Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 11, 1968 · Page 12
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 12

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 11, 1968
Page 12
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flwrsday, April It, 1968 Alan Rains' Special Potato Salad By GAYNOR MAbDOX NEA Food Editor We have a tall and massive friend in Virginia who brags easily about many things. His name is Alan Rains and he is president of the United Fresh Fruit and Vegetable Association. One of his most outstanding boasts is about his potato salad, which he, personally, makes every springtime when new potatoes come to market. Although the peak of the new potato season is in May and June, there are plenty of these bright-skinned little new potatoes around now. So let us take our chances and try to make a dish as good as Alan's fabulous potato salad. ALAN RAINS' POTATO SALAD 3 pounds new potatoes 1 clove garlic, split 1 cup thinly sliced celery i/i cup chopped scallions 2 teaspoons salt ' i teaspoon pepper Juice of 1 lemon (about '/i cup) 1 cup mayonnaise Wash potatoes. Cook cov- Potato salad with zest of spring. ered, in a small amount of boiling salted water until just tender; drain, if necessary. While potatoes are cooking, rub a wooden bowl with garlic. Combine celery, scallions, salt and pepper in wooden bowl. Let stand at room temperature. Pare potatoes as soon as they can be handled. Cut in half length- wise, then crosswise into '/4- inch slices into another bowl. Sprinkle with lemon juice. Toss lightly and chill. About 1 hour before serving, transfer potatoes to wooden bowl. Spoon mayonnaise evenly over potatoes. Toss lightly. If desired, garnish with hard- cooked eggs. Six to 8 servings. (Newspaper enterprise Assn.I Fresh Asparagus Greets Easter By GAYNOR MADDOX NEA Food Editor Easter Sunday is April 14. That's about the time fresh asparagus is at its peak. You will still be able to get it at your market through June. But its peak availability is from April through May. For the family Easter dinner, or dinner at your favorite restaurant, fresh asparagus, either as a vegetable or as a salad, belongs in the seasonal picture. Its beautiful unique flavor teams well with ham, turkey, roast beef, with any meat you prefer. SPRING ASPARAGUS Wash 3 pounds asparagus. Break off each stalk as far down as it snaps easily. Cook Fresh asparagus for Easier. asparagus, covered, in a small amount of boiling water until tender. Drain, if necessary. Serve with one of the following sauces. Makes 6 servings. GOLDEN GLOW SAUCE Melt '/4-pound butter. Stir in 1 tablespoon chopped chives and 1 hard-cooked egg, coarsely chopped. Makes about %-cup. LEMON PARSLEY BUTTER SAUCE Melt V4-pound .butter. Stir,, in 2 tablespoons fresh lemon juice and 2 tablespoons chopped parsley. Makes about %-cup. DOUBLE CHEESE SAUCE 1 teaspoon fresh minced onion 1 tablespoon melted butter 1 tablespoon flour 1 cup milk \k teaspoon salt '/i teaspoon Worcestershire Sauce Vis cup grated Cheddar cheese '/a cup grated Swiss cheese Saute onion in butter until golden; blend in flour. Stir in milk, salt and Worcestershire sauce. Cook over medium heat, stirring constantly, until mixture thickens and boils. Add cheeses; stir until melted. Heat just to serving temperature. s,kir c.io.g ^.constantly. Makes about 1 cup. Man Sentenced for Forgery LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Federal Judge J. Smith Henley of Little Rock sentenced Leo Pruitt, 55, of Pine Bluff to two years in prison Tuesday.after Pruitt p-.eaded guilty to a charge of possessing an unregistered-still Oct. 6, 10 miles southwest of Pine Bluff. ornery We Deliver Phone 7-3361 GROCERY - AND — MARKET 223 South Maui St. Mope,. Ark. FRESH PORK CHOPS -i* 59fj FRESH LARGE HENS •* 39C SMOKED PICNICS •* 39(5 MOUND BEEF 3 u» 1.39 MIXED SAUSAGE 5 LB 1.00 1'iRADK A MEDIUM EGGS 2 DOZ, 79C CENTER LB. LET US PROCESS YOUR MEAT IT MAKES A "DIFFERENCE" WHEN IT IS QUICK FROZEN AH07HER SERVICE OFFERED let Us Cure and Smoke Your Hams & Middlings DEL MONTE Pineapple Juice Q Jo oz. i nn . 0 CANS I.UU TJTOtT Peach Halves 3 CANS 1.00 KRAFT Tomato Juice o -»coz. i nn 0 CANS I.UU DUNCAN HINES Cake Mix 3,«x, s 1.00 MARKET BASKET "CUT" Green Beans 6 CANS i.OO ROBIN HOOD ALL PURPOSE Flour 10 LB. 1.19 Crisco 3 CAN OUV Great Northern .'i 1 i* it > Beans C NO. 2 CANS Potatoes 10 IB. 49d Lettuce 19C HEAD SCOTT COLORED Napkins JUMBO 150 CT. ROGERS Tomatoes 2 CANS 39C Cutrite . 