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Indian Valley Record
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March 21, 1940     Indian Valley Record
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March 21, 1940
 

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J Thursday, March 21, 1940 INDIAN VAI,I,EY RECORD GENERAL HUGH S. JOHNSON UaR~ F~t ~VNU ~ WHY WHIP-SAW WEIR? It is hard for me to understand Why Mr. Weir should be singled out for any whip-sawing by New Deal Columnists because he accepted a ~d-raising post on the national Re- PUblican committee. If it is because he has a fortune, Qlea the Democrats had better pour :l~rne ink-eradicator over their own tecor.d. Johnny Raskob didn't hold exactly that post in 1928 but he was resPonsible for 'the financial end of ~e party effort. I don't know how 40hany,s fortune then compares With now, but it certainly wasn't hay. Among other things he had that year was to underwrite some of the Warm Springs obligations to raake it easier for Mr. Roosevelt to for governor of New York. Fat Cats Not Missing. Of course, it may be said that ohnny wasn't a New Dealer. Frank alker took over that responsibility hen Mr. Roosevelt ran in 1932, and rank is no potential pauper. The Democrats had their fat cats in both 1932 and 1936. The New Dealers haay kick such ~len around in the spotlight for the benefit of the audience--but they don't do it in the wings. Such lead- THIS SEASON BRINGS EGGS AND MORE EGGS (See Recipes Below) and more eggs to the tables of the "" ~t~:eaaigaw~!trd!i:!hd Xeii~!!ihd~keeEvne~i! hundred American medical s - dents, who have sought permission to go abroad to complete their studies at British universities. They have been refused passports on the ground that their lives would be in danger on English soil. But while taking this restrictive stand toward seekers after learning, the department is allowing a number of For an Easter Feast ] degrees), allowing 35 minutes per po, und. Remove to hot platter and "Trombone? Don't be silly it's I garnish with pineapple rings and I the baby elephant's gas-mask. The Easter season brings eggs/ fresh mint, or with orange cups --.4,swers whole world, it seems. There are tinted eggs, eggs ' with dainty and intricate patterns adorning their glossy shells, and eggs decked out tO look like Easter bunnies. Eggs may be decorated, too. with gaily colored stickers--and if you're NOT EXACTLY PAUPERS clever with your fingers, you can John ]. Raskob (at left)raised make a giddy blonde or demure raOney [or Democrats, now Ernest T. brunette egg, sporting a new Easter IFelr will do it [or Republicans. bonnet! Use bright blue round stick- ~g lights as the ambassadors to iera for eyes, and a tiny gummed heart for a mouth. Or, if you like, #'rance, England, the Vatican, and paint in the features, and tint the lately Poland and Belgium belong "cheeks" with ordinary'water color to their "60. families." They may paints. Cotton or fringed crepe pa- mar them but they also marry them. The royal family itself is conspic- tlously overlooking ~o opportunity to get into the fat eat class. All of Which is O. K. and avove criticism, hut it doesn't justify cracks at men at different political beliefs for per- forming their political: offices of citi- zens on the ground that they are far horn being on WPA relief. Wealth ia as yet no crime among us and neither is poverty of itself any par- ticular passport to preference. He Appealed and Won. per may be glued on to resemble hair, and an Easter bonnet is made from a tiny paper nutcup, bits of colored paper, and a tiny feather or artificial flower. When the bunny comes around with his gift of eggs, keep him as a guest at your /~ E a s t e r table. He'll be a delight ~ to children and grownups alike if , his basket is filled with candy eggs that the children themseives can eat. But Easter Sunday demands more I than eggs in the way of food! It's a day of feasting and most of us plan and plot for weeks ahead to give the family a truly delicious and unusual meal. Leg of lamb or baked ham are the traditional foods around which most of us plan our Easter menus. Either may be used in the menu below, to excellent advantage. Broiled Grapefruit halves Roast Leg of Lamb or Baked Ham New Potatoes With Parsley Asparagus Spring Salad Hot Rolls Butter Boston Cream Pie You'll find another Easter menu and additional recipes, too, in my cook book "Easy Entertaining." Boston Cream Fie. % cup butter 1 cup granulated sugar 2 eggs (well beaten) 1.