The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 12, 1950 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 12, 1950
Page 14
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Page 14 article text (OCR)

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1950 In the Fail, a Young Man Still Fancies, Plump, Tender Chicken Budget sense turns thoughts to chicken these days. Those plump little 3 io 3ii pounders raised In the stale of Delaware are a good type for frying, broiling or roasting These recipes come from noted Delaware cooks. They say It is always thriftier to .cook two 3 or 3',4 pounders at a time, calling attention to the joy of a school child finding a drum stick In the lunch box next day. Chicken Fried In Covered Skillet Cut two young frying chickens (about 3 pounds each) Into serving pieces. Wash and dry well.'Put }; cup sifted flour in paper bag, add salt and white pepper to taste; shake chicken pieces (two at a time) in paper bag until well coated with flour. Meanwhile, heal about 'i pound butter or fortified margarine in 10-inch frying pan. Pry chicken in hot fat until weli browned, turning occasionally. Add l ' t cup hot water or soup stock to browned chicken; cover pan. lower heat and cook un- tli chicken is tender. Remove chicken to warm platter, make gravy from drippings in pan. glblet stock or light cream or Ion miik. .. Chicken .Fried in Uncovered Skillot Prepare chicken for frying as above. Heal enough fortified margarine or vegetable shortening in 10-inch frying pan to cover about ?; inch of botton. Saute chicken In hot fat until well browned, turning frequently. Lower heat slightly and fry In open pan until tender, turning occasionally. Drain on brown paper and serve immediately on warm platter. Make gravy if desired. Serving Needs Criteria for Buying Heart When the homemaker purchases heart the number she will be serving is an Important point. According to Reba Staggs, meat expert, lamb hearts are excellent for Individual servings. Veal and pork hearts will serve one or two. A beef heart is large enough for 10 to 12 servings. In cooking air types of heart It Is long slow simmering that brings out the fine flavor. This variety"meat should be cooked In moist heat as by braising or cooking In liquid. Heart can be cooked whole, cut In half sliced across the grain, cut In small pieces, or ground. i If cooking In liquid, arid one teaspoon salt for each quart of water Simmer until tender—2 ',4 to 3 hours for lamb, pork or veal; 3H to 4 hours for beef heart. One interesting variation Is stuffed beef heart. An apple, prune ;or apricot or other fruit stuffing Is ideal, When stuffed, the opening is skewered closed and the heart slow- I.v braised. "3$ Citrus Fruits Lead in Vitamin A In your attempts to cut food costs | be careful not to cut the foods that are rich In vitamin C. Your family must have them to slay well and vigorous, All the citrus fruits — oranges, grapefruit, tangerines and lemons- are leading vitamin A carriers. So. of course, are tomatoes. Fresh, canned or frozen concentrated, they arc all essential factors In balanced rhenus. Canned grapefruit sections make vitamin-rich fruit cups, salads and desserts. There is no waste, remember. That Is an Important consideration in any food purchase today. Grapefruit Kin* Mold (8 set-rings) One No. 2 can grapefruit sec- tions, 1 No. 2 can grapefruit Juice 2 envelopes tmflavored gelatin, stuffed olives,- sliced. Drain grapefruit sections we) Add drained syrup to grapefrui Juice; measure. Add water to mak 3'1 cups, soften gelatin in 14 cu of the cold liquid. Heat remainln liquid. Add softened gelatin; sti until dissolved. Chill until consls tency of unbeaten egg while. Ar range some of the drained grape fruit sections and sliced olives I Ihe bottom of 5-cup ring molt Spoon over enough of the chillc ntmlxrc to cover sections and oliv slices. Chill until almost firm Re peat procedure. Chill until firn Onmold on serving platter. Fill cen tcr with salad, Surround grapefrui PHI LCO At last.:. the confusion of 3 different record speeds and 3 different sizes is ended! Even a child will find the new Philco Changer "easy as A-B-C" to operate. Up to 5 hours of eontinuout music +' Come in... try this utterly simple new kind of record changer ... or phone us now for a free home demonstration, tt's easy, it's fast, it's gentle . . . specially designed for years of trouble-free operation. You must see it to appreciate it... Ii ear it to realiM) what we mean when we say . . . Phiko 1731. Has everything! Philco Simplified 3-Speed Record Changer, Super-Tone Reproducer, Superb KM AM radio. Exquisite Mahogany veneer cabinet. Challenges all compar 1*1095 Vson at only / /U Easy Terms Hubbard&Son c urniture _BLYTBBVn,LE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS ~' ~" "™ — — ' . i. i . . _ National Macaroni Week Brings Time for Switch in Food Pace PACE National Macaroni Week Is being celebrated this week and weekend Friday. But whether or not you want to participate in this passion for WEEKS, you'll enjoy using the following macaroni and spaghetti recipes. Crumy Olive Macaroni nirrtdifnUt ]' tablespoon sail. 3 nim-ts boiling water, 8 ounces macaroni, !4 cup thinly sliced onions, '.i cup sliced ripe olives, g ounces' processed American cheeset slicedJ, Hi cups milk, i teaspoon dry mustard, a few drops tabasco sauce. Method: Add salt to rapidly boiling water. Gradually add macaroni so that water continues to boil, cook