The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 10, 1952 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 10, 1952
Page 9
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WEDNESDAY, DEC. 10, 1052 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COUKTER PAGE NINE OSCEOLA NEWS EAGER SAMl'I.CKS — Mcclty Young and friends Lib Slilppcn and Sally Dunn show no 1 hesitancy In volunteering to sample some of the fanes 1 holiday treats prepared by Mrs. \Veluy Young. Some of these recipes are included In the acfrompanyiHK story about, Mrs. Young's culinary talents. In it. STARR GAZING This is the season of the year Jteti store windows are (jny with y(ft suggestions. UUle noses ii'c seen preMStxl Ibe show svin- do\vs~ho|H?ful noses. So, almost by iuslmel, there comw* to nil oi us, yount; and old. the Ulca of a festival approaching. To the young ones, it's anticipation, and La Hie older ones its' a ycnson lioth of memories and lorgel 1'ulness so if you know of :iuy i little children who are auliclpnting in vain, don't forget lo cast your bread upon the waters, Christmas is stilt CliristniEui regardless of yodr station In life. The way of teaching humility ;s generally by humiliation. There is probably no other school for it. 'When a man enters himself a,s a pupil In such r, school it mentis a very great thing. There Is much rest there, but there Is- also much work. I thimble? HA! If you like roquefort cheese, maybe you'd like lo know It'.s made from sheep's and goat's milk and is cured in limestone grottoes that lie benonih the ground. Even so, I .still like it—or as some st\y, them. We BS]tire to the top to look for rest. It Ife.s at the bottom. Water re-sts only when it, pets to the lowest place. So do folks. Dispositions aren't 1 in pro vert merely bv takhiy something out of our system, but more by putting It IB a peculiarity ol the jlnfut .state, as a general rule, people ar« linked to evil mnlnly tain thing. by one'cer* The earthquake people In thesi parts are still talking about what Sen STAK liAXIN'G on I'age 9 Every man is furnished with U'i.sdom to &ICCT his own boat, if he will not look lo see \io\v' nix neighbor stoeis his, Definition of art — tlje vnlvc for a person with r imagination. sfifcty vh-id Nothing thai happens In this world happens by chance. Everything was arranged upon definite principles long before we got here, Like the poet, the tactful being is born, not made. There arc a tot of people who* do the right lliing but who do it In the wrong way. H is Ihe fools who do (lie wcnk of the world, and the wise \vlio profit. There are three things that never come back—the spoken word, the past life niid the neglected opportunity. Dan't Buy AMY Furitaco T\\\ You've S«en The Mew Automatic Gasman W5fh Amazing Remember when silver ware was polished with the crumbled pieces of prepared chalk your mother used to powder her face with and white shoe polish was made at home out of the same versatile chalk? In some countries, Ihc orchid Is called the holy-ghost flower. Julius Caesar did have a middle name and it was Caius—nanled for his uncle, Caius Marius. ^ The reason some people foil to/be big shots: their powder is too \vfafc. The trouble with talk, somo- jody is bound lo wind up in a iglit place. Montieello, the estate of Thomas Jefferson, was planned by him and alt the materials used in. the construction of the mansion were prepared on the grounds. People don't pay much attention to n preacher when he preaches over their heads but they sure sit up and take cognizance when he hits between the eyes. Mrs. Weiby Young Offers 'Tricks Of Trade for Holiday Cooking The approaching of "Merry Christmas" always brings -out tempting, recipes. Some traditional, some to be handed down to this young generation by their ingenious 'mothers who have the advantage over their mothers and grand mothers, "Everything is available now-a- days if you want to put out some hard work to create unusual things," according to Mrs. Welby Young, who has turned her imagination and»hobby into a business. It's unbelievable what she can rio with n sandwich you and I would , quickly put together and !et it go at that It's plain lo see \vhy her eight- year-old daughter, Becky, and her little friends, Lib Shippcn and Sally Dunn, were most delighted to sit-in for a typical Christinas treat. Cocoons In Tunny little shapes, some looking like Frosty the Snowman, all covered in powdered sugar. At least, the three little girls said so and when