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Indian Valley Record
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May 9, 1940     Indian Valley Record
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May 9, 1940
 

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Thursday, May 9, 1940 GENERAL HUGH S. JOHNSON Ua~ Fe~l WNU S~ DONOVAN'S SOLDIERS Wild Bill Donovan, the able law- !r, who turned out to be a whiz- II~g soldier, a fighting fool and a medal of honor man in the World ~ar, is advocating something new m raising armies. He wants us to stop sending our lids first to war. He says that the ~ly excuse for it was that they nave greater endurance in a sudden 'Putt of speed, though not In long, steady pulls. Since soldiers are, to a continuously greater extent, !~) ing to war on wheels and pulling echanical levers instead of club- g muskets, he thinks men up to and even older---could do just la Well. I know what is eating Wild Bill. have felt it gnawing me. He is the age where, if we don't a law or something, he might to stay out of any possible himself. Seriously, Bill's got something Boys scarcely more than fight wars. There are ~ore reasons for this than Colonel ~)Onovan gives. One is that, where .~ere is any element of volunteer. tQg, they are more impulsive and WILLIAM DONOVAN keep youth out o/war, to the recruiting sergeant Youth has fewer responsibillties a family, a farm, a business, a job. ice in actual combat service are a fraction of the troops used at.Supply and other auxiliary require more soldiers than fighting. There is no sense in out a physically perfect kid him to rolling pills in a supply department in Kala- If we relaxed physical to run-of-mill stand. and created classes for "special limited military service" for less than perfect, we would reduce the drain on the best youth crop with no loss in energy. We tried that the close of the World war it worked. if we impose no rary age limits, but only limits ,steal fitness, even for com. Service, we shall be using great- Common sense and be getting greater economy in the use at national manpower. * * ALASKAN FRONT glance at the map of the North will show that we are closer Russia than any other good except Canada and Max. At Bering straits, Sibel-ia and almost touch. That is under Arctic circle and is not a dan. menace. But, far to the of that, our Aleutian islands stepping stones on the way s. The outlying Rus- islands of Komandorskl and seem to be a mere exten. of the Aleutian archipelago and a few miles of the Amer. Near islands. have no fortification or air e~ in the Aleutians, notwith. that they skirt the shortest Great Circle route between and either Japan or the St- an coasts and that enemy air I there could threaten the whole Pacific and our main defen. line--Alaska, Hawaii and Pan- is a threatening and dangerous I know of no professional that does not agree that, for defensive purposes, we I guard this flank. The army I authority for-an auxiliary air I at Fairbanks, Alaska, but the ,Sad main operating air baseI anchorage at the head of Cook This will require $14,000,000 and urgently and im- demands $4,000,000 to strategists of the house ap. committee "econ. here, while refusing to do one billions of vote-getting They blacked-out the an. Ige. They "economized" also airplanes for the army ~g the number asked from 476 Part of this cut the war de. approved in view of the foreign purchases of types, but it did not do so planes of a type the need Which was not lessened by ided airplane production ca. INDIAN VALLEY RECORD :%iiiiiiiiiiii iii~i~ .:~:: :;.:.'.'.'.:.:;.':: ;::~::~:::~;::::::::::::~::.:+:e'.:: :~'.::~::::f ::::::~.~ :. ".'~:- :~ :.:.:.;.: :.:+ : .~ :.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.~.:.:.