% cups cake flour 1~ teaspoon salt 1~,~ teaspo.~ns baking powder cup milk 1 teaspoon vanilla extract Cream butter and add sugar grad- ually. Add eggs. Mix v~nd sift all dry ingredients and add alternately with the milk and vanilla extract, beginning and ending with the flour mixture. Bake in 2 well-greased layer-cake pans in moderate hot oven (365 degrees Fahrenheit) for 20 to 25 minutes, When cool, put together with Boston cream pie fill- ing and sprinkle top with powdered sugar. Boston Cream Pie Filling. cup sugar cup bread flour teaspoon salt 2 cups scalded milk 2 eggs I teaspoon vanilla extract Mix all dry ingredients and add scalded milk gradually. Cook 10 minutes in top of double boiler, stir- ring constantly until mixture thick- ens. Add eggs and cook one minute longer.Cool and add extract. Broiled Grapefruit. Select thin skinned, juicy fruit, cut in halves and remove the pithy cen- ters and rib sections. In the cen- ter at each half, place half a tea- [spoon of butter and 1 teaspoon of brown sugar. Broil until the grape- fruit is heated through. Roast Leg of Lamb. (Serves 12) 1 leg of lamb 1 teaspoon salt 1,4 teaspoon pepper Wipe leg of lamb' with damp cloth and sprinkle with salt and pepper. Place, skin side down and cut sur- face up, on a rack in an open roast- ing pan. Roast in a slow oven (300 filled with mint jelly. Currant-Mint Sauce for Lamb. 1 cup currant jelly 2 tablespoons fresh mint (chopped) Melt Jelly over very low heat, then bring to boiling point. Remove from heat and stir in the chopped mint. these very same students to go to France to drive ambulances at the front! Official explanation for the con- tradiction is that driving a war am- bulance is "humanitarian" work. So far about 50 students have been given passports for ambulance service. NEVER AGAIN. This one (8641) will be the joy of your life. The back straps button over the shoulders, the front is cut to a decorative point, and there are two patch pockets that repeat the point, so that they are no less decorative than useful. If ever we saw a prize among pinafores, this is it, and you The biggest laugh during Sen.~k~/HAT a comfort it is to get Burt Wheeler's speech at the hilari- v hold of an apron that but- ous National Press club banquet, tons on easily over your head, and where nine presidential possibilities stays right where it belongs, fit- told why they should NOT be elect- I ting snugly at the waist and re- ed. was prompted by an unexpected fusing to slip from the shouldersl There Was a Way, And Lass Knew It! II TWO people were walking along a road together. One was a young woman, the other a hand- some farm lad. The farm lad was carrying a large pail on his back, holding a chicken in one hand, a cane in the other, and leading a goat. They came to a dark lane. Said the girl: "I'm afraid to walk here with you. You might try to kiss me." sharp remark. "I haven't a chance," the Mon- tanan was saying, "because John L. Lewis is for me. Another reason is that I was the running-mate of 'Old Bob' LaFollette in 1924. Still another is that Norman Thomas, who is here with us tonight, support- ed me. If he should do that again this year I'd be sunk sure." "Don't worry," drily called out Tlwmaa, 193~ Soclalist candidate, "I won't. I only support liberals who stay hitched." Note--Scrappy SEC Commissioner Leon Henderson, a third-term boost- er, offered to bet Tom Dewey $5 to $1 that the next President "is not in this hall," but the young New Yorker smilingly declined the offer. Henderson had no better luck with any of the other aspirants. Rated by the newsmen as the wit- tiest speakers of the evening were Democratic Bob Jackson and Re- publican Bruce Barton. STATE DEPARTMENT FISH Said the farm lad: ",You need Joe Davies, ex-ambassador to Bel- i not be afraid. How could I kiss glum and now special state depart- i you with all these things. I'm ment adviser, has been put in a carrying'?" tough spot by his wife's food com-[ "Well, you might stick the cane pany operations. { in the ground, tie the goat to it, Mrs. Davies, the former Marjorlei and put the chicken under the Post Hutton, is the aunt of Barbara pail," was the ready reply. Hutton and the