The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on August 4, 1939 · Page 4
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The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 4

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Hagerstown, Maryland
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Friday, August 4, 1939
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Page 4
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THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., FRIDAY, AUGUST 4, 1939. MURPHY WILL ENFORCE LAW Attorney General To Take Over Responsibility Under Hatch Bill. WASHINGTON, Aug. 4.—Attorney-Gen. Murphy Thursday accepted responsibility for enforcement ol the new law curbing political activities of most Federal em- ployes. He told his press conference that a citizen was entitled to complain to the Justice Department against alleged violations of the statute, just as he might report infractions of other Federal laws. Murphy expressed the opinion tbat enforcement of the measure "does lie with the Department of Justice." A reporter observed that in Pittsburgh a Federal District Attorney and Assistant District Attorney were campaigning for office in the Democratic primaries in September. "If' these men continue to campaign, the public will get the idea the law does not take," the newsman added. "The law is only 24 hours old," Murhpy replied. "That question concerns me very much, not alone because these public officials and the public as well ought to know if they come under the law. It can very well be said to the Attorney General that he has a personal responsibility. I'm prepared to meet that and will do it promptly." Murphy pronounced the law a good one, and' said he would welcome a test of its constitutionality. ' ' When President Roosevelt signed the measure yesterday, he asked the Attorney General to see that "the civil rights of every government employe may be- duly protected and that the element of fear may be removed." While he discussed the new law with reporters, a proposal to restrict political activity of state employes paid in part by Federal funds won approval of the Senate Civil Service "Committee. Senator Neely (D-WVa author of the measure, said he had no hope that Congress would act on it at this session, but predicted it would become law before he 1940 campaign got into full swing. Mr. Roosevelt suggested such legislation to Congress yesterday when K£ signed the bill by Senator Hatch (D-NM) against political activities of Federal Jobholders. INTERESTED IN "WHY" SAVANNAH, Ga.," Aug. 4.—Po. lice are more interested in "why" than "who" in. investigating theft Df an automobile described thus: Model;'.1926; State license, none; city license, none; value, $10. Note: No reward offered. On the Salt-Water Chesapeake aside Park '"DIXIE" Cruises A thrill on the "Steamer of Tomorrow." Leave Baltimore 5 A. M. (E.S.T.) Salt-water bathing- picnic groves, amusement rides, danclnjr, boardwalk at Seaside. Baelc in Baltimore 7:30 P. M. (£. S. T.) Adults 75c. Children 40c. 3 Hours of Fun! M@©NUGHT Open - air dancinfr, movies •while you cruise, S:30 to 11:30 CE.S.T.) tonight and every Adults 55c. .Children 30c. •nur • ItCH WILSON LINE PUR* MC-MTST ,PI A/A \<n B ALT! MO HE Save the Middleman's Profit $15.00 (O. P.O.) CRANE'S CLOTHES "Factory to You 5 ' 19 South Potomac Street See us first when you need your USED CAR AUTO EXCHANGE HAGERSTOWN 934 S. Potomac St. Phone 1133 Caskey's Three New Loaves NOW AT YOUR GROCERS LIGHT FOOD is what we crave in the good old summertime declares Dorothy Greig I N some ways summer meals are more difficult to plan and prepare than those of -winter. Families have a way of balking at the hearty meat-and-potato-and-vegetable standbys they enjoy in cool weather. "I don't feel hungry", they'll say. "Let's just have a bite of something light." , Well, there are ways of meeting that situation so that the members of the family