~:.:.:.:.:.:.: FOR A SHOWER PARTY FOR SPRING BRIDE. (See Recipes Below) Here Comes the Bride! And so they are married--and after the ceremony there is to be a wedding reception at the home of the bride's mother. It takes a bit of planning to carry through a lovely wedding so that ev- ery detail is cor- rect. And the re- ~ caption which fol- lows must be as nearly perfect as it is possible to make it. Plan a menu that's sim- ple and easy to serve, yet appe- tizing and deli- cious to eat. Set the table for buffet service--using your loveliest linen, silver and china Since the prover- bial color scheme for the bride's table is green and white, plan to use white flowers for the center- ,piece; if candles are used, they may be white or green. A party for the bride calls for something very special in the way of food. Here's a menu for a wed- ding reception, with tested recipes to enable you to use it as it is given. Assorted Hers d'Oeuvres Grapefruit-Lobster or Crabmeat Salad Buttermilk Rolls Butter Celery Olives Radishes Pistachio Ice Cream Bride's Cake Groom's Cake Punch Coffee For a shower party for a spring bride, serve simple--but very good --refreshments like this: Bride's Pie Coffee Assorted Salted Nuts You'll find other recipes for spe- cial party cakes and desserts in my cook book "Better Baking." There's a recipe for wedding cakes, as well. Bride's Pie. (Serves 10 to 12) 6 egg whites V4 teaspoon salt I cup sugar 1 teaspoon vanilla 1 quarts strawberry ice cream 2 baked pie shells Beat egg whites until foamy, add salt and continue beating until the egg whites are .z~,~ stiff Gradually ~~ beat in the sugar ~~ and continue "~k~ beating until the ,~-;~. ~ ~ egg whites are /~/~'~xTt~' stiff and glossy. ~//]///~/~7//////~lt~ ~ Add vanilla. Pack sl, uart of ice cream into each pie shell. Cover with meringue and bake in a very hot oven ~50 de- grees) until meringue is lightly browned. Serve immediately. Assorted Canapes. Place chilled shrimp on a bed of shaved ice; serve cocktail sauce with it as an accompaniment. Stuff celery stalks with cream cheese which has been mixed with chopped stuffed olives. Cut crusts from slices of very fresh bread and cut loaf in long lengthwise slices. Spread with cream cheese. Roll as for jelly roll and slice in very thin slices. Brush with melted butter, place on broiler and toast lightly. Serve hot. Grapefruit Lobster or Crabmeat Salad. Cut grapefruit in hal.f, remove center with grapefruit corer. With grapefruit knife cut around each section and remove membrane. Cov- er edges of grapefruit with finely chop~ped parsley.' Fill chilled center of grapefruit with lobster or crab- meat. Top with mayonnaise and s~rve Buttermilk Roils. (Makes 2~ dozen) 1 cake yeast 2 tablespoons lukewarm water 2 cups buttermilk (at room tem- perature) 8~/~ cups of flour (approximately) cup shortening cup sugar 1~ teaspoons salt teaspoon soda 1 teaspoon baking powder Soften yeast in lukewarm water. Combine with buttermilk and mix well. Add about 2 cups of flour and beat until smooth. Cover and let rise in a warm place until the bat- ter is light and bubbly. Cream shortening and sugar thoroughly. Add to raised batter and beat well ,Sift together the remaining flour, the salt, soda and baking powder. Add to batter in 3 or 4 portions and mix well. Pinch off small bits of the dough, shape into balls and place in small, greased muffin cups. Cover and allow to rise until the rolls are very light. Brush with melted short- ening. Bake in a moderately hot oven (375 degrees) for about 15 min- utes. Groom's Cake. I/~ cup butter 1 cup light brown sugar 2 eggs 2 cups general purpose flour teaspoon soda V4 teaspoon salt 2 teaspoons baking powder 1 teaspoon cinnamon V~ teaspoon nutmeg 1 teaspoon allspice ~ cup sour milk ~/~ cup citron, cut 1 cup raisins I cup nut meats, broken 1 teaspoon vanilla extract Cream butter, add sugar, and beat thoroughly. Add eggs (well beaten). Mix and sift together all~ dry ingredients, reserving ~I~ cup of flour. Add flour mixture and sour milk alternately --beginning with the flour mixture. Flour, citron, rai- sins, and nuts with the % cup of flour which was reserved and add to the cake mixture. Add vanilla extract. Place in well-greased, small tube pan. Bake 40 to 50 min- utes in a moderate oven (350 de- grees). Pistachio Ice Cream. 