largest stockholder ' Of course, the attack on Mr. Weh Slides off into different ground. First, that he opposed collective bargain- inK; second, that William Green Once said that he offered labor noth- ing; third, that he once resisted in the courts a workers' election con- dUcted by the old NRA labor rela- tions board. The latter statement is true. He aPPealed to the courts against ille- gal action by that board--and won his case. Since when is that a dis- qualification? The other two state- rnents are untrue. When the New Deal and especially NRA, began its crusade for better labor relations, especially in the then crustacean Steel industry, they had no more sincere supporter than Mr. Weir. His own labor relations were good. I-Its was one of the first great com- Panies voluntarily to seek an elec- tion supervised by government to determine 2he question of majority representation. Agreed on Rules. The board held a hearing and agreed with the company and its employees on the rules for this elec. tion--which was then established Procedure before the old NRA board "~a creature of executive order rath- er than of statute. Mr. Weir went back to Weirton to carry out the agreement. On the eve of the elec- tlon an officious young lawyer of the later or janissariat type of fourth New Dealer appeared to supervise it and announced a radically dif- ferent procedure from that formal. ly and regularly decreed by the board. Mr. Weir refused to as- cept this new ukase ~nd was up- held in court. From that time on he got the worst running around and series of kicks in the pants of any industrialist of those times. At first hand, I don't know enough about developments since tO say Whether that soured his view "or changed his atti~de, but I do know that when the New Deal started he was considered by it the most lib. eral and progressive employer in his industry. U. S, KIDDED ON DRFENS~. This is the testimony of army offi- Cers before a senate subcommittee: Question: "How many anti-air- craft ~uns will you have at the end of this fiscal year?" Answer: "I understand that there are 144 heavy anti-aircraft and 48 ~ed~um caliber anti-aircraft in the defense of London. The guns we have on order will be delivered by ~eptember 1941. All but ~8 'will be delivered by November 1940." (This' figures a rate of deli~'y for the last 48 of a little'over 4 guns month.) Fresh Asparagus With Lemon Butter Sauce. (4 servings) 2 small bunches fresh (or 1 large bunch) asparagus 5 cups boiling ~ater 1~/~ teaspoons salt ~A cup butter 1 tablespoon lemon juice Cut off lower parts of asparagus stalks as ler down as they will snap. Discard, or use in soup. Tie stalks together loosely in a buodle and place upright in saucepan contain- ing the boiling water to which salt aas been added. Cook, uncovered, until ends of stalks begin to be ten- der, about 15 minutes; then lay bunch of asparagus flat in pan and continue cooking until tips are ten- der, 5 to 10 minutes. Then drain. Cream butter and add lemon Juice slowly. Pour this mixture over hot asparagus and serve at once. Magic Easter Eggs. % cup sweetened condensed milk 1 teaspoon vanilla 4 cups sifted confectioners' (4X) sugar (about) Blend sweetened condensed milk md vanilla. Add confectioners' sug- ar gradually and continue mixing until smooth and creamy. Divide into three or four parts. Color with different vegetable colorings in very light tints--pink, green, yellow. Form into eggs. One end of each egg may be dipped into melted chocolate that has been allowed to co01.Makes eight eggs 1 inches long. When dipping candy eggs, melt the chocolate in the top of a double boiler, but do not let the water boil. When melted, remove from heat, and let the chocolate cool to about 83 degrees Fahrenheit, a tem- perature slightly cooler than luke- warm. Baked Ham. 1 whole ham I teaspoon whole cloves 1%. cups sweet cider 1~ cups brown sugar ~A cup orange Juice Wipe ham with a damp cloth and place in an uncovered roaster, skin side up. Roast in a vepy low oven (300 degrees) allowing 25 minutes! per pound of ham About hour before ham bas finished baking, take from oven. Remove skin and pour off all excess fat. Cook cider and sugar together to thick syrup stage. Add orange juice and pour mixture over ham. Dot with whole cloves. Return to oven and bake one hour longer, basting frequently with liq- uid