29(1 125 FT, STARKIST Tuna 3 CAN, 1.00 Lemons in/. Rowan, Martin Find Success a Laughing Matter HOLLYWOOD — (NEA I — There is nothing like a little success. Dan Rowan and Dick Martin and their Laugh-In, on NBC, are finding that out. The show is a hit—deservedly so— and that hitness is rubbing off on everybody connected with the program. Rowan and Martin themselves feel it And all the rest of the large cast feel it. too. Typical are Judy Carnc and Gary Owens. Dan and Dick wonder sometimes about the phenomenon of success. All of a sudden, they are tremendous stars. Yet they are veterans of show business and were far from failures. "We're not overnight successes as some people think," Dan says. "We've been together i5 years, and for the last two years—since we did that Dean Martin summer replacement show—we've been doing very well. But this show has really boomed us." Judy Came has been the star of her own television series—last season's Love On a Rooftop—and featured in two others, Fair Exchange and The Baileys of Balboa. But it took a raging hit like Laugh- In to make the public Carne- conscious. "I was the star of Love On a Rooftop," Judy says, "but when it was all over, I couldn't have been deader. But this show, even though it is overcast, has made me important in this town." Gary Owens, who does the 1'imny announcer bits, has long been a financial success. He's one of Los Angeles' best- known disc jockies and radio comics, and he's been the off- camera announcer on Bewitched for four years. He's also the voice of countless animated cartoon characters. "But on Laugh-In," he says, "for the first lime I'm on camera. Now I'm getting rec- o g n i t i o n—stopped on the street, the whole bit. It may open up a new life for me. I've had opportunities before, but I was always too chicken to give up the security of my radio show. But perhaps now -I ^may do something~* l on my own, something in the Stove Allen direction." The inspiration for the show has been credited to producer George Schlatter and to Rowan and Martin. But the two comedians say its belongs exclusively to neither, that it sprung from all three of them, and is a result of a merging of ideas. Whoever dreamed it up, it works like a charm. And there's no doubt the public loves it, and loves everyone connected with it. One feature that makes the show is its willingness to poke fun at hitherto sacred cows. "We don't think anything is sacred," Dick says, "and we feel we can kid anything-except a national tragedy." "Politics will be big with us next fall." Dan says. "But we'll have to go carefully to avoid an equal-time hang-up." They feel strongly that kidding sex is within their bailiwick, and that there's nothing wrong with it. They're full of statistics to back up their viewpoint—Dan cites Danish figures, where sex crimes went down 58 per cent, .he says, when pornography became legal. Judy and Gary don't worry about the philosophy of the show, merely its execution. Judy's "Sock-it-to-me" spot has become so big she's recording a "Sock-It-To-Me" song. Gary is recording, too, a comedy album spoofing "Bonnie and Clyde." Judy thinks this is the break she's been waiting for. "Now I have a future," she says. "There's a big hole where there is nobody—the kook who can sing and dance. Shirley MacLaine is getting old and nobody is coming up, except me." She is worried about only one thing—those "body credits" she does, in the bikini. She says she feels a little uncomfortable doing them. "I have good legs,"' she says, "but I'm really not the bikini type up here." (Newspaper Enterprise Current Best Sellers (Compiled by Publishers' Weekly) FICTION "Vanished," Knebel "The Confessions of Nat Turner," Styron "Myra Breckenridgc," Vidal "The Tower of Babel," West 1 "Airport," Hailey NONFICTION "The Naked Ape," Morris "Between Parent and Child," Gi- notl "Nicholas and Alexandra," Massi c "Our Crowd," Birmingham "Gipsy Moth Circles the World," Chichester The ancient Egyptians, Greeks and Persians played games that resembled our present-day tennis. DAN ROWAN AND DICK MARTIN continue to laugh out loud as their Laugh-In rates as one of the brightest shows on the tube. The secret of their success? "We don't think anything is sacred," says Dick. Bomfci Just Signaled Real Trouble WASHINGTON (Ap) « Th§ boom of the first American bomb on North Vietnam In An* gust 1964 signaled the rtiush* rooming troubles at home and abroad thaf finally drove Lyn* don B, Johnson oul of the politl* cai arena. One way or another the divt* sions within the nation, which the President gave as the rea» son for hi ? decision