1 pint coffee cream 1 cup top milk ~ teaspoon salt cup sugar 1 teaspoon vanilla extract % teaspoon almond extract 3 to 4 drops green pure food color Vl cup pistachio nut meats (cut fine) Mix all ingredients together thor- oughly. Pour mixture into freezing container of modern ice cream freezer. (To allow for expansion fill not more than % full.) Assemble and cover. Then pack mixture of cracked ice and rock salt (use 3 parts ice to 1 part .of salt by vol- ume) around the freezing container. Turn crank steadily about 5 minutes. When mixture becomes difficult to turn, remove cover carefully, take out dasher, and pack down evenly with a spoon. Cover ice cream with wax paper and replace cover. Draw off water and replenish ice and salt mixture. Cover and allow to harden at least one hour before serving. Twenty-Four Hour Pike's Peak. (Serves 6) 4 egg whites % teaspoon cream of tartar 1 cnp sugar Add cream of tartar to egg whites and beat until the egg whites are stiff but not dry. Gradually beat in the sugar, and continue beating until the mixture is stiff and glossy. Spread in a greased pie plate. Bake in a slow oven (275 degrees) for 20 minutes, then Increase temperature to 300 degrees and bake 40 minutes longer. Filling. 4 egg yolks cup sugar 3 tablespoons lemon Juice 2 teaspoons lemon rind (grated) Beat egg yolks until thick and lemon-colored. Add remaining in- gredients and cook in double boiler until thick, stirring constantly. Cool. Whip 1 cup cream and spread half the cream on the cooled meringue. Cover with lemon filling and top with remaining cream. Chill. Now is the time for each fore- sighted homemaker to add to her own collection of favorite reci- pes, some new and unusual ones which are sure to please her fam- ily. Next week Eleanor Howe will give you some of her own tested recipes--recipes for meats, for vegetables and for desserts-- and a choice recipe for rhubarb conserve. (Released by Western Newspaper Union. G, ,4A/TLAN, P U. S. AND THE WAR TWO phenomenal kids, two youth- WASHINGTON.--A group of farm a-ful prodigies of the sporting leaders went to the White House to world got their starts along practi- urge Roosevelt to support the Jones cally the same type of road. They bill, which would cut interest rates I might be called the Twins of Dawn, on government farm loans. And [ Their names are Bobby Feller and while they got the President's sup-!Bobby Jones. port, they also got an earful on an-I other subject--why the U. S. will~ They were almost exactly alike in this vital respect---Bobby Jones not get involved in the European started swinging a war golf club at the age The discussion began when one el of seven -- Bobby the farmers asked Roosevelt wheth- F e 11 e r s t a r t d er propaganda and the loss of for- eign markets would affect U. S. neutrality. This brought an am. phatic negative from the President. "I don't think the American people will lose their heads to the extent of being drawn into the European conflict," he said in el- feet. "It is true that the emotions of people can be quickly aroused, but reason and logic always triumph in the end. That's why our dame. cratic form of government has sur. vived so long. "Take, for example, the arms em- bargo fight. There was a lot el talk from certain elements during that controversy, that if we lifted the embargo it would drag us into the war. Well, all that talk has died down and you don't hear ii any more. There was no truth in il and it evaporated. "The same happened during the debate over extending the recipro- cal trade treaties. There was alo! of unfounded talk then, but it has all blown over unless political op. portunists inject the issue into this year's campaign." "What about the Nazi invasion at Denmark and Norway?" asked an. other of the farm visitors. "Will that endanger our neutrality?" Again Roosevelt shook his head. "As long," he replied, "as we keel: a level head, our feet on the ground and maintain a liberal government, we have nothing to worry about." Bombing Bill White. President Roosevel~ scored a neal one on his old friend William Allen White, the sage of Emporia, Kan during his off-the-record ses. sion with the newspaper edi- tors recently at the White House. Incidentally, the remark was a clue to what Roosevelt thinks is the chief dan- ger to the United States -- Nazi William Allen forces in Latin White America. The President was talking aboul the war and the quesvion of national defense, especially as it applied to the Western hen~isphere. Tc illustrate his point, he turned sud. denly to Mr. White, who was sittint in the group