in pan. Have You a Copy of 'Easy Entertaining'? Eleanor Howe's cook book, "Easy Entertaining,'~ is crammed with menu and recipe suggestions for hol- idays and parties of every kind! You'll find in it menus and recipes for children's partfbs, for picnic sup- pers and-for a wedding reception, too. If you haven't yet ordered your copy, send I0 cents in coin, now, to: "Easy Entertaining," care Eleanor Howe, 919 North Michigan Avenue~ Chicago, Illinois. What Every Good Cook Should Know. There a~e lots of secrets to suc- cess in cooking and baking that ev- ery good cook should know l Next week in this column l~:leanor Howe will give you some of her cake se- crets and hints on measuring and mixing ingredients, to insure sati$- factory results in the all-important business of feeding a family. (Released by Weslern Newspaper Unlon.~ in General Foods, probably the big- gest food manufacturing and distrib- uting company in the world. And it has just been revealed that General Seafoods, a subsidiary com- pany, has negotiated a deal with the government of Newfoundland whereby Newfoundland fish, canned and frozen by Newfoundland labor, will be able to put many New Eng- land fisheries almost out of business, What makes the situation embar- rassing for Ambassador Davies is that the deal was negotiated with the co.operation of the state de- partment, of which he is an influen- tial official. What happened was this: General Seafoods negotiated a contract with Newfoundland where- by the company set up a factory in Newfoundland to can, freeze and process fish. The Newfoundland government subsidized General Sea- foods to the tune of $200,000, and in return, General Seafoods agreed to employ only Newfoundland fisher- men to catch the fish, and New- foundland labor in the factory. s * $ MERRY-GO-ROUND Ex-Ambassador Joe Davies wears high silk hat and opera cape in going about Palm Beach in the eve- ning. Once, arriving for a dinner party, the servants showed him tO the rear door. They thought be was a magician, scheduled to pull rabbits out of the hat. At a luncheon for Jim Farley. given by "Chip" Robert recently at Palm Beach, most of the tables were set ~utside in the sunshine. However, Farley's table happened to be inside. Result: It was almost impossible to get anyone else to sit outside. " Mrs. Crosby McLean, Little Rock, Ark is telling friends that a Repub- lican fund solicitor canvassed her i eommunity and got a number of subscriptions from Democrats, who wrote on the back of their blanks, "Good only if Roosevelt runs again. ' In recent laboratory tests. CAMELS burned 25~ s/ower than the average of the 1.5 other of the largest-selling Dr~as tested--slowe~ than arty Of them. That meanS on ath '= ~'t/g~ S smoking p/us mira~ FOR EXTRA MiLDNI~S, ~O01.NESS, ~ FLAVOm-- should have the pattern right away quick. Make no less than half a dozen so that you'll always have a fresh one ready, and tuck a few away for occasional gifts and bridge prizes, too. You may be sure everyone will like it as well as you do. Gingham, per- cale and chintz are practical cot- tons to choose. You can easily finish it in a few hours. Pattern No. 8641 is designed for sizes 32, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, and 46. Size 34 requires 2]/~ yards of 35-inch material without nap. 8 yards trimming. Send order to: ISEWING CIRCLE l'Al'l'i~ttN DEPI'. 149 New Montgomery Ave. San Francisco Caliloraia Enclose 15 cents in coins for Pattern No Size Name Address THg WtNn SPECIAL MOVIE EDITION Complete, unabridged, the same thrilling story for which 1,000,000 people paid ,$ a copy, plus 14 pages of"stills" from the movie in toab- nicolorl ,Only If yOU can't ~et it locally, lend rut tho coupon below DEALERS: Here's a otrtsht, easy pto~-, mtaktr.Write for ourgen~tous diKmmt plan. The Macmillan Co, 60 Fifth Avenue, N. Y. C, S Send me copies of GONE WITH THE WIND (Movie Edition) at 69c. Name ! Address i City State eamJm n m mmm muHmmo m smmangmmmUNmeO8 Prophet in Reverse The historian is a prophet look- ing backward.--Schlegel. yES, speed is fine In let place, but in cigarettes the coveted extras of coolntm% mildness, and a more ddicam flavor ,go with s/ow burning. Pot scientists know nothing interferes with mildness and cigarette flavor like excess heat. Camels are slower-bm~- lag 8ive more plealm~ per puff and more puffs pe~ pack.