I was'eight years old. 1 might have thought all sorts .of'things abonl Christmas goodies —and three against one is a bad percentage. ,:'; ~ . Little girls and boys eight yearb old have a keen .sense of smell and taking-.coolcice out ol the oven ,sa> around time for school to let out, is enough to draw these little girls around the dining table where Mrs. Young is 'busy trying out cookie novelties as well as traditional stand-bys. They are her official tasters and "with alt the richness tiicy don't gain an ounce," smiled Mrs. Young. MRS. YOUNG'S recipe for the plate of tiny fried pies her three hungry little girls were devouring before they had time to,•'cool 'off was most attractive. Being small made them doubly" attractive.' Trie ones we sampled were filled with mincemeat and some with ham. First of all, make a rich biscuit dough, roll a little thicker than pie crust and cut in circles. "A cheese glass can be used if you have no . real small 'biscuit cutter, 1 ' added Mrs. Young. For those filled with nn'ncc meat, use the tip end of a teaspoonful oi moist mincemeat. Put in center of the biscuit .round* and fold over in envelope fashion. Crimp the edges .securely with a fork and piece the tops with fork tines. Dro'p in ho! grease and be sure to have plenty in vessel so the pEcs will brown oi top without turning. Place on ab sorbcnt paper and sift powdercc sugar on top. For ihose filled witl ham, grind the ham on the fin blade of food grinder, tnlx' with mayonnaise and proceed as will the mincemeat pies. Sprinkle will paprika. One delicious little lid-bit tha appealed to me at a recent party attended where Mrs. Young mad all the refreshments were tiny lit tls balls of smoked salmon. Thes were so unusual and really quit .simple lo make, when you kno how, that she is passing this o for others to try. . The base of this delicacy is col unseasoned mashed pot aloes. Mr Young added thai the lumps mus be removed. To the mashed potat sh2 added a can of thorough! mashed smoked salmon and a of freshly ground black pepper. Sh said, ''Here is an ideal time to us that little pepper mill you coulrin resist buying." Make this out in 1 tiny balls, no bigger than yot young son's shooting marble. Pi Hour in a paper sack and drop th tiltlc balls in to coat perfectly the fry them in deep, boiling fat, Mrs. Young had. pressed a who clove into thesr. pressing the bu end into the ball and leaving th end .sticking out to serve as a slci These are perfectly delicious an The G'ardcn Club meeting at Mrs, Frank Williams' beautiful home \vae just the place to go to gel in on a e\v more of Mrs. Yqu rig's thicks in cookery to pass on to the readers of this page, hoping to give others some ^ood ideas they might carry out with their holiday entertaining. Mrs. Young added - that where there is food, there is always an excuse to have a party iind peeping nto the refrigerator, filled to capacity with roasted turkeys, huge baked hams and bowls and bowls "of spreads '' for canapes and hors-d" oeuvrcs she can whip up au order on short notice. ' One cute idea on the Garden Club tea table was the asparagus spears rolled in a piece • of thinly sliced white bread spread with mayonnaise. They were tied in Christinas red and green satin ribbons and were put on a silver tray, with sprays of holly tucked around the tray. Mrs. Young said a child could make them. Maybe they can,, now after being told how. but they were, almost too pretty to eat- but they went fast at that. When most people think of tuna = fish sandwich, it means just that, I but the little open face ones Mrs. Young had the Garden Clubbers asking about were'more than just tuna fish sandwiches. She cut thin sJices of white bread into strips and very slightly brushed oh them. She toltt me she mixed equal parts of tuna fish and stuffed olives together und spread the mixture on the bread strips. Then she sprinkled grated cheese generously on top and ran them under the broiler just for a minute, and unless you thought cheese and tuna fish wasn't a »oad combination, you just- try it. It's as chummy as ham and eggs. I was so busy-looking and trying to put something of every thing on my plate, 3 almost forgot my. manners but I'm not the one to resist beautiful food even if I haye to put Groceries are so dog-gone high It's come lo the point, where you don't, feel welcome to dinner except at a restaurant. • Times have sure changed! Remember when nil young girls embroidered a doily for their mother's Christmas 