before him. "For instance, Bill White may think he's a lot safer m Kansas than I am up in Hyde Park, N. Y " said the President, "but he isn't." He went on to explain that i! enemy bombers were to seek oul Hyde Park they would have a long way to fly across the Atlantic. Bu~ if they wanted to bomb Bill White in Kansas, it was relatively eas) for them to fly up from Mexico where enemy air bases could be established. * * Under the Dome. One of the most inspiring sight~ in our democratic government is tc see the President of the United States address a joint session el congress. These gatherings include not only the President and mem. bars of the house and senate, bul also cabinet members, Supreme court justices, foreign diplomats, member~; of the President's family, plus social and political leaders-- all seated in the house of represen. tatives. But--some members of congress heave a ifigh of relief when these sessions are adjourned. What the) know, though others do not, is tha~ the roof covering the house chain. her is in danger of caving in some day and wiping out the nation'~ political les ders. Furthermore, the roof of the sen 1 ate chamber is supported by simi. lar materiah:, and architects have recommended that it be replaced. Serious-minded Horace D. Rouzer, assistant architect of the Capitol, : solemnly wan]ed members of the~ senate appropxiations committee re cently that "in some instances the pins should not be stressed oyez 12,000 pounds, but computations show stresses u,p to around 75,00Ci pounds per square inch." Hi wa~ referring to the roof on the senate side af the Capit~l. 1~ MERR~-GO-ROUND embers of the German embas. sy. apparently none too enthusiastic over Hitler' treatment of private property, are buying up quantities of silver plate at U. S, Jewelry stores. This is one investment they can keep with less danger of Nazi confiscation . . One member oJ the German embassy staff confided at dinner the other night that he was worried over Germany's los~ of ships, because now perhaps Hit. ier wouldn't have enough hips te land troops in England. throwing a baseball at the age of six. The main point is that each started building up and de- veloping the mus- cles needed for the big act---Jones aa a golfer--Feller as a pitcher. Grantland Bobby Jones was Rice a phenomenon at the age of 14---good enough then to travel to the final eight in the National Amateur where only inexperience stopped him. At that age he was the best golfer in the big field. From seven years on Bobby Jones only developed the muscles needed for a golf swing. There were no contradictory or outside muscles that might have come from base- ball, football or some other sport, His working muscles all belonged exclusively to golf. He never even played checkers or dominoes. Feller the Same Bob Feller followed the same , route. Starting at the age of six, Feller's sporting ac- tivity consisted of throwing a base- ball. Every muscu- lar development in his righ~ arm and back was concen- trated on this act. Against this we might take up the case of Schoolboy Rowe, the Tiger en- try. Rowe was a young ball player. But he was also aBob Feller football star, a shot- putter, a golfer, a tennis player and a basketball luminary--extremely good at each of these games. He had well-developed but conflict- ing muscles to handle, and these in time left him muscle-bound. There can be too much muscle for any smooth, flowing action. If Rowe had concentrated on baseball alone in his younger days he might have been one of the greats of all time. As it was the Tiger giant was & brilliant performer for a year or two until too many of his muscular habitats in the back and shoulders began to tie him up. Bob Feller, spoiled, fresh or swell. headed, might have been almost as great a pitcher as he is. But he would have missed by many meters the height he holds today in public favor. Especially in the favor of his mates and his opponents. If the kids of this country care to pick out someone to follow in every respect, they could make no mis, take in following the methods and manners of this Iowa farm boy, who, I am quite sure, will remain unspoiled to the last ball he throws. Lasting Qualities Bobby Jones was a star