriuarcs wc "• Beat Ihe eggs shglitly, and add lo mix the rice with the custard very so Hint no kernels will stick sprinkling of nutmeg, and 2 cups of raisins. Wash the rlce^ put it In a baking dish anrt po'ur the sugar, salt- and milk over it,. Stir until it is mixed, add the raisins, and sprinkle with nutmeg. Bake in a slow oven until the rice Is tender. This will require about two and one-half hours. Stir the mixture every half hour, until the very lost one, in order to keep the texture evenly creamy. Tt-.e pudding may be servc'd eitlisr hot, or cold, and raisins may be included or omitted. toselhcr. Set your baklnj dish In a shallow pan of water, an^ bake minutes or until the custard lias set. If 5-011 find (hat you prefer a pud- Strawuernes nud Ice cream make I ding with a little more custard a sp.entittt combination if you do ] than rice, cut down the quantity of rice as low as a halt of a cup. thick, rich cream is mois accent-1 able. "At Liberty" For Ten Days not care for the shortcake. Even the most conventional, prosaic vanilla cream lakes on a glori- lled (ouch when red berries ;cat(crcxl over it. Serve the pudding with cream, hard sauce or a little whipped are ; n cam. Kor n variation use brown ' suijar instead of white. Ride Downtown Cost Kansas Citizen $68 KANSAS CITY, Jvfo., (UP)-L. D. Cole, unemployed clerk, today lays claim to the dubous distinction of being the only Kansas Cii- lan ever lo pny $08 for a ride downtown. Cole was standing on a street corner waiting for a street cnr when two friendly young men offered him a ride They drop;vd him in (he downtown district after robbing him of S58, his sav- If you want to serve the berries I An oven baked rice puidlng tint ings, which he had been taking lo alone do not use granulated sugar. I uses uncooked rice Is also popular a bank, for deposit Dangerous Curves Ahead! ?MOTE i '6IRL SI6WS COWTRACT TO PLAV PROFESSIONAL I When Katherme Haycien. above, one of Broadway's most beautiful understudies, was granted a divorce from Colonel William A. Reid, U. S. A., she won only a 10- day "leave of absence" from mstrinmcny. For Ihe divorce decree .vras Issued Just that many days before she was to become the bride of Albert James Stone, « vice president of the Erie rail rosd. i China and Japan Had a Farm Crop That Was Practically "Fool Proof" Tliis crop grow on a)! kinds of lands—Adapted itself to different seasons — Was used as food for man and beast—ISuilt up the soil and made bWer crops poss'ble— And was exported to all parts of the world. In 1804 It Was Introduced In America But for 100 years nobody paid it much attention. In 1910 only about 2000 acres were given to this crop. By 1920 the crop had gained some popularity and given a million acres. Then American Farmers Began to Recognize theGreat Value of This Crop and Planted 3,000,000 Acres In 19301 There are as many uses fnr this croji (oilay ;is for iinv other crop grown. I'rom it we.(ret feed for livestock and humans. Some of it's hy-proilncfs are:—.Milk. Crackers, Macaroni, Flour, Butter, Unl Stihstitnlcs, Soapy, Milk, Chccscl Coffee Snlisfitules, Soups, Ureakfasl Foods, Salad Dressings. Glycerin, Knamets, Varnish, !,inc- oleiim. Celluloid, I'rintinK Ink, Puint?, Fertilizer, Rubber Substitutes, laibriratinj,' Oil. Canned .V Salads and Scores of Other I'ruducts. This crop prows anywhere corn will grow. The planting time is nhout the same as for corn. You can plant in early spi-ini; or in the summer. The planting; cost is slight. It rcmitres a minimum of cultivation. It will make nearly as much profit if left in the fields unharveslcd. There is no loss to the crop in any form. It increases the production of other crops, while making a profit itself. This Is One Crop Not Overproduced! Every year many millions of dollars worth of this crop arc imported into America because the home production don't meet our needs—Lot's different from cotton isn't it? Authorities state there is slight danger of over-production of this crop for ' In This Section This crop has proven that it can he a life-saver. If grown on every farm, insufficient