will think they are getting a "light bite" but you will know they are eating the necessary foods that are good for them. Individual Ham Molds make an inviting dish for a hot day. For instance, you can start a meal with a light but nourishing hot soup, such as vegetable, chicken.or tomato. Out of a can, of course, which saves you work. That takes care of the one hot dish we should have at every meal to help keep us fit. This can. be followed up with per- haps'a meat loaf, sliced and served cold instead of hot as in winter. Vegetables appear raw in salads and as relishes instead of cooked and hot Fruits, fruit shortcakes, frappes. mousses and ice cream (made in your refrigerator) may be substituted for winter's pies, puddings and cakes. Popular at our house is a jellied ham and cream cheese mold. It looks light arid delicate yet actually is substantial and nourishing. It is made like this: Ham Mold, New Orleans Style 1 package cream cheese 1 can condensed chicken gumbo soup 2 teaspoons gelatin, soaked in 2 tablespoons water 1 cup ground ham 4-5 tablespoons salad dressing or mayonnaise Sprinkle the 2 teaspoons of gelatin in the 2 tablespoons of water and let stand 5 minutes. Put the cream cheese in a saucepan and add % of the can of chicken gumbo soup, just as it comes from the can. Heat until the cheese and soup are well mixed. Add the remaining soup and then dissolve the soaked gelatin in the hot mixture. Cool and then add ham and salad dressing or mayonnaise. Pour into molds • and chill in the refrigerator until firm. Makes 6-7 individual molds. And here's a chicken shortcake we like a lot, too: Chicken and Mushroom Shortcake 1 can condensed cream of mushroom soup Vz cup milk 1 egg yolk 1 cup chicken, cut into about Vz inch squares • Empty the cream of mushroom • soup into a saucepan, mix well, then add the milk and heat. Beat the egg yolk and pour some of the hot sauce over it. Then add it to the rest of the cream of mushroom sauce, together with the cut chicken. Dough for Shortcake: 2 cups flour y 2 teaspoon salt 3 teaspoons baking powder 4 tablespoons butter % cup. (approximately) milk Sift the flour, measure, add salt and baking powder and sift again. Cut the shortening into the flour, then add the milk by mixing in a small amount at a time until a stiff dough is formed. Roll out the dough and cut into individual shortcake biscuits about 2% inches in diameter. Place on buttered baking sheets and bake in hot (450° F.) oven for 15-20 minutes. * Split the baked shortcake, butter while hot. and put one spoonful "Creamed Chicken and Mushroom" over the bottom half of the biscuit. Replace the top and put one spoonful of mixture over the top. Serve* 5-6. Plum Sauce 2/3 cup granulated sugar 2 tablespoons flour 1 cup water or plum juice 1/2 cup seeded plums 1 tablespoon butter 1/2 teaspoon lemon extract 1/8 teaspoon salt Blend the sugar and flour. Add the rest of the ingredients and cook for three minutes. Stir constantly. Serve hot, on top of the cobbler. Egg whites usually beat up into greater volume if they are at room temperature. PINESBURG LETTER Preservers If you are an amateur photographer and have trouble photographing glass or bright metals because of reflections, rub the polished surface -with a thin film of glycerine.- It-will obviate the reflections and can easily be renwved with a clean cloth when the picture is taken. BUY YOUR COAL I -FROM— CUSHWAS' Phone 2200 and get THE BEST Pineshurg, July 31. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Staley and family moved into their new home Thursday. Recent callers in the home were: Mr. n.r.d Mrs. Jesse Staley, Mrs. William Teach, Williamsport; Mrs. Lula Grove, Mrs. Mary Fowler, Misses Margaret Kirby, Margaret Reid, Velma Shank and Lorraine Grove. Mr. and Mrs. Isaac N. Grove and family spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. William Martin. Mr. and Mrs. Obern Carbaugh and son, Roy; Mrs. Emma Sweigert and Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Fowler i and daughter, Dolores, visited Mr. | George E. Sweigert, Ridgely, W. Va. Mrs. Russell Bryan and children spent Friday in Williamsport. Miss Betty and Ella Mae Tabler spent Thursday with Mrs. Pearl Hose and son. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Chariton and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Snyder and daughter visited Mr. and Mrs. Harry Snyder and family, St. Paul. | Mr. and Mrs. Will Suffecool and ' children, New York, spent a week with Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Martin j and son and Emmert Martin. j Mrs. Edward Bair and daughter, j Mr. and Mrs. Claude Carbaugh and Daniel Johnson visited Mrs. Bertha Johnson, Sabillasville, Sunday. Miss Elizebath Kees celebrated j her ninth birthday Saturday, July 29. A delicious dinner was served to the following: Mary Hoffman, Patsy Bowman, Ella Mae Tabler, Katherine Bryan, Betty Bryan, Dolores Fowler, Mr. and Mrs. Dean Potts, Mrs. Charles Potts and son. William, Mrs. William Poffenberger, Mr. and Mrs. Alien Kees and son. Chamois skins last longer and give better service if they are treated well" Rinse thoroughly three times after using, then shake well and hang up to dry While they are drying shake, rub and pull them gently into shape. Circles of thin leather glued to the bottoms of chair legs will keep the furniture from scratching waxed floors. The leather circles are cut to fit the chair legs. Chilled and Jellied Soups E VERY summer more and more of us decide that we like chilled soups and jellied soups very much indeed. And they are delicious, served spicily seasoned and accompanied by cheese straws or crackers. In planning a meal, however, that includes a chilled or jellied soup, it is wise to have the following course a hot one—for we all need, a little hot food at every meal. Modern jellied soups are simplicity itself, for many canned soups actually Jell in the can in the refrigerator. For instance, condensed consomme^, condensed consomme Madrilene and condensed consomme Printanler left in the refrigerator will jell in about four hours. When mealtime arrives you just open them and serve In cups with a wedge of lemon on the side. Then there are the chilled liquid soups. Creme Vichyssoise is perhaps the most popular of these, probably because it is nothing but a chilled version of that old family favorite, potato soup. Creme Vichyssoise 2 tablespoons butter l*,i cups leeks, sliced '.£ cup onions, sliced 1 quart potatoes, sliced 1 pint water 2 cans condensed chicken soup 1 pint cream 1 pint milk 2 1 /- teaspoons salt Vs teaspoon pepper Cook the onions and leeks in the melted butter until soft, but not brown. Then add the sliced potatoes and water and cook for 20-30 minutes. Heat the chicken soup and add to the potatoes and leeks and continue cooking for about 10 minutes. Force through a fine sieve. Season with salt and pepper. Heat milk and cream and add to the puree. If the mixture is not real smooth put through a fine sieve again. Makes about two quarts of soup. Serve chilled. Ten minutes before serving mix chopped mint leaves into the chilled soup. Delicious! Watercress or parsley chopped fine are two other choices as garnishes for this soup Sugar Plum Cobbler 2 cups seeded plums 2/3 cup granulated sugar 2 tablespoons flour 1/S teaspoon salt 1/4 teaspoon grated lemon rind 1 cup water or plum juice 2 tablespoon butter Mix the plums with the sugar, flour and salt. Mix in the remaining ingredients. Pour into a shallow buttered baking pan. Cover with the dough. Dough I l/2cups flour 2 teaspoons baking powder 1/S teaspoon salt 1 tablespoon granulated sugar 4 tablespoons fat 1/2 cup milk Mix together the flour, baking powder, salt and sugar. Cut in the- fat with a knife. Mixing with the knife, slowly add the milk. When a soft dough forms pat it out until it is a quarter of an inch thick. Cut out five circles and arrange on top of the plums. Prick each circle