not to run again, rapresent swelling rever* Derations from that blast, The 11st is nearly endless— ac» cu.'U'.ion.s of fraud following the administration's stated reasons for the first bombing, Com- points of a credibility gap in administration reports of war progress and pmspects, imrno* rality charges over UJ3. partici* pation in the war, trouble in the streets and protests that war money should be used instead to solve problems at home, The first bombs fell on Communist shore installations in retaliation for a reported attack by North Vietnamese torpedo boats on American destroyers in the Gulf of Tonkin, The national split showed up —just a small crack Initially—in the first event that followed. That was Senate adoption of the Tonkin Resolution to back the President in "all necessary measures" to resist attack and deter aggression, Only Sens. Wayne Morse, D- Ore., and Ernest Gruanlng, D- Alaska, opposed that measure, They argued the United States had no right to make war in Vietnam a ad had no national interest to serve there. That and similar points of view have been gaining backers ever since. But the Johnson administration has cited the Tonkin Resolution as its commission for whatever measures it felt necessary to nuiet the stated goal of deterrence for the Communists. And the ballooning of the war effort on that basis has been matched, almost step by step, by the rising din of protest. Leadership in that movement has been taken over by Chairman J. W. Fulbright, D-Ark., of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. He shepherded the resolution through to adoption in 1964 but now contends it was never, intended for the uses to,,, which'It was put. The issue moved into the even broader forum of national politics when first Sen. Eugene J. McCarthy and then Sen, Robert F. Kennedy opened presidential drives with the war their overriding platform .issue. Johnson coupled his political pull-out with a ne\v bombing pause offer as a bid for talks, and right up to the time when the Conmunists made some movement toward acceptance last week, the administration was insisting there had been no sign of willingness on the other side. Despite such contentions, the ranks o.f opposition continued to swell in almost precise proportion to the degree of American involvement in the war. The time when the widening break became a chasm can almost be pinpointed as last August when U.S. forces in Vietnam went past half a million. No Incident During March EL DORADO, Ark. (AP) — About 250 Negroes marched two miles from .1 church to the Union County Courthouse here Tuesday without serious incident to hold a memorial service for Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Glazed Ham Is an i aster Treat By GAYNOR MADDOX NEA Food Editor Spring lamb is always popular for Easter. But in many parts of the country a handsome baked ham seems to be the favorite choice of many. Particularly so when ham is a bargain. As most people today seem to prefer the ready-to-cook hams, read carefully the instructions on cooking printed on the wrapper. As to glazes, there are many. We think this one made of a light corn syrup and orange marmalade particulary pleasant. Mustard with ham, of course. But for a change, try this fluffy mustard sauce made with whipped cream, mayonnaise, Tabasco and as much prepared mustard as your taste indicates. But keep it relatively strong. It's mustard sauce basically, remember. Kor Kaster—orange-glazed ham. K FOR EASIER HAM l a cup dark corii syrup '•j cup orange marmalade Mix corn syrup and orange marmalade. Brush on ham Juring the last 30 minutes of baking Makes 1 cup glaze or enough for 1 1 12 to 14-pound i liam. KLIWV MUSTARD ': cup real mayonnaise •> tablespoons prepared mustard, or more to taste Dash salt Dash Tabasco sauce 1 cup heavy cream, whipped Fold mayonnaise, mustard, salt and Tabasco sauce into whipped cream. Serve with hot or cold sliced baked ham. Makes about '2 cups. <N«*foO(X!t Moore Bros. You Sinet 1896 P R 7-443 V-Wt Dtll vtr Full Shank Half c^t ^e^oved —^ Jffe Cured Haiti J!f Lb I *l Grade A Large White Eggs i ButteKmilk Biscuitsl24°° Big Fat Juicy Hens Fully Cooked . „ Picnic Hams Fresh Dressed Fryers Broad Breasted ^^ ^^ «t Hen Turkeys «f "„ i Golden Yellow Bananas 10 ;f?. '}»i - -iti • • -W Ib. Fresh Lean Any Size :1 , Pork Roast 33 Good Lean Pork Chops Fresh Pork Ribs- 3,,1°° • Maxwell House Coffee 4 Pound Bag «p ^^ i Pinto Beans tf !r •^ £^ Pound Sock f^ f^ ' Mil Potatoes cf €r

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