uncovered, stirring occasionally, until tender. Drain In colander, place half the rnacarnai in greased casserole (2 quart), place a layer of onions, olives, and cheese on macaroni. Add remaining macaroni and repeat layer of onions, olive.; and cheese. If desired, arrange top layer of olives and cheese to form a decorative pattern on macaroni. Gradually blend milk into mustard and tabasco. Pour over macaroni in casserole. Bake covered in moderate (350 degrees P.) over 35 minutes. Uncover and continue baking to brown top for 10 to 15 minutes. Makes 4 to 6 servings Spathelli with Skillet Pork Chn [)S ring with salad greens and grapefruit sections. If desired, garnish with additional olive slices and grapefruit sections. Here's another good combination: Combine sour cream and cottage cheese. Season well with garlic sauce and freshly ground black pepper. Serve on Individual plates on a bed of crisp lettuce and garnish liberally with canned grapefruit sections. Serve French dressing in separate bowl. * iurrfdifrils: « loin pork chops, cup flour, 1 teaspoon salt, K teaspoon pepper, 1 tablespoon butter or margarine, 6 large onion slices, 0 green pepper rings, i can condensed tomato soup, >.; cup water, 1 tablespoon salt, 3 quarts boiling water, 8 ounces thin spaghetti. Melhr>d: Roll pork chop in flour mixed with salt and pepper. Brown In butler or margarine, place a slice of onion and a green pepper ring on each chop. Dilute tomato soup with water and pour over chops. Cover tightly and cook over low heat for 1 hour, or until ten- I der. About 10 minutes before the' chops are done, add salt to rapidly boiling water. Gradually add spaghetti so that water continues to boil. Cook uncovered, stirring occasionally, until lender. Drain in colander, place in center of large serving ais),. Arrange pork chops around spaghetti nnd serve with remaining sauce. Makes c servings. Sweet Potatoes Have Important Place in Diet Sweet nouioes, wen known and lik'd hy most families, have an Im- Jiorlanl place in the family diet icinj! a yellow vegetable, they are * I?? 11 soul ' ce of vitamin A. In addition to containing vitamins A, B, and C. they are fln economical energy food because of their starch and sugar content. Home Demonstration Agent Gertrude B. Holiman said today that North Mississippi county homemakers could W ell a f/ ord to Include more yellow s weet potatoes In the family diet, especially during the Uful "*' WCCkS Wh "' ' hey arc p!cn ' Certain precautions should be observed In harvesting and storing potatoes (or home use, however. Listed by the agent are these: U. S. Blasts Soviet German Vote Plan) BERLIN, Oct. 12. </p,-The United' Stales yc.stci-ri.iy blasted'the scheduled one-way ticket election In the Soviet zone of Gen-many as a new obstacle to German unity, and accused the Russians of attempting to "consolidate the Soviet empire in Germany." The''American broadsides, fired by U. S. High Commissioner John J. McCloy, came as Soviet authorities prodded 13,000,000 voters in Ihe Communist People's Republic to cast a unanimous endorsement Sunday for the hand-picked single slate of candidates, 10 per cent of them Communists. Harvest as scon as potatoes are I mature, but before the crop Is In Jured by cold weather. Dig and handle carefully to avoid breaking the sxln. The digging should be done. If possible, when the soil is dry and the temperature fairly high. Select only sound, disease-free tubers for storage. Cure Immediately after harvesting at a temperature of from 88-90 degrees Fahrenheit In a dry, well ventilated room for about 10 days. Store in a well ventilated storage room, mound, orcellar, where Hie temperature will remain from 50 to 55 degrees Fahrenheit. BV GRAVY rfl^tes the meal RICE v GRAVY A Rran<!, satisfying dish. Follow simple fool-proof gravy recipe on Wilson's B-V carton, and recipe on Jk—/a... n NEW Minute Rice SB^'JrjfrjFtS car ^° n - At leading • \j\KtiZ} food stores. j&- Successful Young Lady Trained At Upon gradu- atton from Norman High School, this young lady entered Draughon's School of Business and took a Secretarial Course. This training prepared her for her pres- e n t position with the Brandon Company, in Little Rock. She is Miss _^ Maxine Swindle, daughter of Mr antt Mrs. Fred Swindl* of M or .' man, Arkansas, : The thorough training Misi Swindle was given by Draughon'j competent instructors not onN taught her the fundamentals O V business, but also gave her confi' dence in her ability to carry them out. ••• * The Draughon School of Business is Ihe only private business college in Arkanas thai is fully accrediled and approved by thi Slate Department of Education for two years work in commercial education. Draughon's was found ed in 1TO1, and has the distinc tion of being one of the oldest business schools in the South It points with pride to its more than 50,000 graduates. n Di aughon offers thorough Iraimng in all branches of business. Included are Business Ad ministration, Secretarial, Radio- Electronics, and other courses If you desire information 'regarding business training, you are invited to write DRAUGHON SCHOOL OF BUSINESS, Littf. Rock, Arkansas. There ij no obligation on your part. /// fcasassm MY SYRUP'S EAT1N'!" * SP*£*° ITON ~W^>$ ss CO.H " COOK *!# AU-BRAI, WUFFli|s fOOP IKON Brer Rabbit Syrup ,,,,, ^ ombine AH u p f«»in» BRER RABBIT SYRUP Af your food dwl« r ',. in New Origin, by t Fenj, LM., („«,

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