several times with a fork. Bake SO minutes in a moderate oven. Serve warm or cold. Beets Somerset 3 cups diced cooked beets 1 tablespoon granulated sugar 1/4 teaspoon celery salt 1 tablespoon horseradish 1/4 teaspoon salt 1/S teaspoon paprika 1 tablespoon vinegar 1/3 cup thick sour creani Mix the ingredients. Cover and let simmer for 10 minutes—or until hot. Stir several times with a fork to prevent scorching. A mixture of one tablespoon glycerine, two tablespoons castor oiL scented with five drops -of oil of ros^, makes a gooo nail oil. OFFICE EQUIPMENT Hagerstown Bookbinding & Printing Co. TELEPHONE 2000—2001 Visit The New Wayside Furniture Mart 6 Mile* West of Hagerstown NEAR GATEWAY INN PHONE 4088 F 3 L. Keller Carver, Mgr. Xow York State's late potato! production is estimated at 25,080,000 bushels, or 15 per cent less than ; the 1034-3S average. | ' The navy owns OS,000 acres o' oil land in California. I.AT hroiiR 'STORE YOUR DOOR PHONE 273S Grease spots which occasionally mar your carpets may often be removed by Sponging with one part of salt, to four • parts of alcohol Goldsmith Maid, the queen of trotters in the ISSO's trotted in 426 heats and won more than 350. The House of Blue White Diamond* I A Credit to Your Table Serve these large, tender stalks as a hot vegetable or tempting salad. Jersey asparagus, put up as only Hurff knows how, brings you a real delicacy that is surprisingly economical. HURFF ASPARAGUS Frozen Fruit Salad 2 teaspoons granulated gelatin 1 tablespoon cold water 1 cup salad dressing 1/2 cup whipped cream 1 cup cubed pineapple 1/2 cup seeded white cherries 1/2 cup diced watermelon (or cantaloupe) 1/2 cup berries (any kind) 1 tablespoon lemon juice Soak the gelatin for five minutes in the water. Dissolve over boiling water. Cool and mix in with the rest of the ingredients. Freeze for four hours in a mechanical refrigerator or pack in ice and salt. TJn- mold carefully and serve on lettuce. Top with additional dressing. Garnish with fresh mint if available. Chocolate Tarts 6 bake deep tart cases 1 cup. granulated sugar 1/3 cup flour 1/4 cup cocoa 1/S teaspoon salt 3 egg yolks 2 cups milk 1 teaspoon vanilla Mix the sugar with the flour and cocoa. Add the salt, yolks and milk. Cook slowly and stir constantly ENJOY QUICK COOL MEALS THIS SUMMER SERVE CORKHILl MEAT LOAVES CORKRAN, HILL & 00., Baltimore, Md. until the mixture thickens. Beat well. Add the vanilla. Cool. Put into tart cases. Add meringue. Meringue 3 egg whites, beaten 1/3 .cup granulated sugar' 1/S teaspoon salt 1/4 teaspoon vanilla ' 1/4 teaspoon almond extract 1/S teasooon baking powder Add the sugar to the beaten whites and beat until creamy. Add the rest of the ingredients. Roughly spread over the tops of the filled tarts. Bake in slow oven. :' Electric Cooking CLEANER FASTER CHEAPER Ask for Proof at Your ELECTRIC Range Dealer FRESH PEACHES FRESH CORN FLAKES A newly-perfected Inner container now brings Kellogg's Corn Flakes to you fresher . ., crisper ...more tender..* than ever before! f'Dt/fcfouf with fresh, frozen/ or connca* fruits." A perfect breakfast for hot days ... cool and satisfying! Copr. 1939 by Kcllocc Company On Sale Tomorrow UNIT NO. 28 OF THIS BEAUTIFUL SOFT IVORY 110 PIECE DINNER SET — IN- 22 CARAT COLD Enough Units On Hand For Everyone Unit No. 28 Contains 2 Cups and 2 Saucers. YOU CAN START TODAY TO BUILD UP A BEAUTIFUL SERVICE AND ... 5 Coupons Entitle You to An Ensemble Unit Here's the Plan! S IMPLY clip a coupon each day until you have Five . - present them together with 49 cents at any one of our redeeming stations . . . and receive the current unit of tms beautiful Hollywood Dinner Set offered for that week. Each ensemble unit includes three (3) pieces . . . except for a few weeks when units will include two (2) large pieces or four (4) smaller pieces. This continues each week until you have completed the entire sot of MO pieces:

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