'present and she in turn gave the daughter a solid B It Un't very consoling bul it's true, never ; t he-less: the finest mirrors In the world do not Ilatte you. However, the reflection you see does not accurately portraj your likeness. First off—you can't look In a mirror and assume a natural expression. The expressions you friends know you by, favorable or unfavorable, yon have never seen. You have to be oft guard for your facial expression to really express your mood, and your eyes, ss far as expessions are concerned, govern your many moods. NEW BLEND-AIR is a ne;s r , amazingly better way to give you blended warm air Car a better heated home. Us performance has already been proved in homos all over the /'cold-weather belt." \ AN AUTOMATIC COLEMAN with BLEND-AIR produces even, comfortable heat with . really warm floors; it cuts waste ot heat at ceilings; it gets more usable heat and more comfort from the furnace, Let us show you how an auto- maticColeman BLEND-AIR, gives more heating comfort with a substantial saving in installation costs. What Secret Does The Wall Hide Eslween These "Magic Grilles" 7 There rfill be 53 Thursdays In 1953. So now Is a good / time to FRANK SIMMONS TIN SHOP 117 S. Broadway Phon« 2651 sideboards on my plate. Another cute idea Mrs, Young concocted for this meeting was a Sen aiUS. WKLBV on I'age 0 upend only;what you wish. s •»!* * you can still give a famous • .. VVHEREVER Y©y'RE GdiMS THJS WJHYER YOU'LL FSKD GREYHOUND OFFERS A WIDE CHOICE OF ROUTES AND SCHEDULES AT AM&Z!NGLY LOW FAKES TQ AMESSSA'S Whichever Winter playground you clioase. Greyhound will take you rhwe — quickly, conveniently, in to'mfort, and at amazingly low cost. For example: FLORIDA O^- Way JlKimi 20.7;') Jacksonville 14.30 SI. Augustine 15.50 CALIFORNIA GUL? ...SOUTHWEST On«wc; New Orleans I.OS An»clcs 38,!)0 Hiln.vl _..--_„ - San Francisco 38.90 Moliilc SI. Petersburg 17.90 ,\llm<nicrriuc . ...' 24.10 Pensacola 11,15 Tampa 17.10 I'iiocnix . 30.15 Port Arthur .17,05 D.i.vlona nrach lli.35 San Antonio 17.73 GaUcston 15.00 West Palm Beach 19.55 ' Corjms Clirisli 1S.OO OTHER CITIES ALL OVER AMERICA: O"* V/ay Or* Woy CK« Wo? . 1.9ft Indianapolis . kforil, III. . Pcnria rievMiinil, Ohic Krtn'as Cily ,. SrallTc, Wasl]. 'nrlland, Ore. I.iltlc IIiKk . .. Kl. Smitli l!ol Springs .. Fayctlcvlllc . 3.SO 6.70 Sikcstoi! Cairn adueah . ....... Cape Girarcleau . Kviinsville South Bend St. Louis Gary, I ml Chieaso Detroit Herilon Harbor .. GREYHOUND TERMINAL 109 N. I iflh I'll, .ic 111] !M>0 10.8S 8.85 ... 11.15 11.00 ....11.00 .'....11.00 .... 1.80 S.'IO 6.!5 :.... 9.D.1 ..'... G.lfl till! U.S.I: EACH WAV nth o toorxi T .larkson, Tenn '. \ashville, Tcnn. ril.ltt.inmiga, Teun. Af.hcvillc. N. C Atlanta, O.l Washington. I). (,'. .. Norfolk, Va N'cw Vnrk, N". V .Viajar.l Palls Dallas, Tex Ririntns;Iiatu. Ala. .. Columbus, Ga Sovc an f«lra 10% .12.00, . 9.00. . .20.10 ..23.70 n.cs 11.85 1.00. ..'0.00 N.wPc: .«."5I" DeluXQ. I.uslrn- Special. Malcli. loy cap. Slim ing pen or s\im- pencil set. sotnoly gift bo.cil, SIS.2.'). Cuilom. OoW- f.lU.(f cap. Slim or slimmer mcr dfmi-nize (/Cml-S/JC. I'CO (RhoWtl). I'c n nml pencil Rcl, nnd pencil set, $20.75. S22.50. • For everyone on your gift list, there's a smart, smooth- gliding Parker this Christmas — even at less than 85.00. Decades ahead in design, any Parker you choose will win a lasting welcome. Each has tlie exclusive Parker contour that gives beauty and balance . . . each has the super-smooth, instant-starling Parker point. Every detail shows Parker's 61 years of skill. The New "SI", for example, has only one moving part and the .simplest filler ever made. Even the last drop of ink writes A skip-free line. For successful giving, choose a Parker. Dollar for dollar it represents value seldom erpiaHed by other gifts. Dealers' stocks arc now unusually complete! The Parker Pen Company, Janesville, WU,, U.S.A.; Toronto, Can. Borh "51" onrf "71" Pent "write dry" with Supcrchromc Ink. No blotter needed. They can use any good fountain pen ink. Famous fur value! I I 00 ll (Ml point, tinpcd willi precious mctnL Shiny slip-on cap. , 55.75. Parker and Penell S«|t. AH Parker \a arc rivnilrtblo with mntch- inc pencil.* in smart It bosocf Rift. f.K\s. There is a wide choice of colors and pointa. Fountain P«n Deik Sail. Ntw P.irkcr Magnutii Desk Sen, wilh "fit" Pen. S19.95 up. Parker Sphcrix Sets, with "21" Pen, 57.50 up. ...pen name for the perfect gift!

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