competi- tor and player from the age of 13 to 28. He had known 15 years of tournament action when he retired at his peak, or just as he was com- ing to his peak. Bobby Jones could have remained one of the great golfers today at the age of 38 if he had continued to train for tournament play. Before the attack of bursitis laid him low this spring he was still shooting hard courses from 63 to 67 on various occasions, which Is not ragged golf. Bobby could have known golf great- Bobby Jones ness for at least 25 years. The same is true of Bob Feller. The 21-year-old Van Meter sensa- tion is only getting under way. With only a fair share of luck Feller has at least 15 big years left--years dur- ing which he might easily turn out to be the same thing to baseball that Bobby Jones was to golf. In many other ways the two are alike---both were and are highly popular with their fellow players and their opponents. Both have always belonged to the upper branches of sportsmanship. A Close.Up on Feller I had breakfast with Bobby Feller in Tampa the morning of the all. star game for the Finnish fund. He was as unspoiled as any prominent athlete I have ever known. 1 noticed another leading point. For example, as Joe Cronin, boss of the Boston Red Sex, came into the dining room he came well out of his way to slap Feller on the back and say, "Hello, slug." As other vet- erans came by they'd all stop by Felle 's table with "Hello, butch"-- "Howya, ktd"--"Hello, Bob." t 1 Practical Scottie and Overall Boy Cutouts [ ]ERE are pictured two more .t new practical and decorative cutouts which we offer to you. These designs are to be traced on wallboard, plywood or thin lum- ber. Jig, coping or keyhole saw may be used to cut them out, and when painted they become attrac- tive ornaments for your lawn. The 14-inch seattle comes on pattern Z9087, 15 cents. "Please Use Walk" and "Keep Off Grass" signs are both given. The overall boy is about 25 inches tall, and may be had by ordering Z90~9, 15 cents. Select one or both of these clev- er cutout figures. General cutout directions, as well as specific painting suggestions come with each pattern. Send order to: AUNT MARTHA BOX 16e-W Kansas City, Me. Enclose 15 cents for each pattern desired. Pattern No Name ** ~ Address m your It may be a Danger Signl it hm't ilw~ya "nerves" that makes a child bite his nail& Often it's because of an e~ tlrely different reason . . . & reales few mothers suspect .--- WORMS ] If, along with naU-blting, there are signs of on uneasy stomach, finicky appetite, fidgeting and restless sleep take heedI For thesa may be the symptoms of fauna worms; a nasty infection that can ~.us~ your child real distress. Jav~n's V~nui~oz is the beat known remedy in AmeriCa, for expelling round worms. It has bee~ used by millions ol mothers, for over & century, and Is hacked by the most modern scientiflo study. JAv~m's V]enm~oe has great ability to drive out large round worms,yet it ta~m~ good and aetsgently. JavN~'adoes not con- tain santonln. If there are no worms it works merely as a mild lazatit~. Ask for "J~r~'a ~EI~'MI-FUGE." Cramped Spaces Happy child! the cradle is still to thee a vast space; but whet thou art a man the boundlesl world will be too small for thee PRESSES HEART '~Ols on m~ stomach wen so bad I could aot eat or sleep. It even seemed to l~eSs my heart. A/Head m~sested Adler~. Th![ first don Drought me relteL Now I eat u wi eh, Idesl~ fl, n e, and never felt bett2r:"~-~ Mrs. Ju. Fiher. Adleri~a acts on .~xix upper and lower bowel& Adlerika gives your Intestinal system a real eleanaing, bringing cut waste matter that may have caused GAS BLOATING, eeur etomeeh, headaohe~ nervousness, and sleeple~ ~ighte. Adlerika contains five earminahve$ andthree laxatlv~ to give a mere BALANCED result. Just one ep~onlul x~sually ~elieve~ GAS and ~ous tllme iron. Adler/ks does not gripe, is not hab/t forming. Sold at a// drug itovm Unknown Strength Although men are accused for not knowing their own weakness, yet perhaps as few know their own strength.--Swift. Kills Many Insects -,L, , WNU---12 19---.44} Related Evils Ignorance and superstition ever bear a closer and even a mathe- matical, relation to each other,-- J. Fenimore Cooper.