volume it will positively sclv e our feed problem and save a million dollars a year to our farmers. It will increase crop yields twenty-five per ccnl. 50,000 acres should be planted in (his county. In The South Where thousands of farmers have at last learned that it's starvation policy to slick to the one-crop cotton plan, thousands of acres are being devoted to growing Ihis crop. Millions of dollars lieiiiK saved on feed bills; and another cash crop helping to pay off Ihe mortgage. There Is a Ready Cash Market For This Crop The Blytheville Cotton Oil Mill agrees to pay cash money for just as much of this crop as the farmers in tin's territory want to grow this year. Part of the crop can he sold for cash; part of it kept for mule and cow feed; and part of it used to rebuild your soil and increase your yields next year. Yes, It's Soy Beans! The best crop that grows, and here's a few pointers about growing them:— SOYBEANS-grow best on fertile, well drained lands—however they do well on nearly all types of soil. They will tolerate more moisture than most farm crops, and survive extreme drouths. Seed Led preparation is very similar to corn {planted fiat). The reason for many unsatisfac- torv productions is improper seed l'"d preparation. The SOYBEAN is a legume— (hat's one of its most valuable characteristics—gnthinsr its nitro- fcn from 1he air rather than from the soil. It stores the nitro- pen in the soil and makes it available as fertilizer. To make the best yields. ROY- HEAN SEFI) MUST I!K INOCULATED when foeinsr planted on lands that have not previously received soyhenn inoculation. This fact, should not be forgotten, and inoculation given if good results are expected. The time of planting SOYBEANS depends upon the season, the variety urin.rj planted, and the purpose for which the crop is being grown. Best results generally are received from plantings at about the same time as cotton or corn is planted. Beans do not thrive in wet, cold weather and it is better to delay planting until one is assured of a good warm season. The crop adapts itself to the seasons so a few days delay is not imnortant. I.atc April and the month of'May is a good time to plant in this section. Depth of planting depends somewhat on the kind of soil and seed bed preparation. Deep planting in heavy soils often results in poor stands. Beans should not be planted over one to two inches in heavy soi!?. In lighter soils the depth may be as much as four inches, but no deeper. Too t'ecp planting also Rives the wee-Is a much better chance (o injure trn crop. In this section, the beans should he planled in rows from two. lo three feet ariarl and the seed thick in the drill (about G to the lineal foot), if planted for seed. In corn, the general way is to plant in the same row with the corn. SOYBEANS require a minimum nt" cultivation. Cultivation is confined nearly entirely lo harrowing with light peg tooth harrows, rotary hoes, or weeders. Keeping the weeds down and (he ground louse is (he main thing in SOYBEAN cultivation. Cultivate as much as necessary to keep the weeds down until blossom time. After blossoming, much damage may result froni further cultivation. Seed requirements vary widely, depending upon,' (he variety of the beans and '(he purpose for which they are being grown. To lie safe, consult yuur county agent about (ha best varieties for your section and soils, the amount of seed required per acre, the time to riant and cultivation methods. PLANT GOOD SEED—HAVE HOOD SEED BED—GIVE GOOD CULTIVATION—INOCULATE. Plant Soy Beans For Feed For--Cash-For Soil Improvemeetl Twenty Five Bushels to the Acre Will Beat We Cotton! Fewer Acres of Cotton and More Acres of Soy Beans Will Help You Make Some Money This Year! Joe Isaacs Courier News J. C. Penney Co. Farm Equipment Co. This Ad Paid for By— Ark-Mo Power Co. First National Bank E. C. Robinson Lbr. Co. Three States Lumber Co. Hubbavd Hardware Co. Rlytheville Cotton Oil Co. Chicago Mill & Lbr. Corp. For Agricultural Committee, Blythcvillo Chamber of Commerce

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