The Alto Herald (Alto, Tex.), Vol. 48, No. 8, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 29, 1948 Page: 3 of 12
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
TUM At TO HHRAL!) \] !(). TH-XAS
R T M E N T
Ht Sin Antonio. Ttxas.
^j'l s)' i)':AUTY''sALo'y*^^
Citution St.. Victoria. Tcxaa.
f#p i i)
]yt tod* Jt'UMwortc—Plain
Children —Stay on Fiace—
ji ^ tim'tinr**. !HJN('AN
P< s 3i!. Siivfr €ity, N. M.
ptd with 60-watt transmitted
,. i). i :bui!t-up!tathcretta
f WU LS. JR.
!5. 47H7. aftfr H P. M.
d !\! A§(VK!? M ANUFA(ll
!!3 !!vs Oak Strftt. Han
it A R\!*! -' M rjfj"''( O.. ^!! 3 ' Li v e
Kmma MrQuaitf. No TR. or
EA^Sl ATR—BUS. PROr.
^ writa A. C. Mrait. Boa 7!!).
At KKS Muihorry Drive.
!T Route 1. Box 302, i-airbankn.
!^jiiy rented. Price !50,000 :
" HARRISON RKALTY
SiS Water St.
. TRUCKS & ACCESS.
tionai Sehont Bu., a!i steel
3M pa^MenKer. (innd running
* tire! TYUKR MOTOR CO..
^FK^N VAN TRAILERS
et tong. 9:00x20 tires,
tkes, fifth wheel, suitable
[beer, beverage, groceries,
price $1250.00 each.
TRUCK & EQUIP. CO.
hs. Immediate delivery at
TRUCK & EQU!P. CO.
tACHIXERY & EQUIP.
^Svv^rai Internationa! TD-14
* or without Bucyrua-Erie
Hry.Mta,. Phone 1244.
cy Expert Wou!d
!oo)t; With Comic!
^A. GA.—A juvenile de-
stxpert thinks that comic
peters should replace King
Sir Galahad in reading
peroes of the funnies need
pr says Miss Carmelite
shy not ring in Van John-
pry Peck and some of the
nvier is director of the
fvices division of schools
gleans, La. She balked
aching today's children—
comics and movies—"in
Ctng Arthur and Sir Gala-
hawior in Court
RGH.—Brownie, a med-
part German shepherd
't know It. but his court-
ivior saved his life,
lonvicted Brownie's owner
a ferocious dog, a charge
by a man who claimed
ty such a verdict means a
lence for the dog involved.
J Frank Graf wanted to
wnie was brought into
'oom, he shuffled toward
a to have his head petted.
§ looked up at the judge,
is enough—Judge Graf sent-
ao\Mtie's owner to a year's
a and allowed the dog to go
^ - at*** -
Ktlt-aseti by WN1! Ft atm . s
nv t\r:x HHRHARM
PARAMOUNT doesn't shoot the
works and build John Lund into
one of our foremost male stars,
i somebody is willfuliy blind. A most
engaging young man to talk with,
he is inclined to underrate his
talents, though they were marked
enough to rate stardom for him in
his.sccond picture, "Perils of Pau-
line." He recently finished his fifth
Can Your Scups and Retishes Now
fSe<* fcc/pe! &e/ow)
ISN'T IT CONVENIENT to have
home-ranncd foods in good supply
before the garden runs out? Yes,
you may have been putting up fruits
and vegetables as well as some of
the early jams, jellies and preserves,
but how about some of those extras
that help tide you through the win-
There are a variety of home-
canned soups which are simply
grand when lunch time rolls around
on a snowy day. And, of course,
there are pickles and relishes that
are always handy for adding zest
to sandwich suppers or for round-
ing out the meat course.
IF YOU LIKE a good, well-sea-
soned tomato soup, here is an easy
way to put up one. This is a smali-
sized recipe, but it is concentrated
so it will go a long way after you
heat it and add milk or water. Of
course, the recipe can be multiplied.
Concentrated Tomato Soup
12 pounds tomatoes
3 smalt bay leaves
13 whole cloves
2 teaspoons salt
2 teaspoons sugar
Choose firm, red ripe tomatoes.
Wash and remove cores; then
place in a large preserving kettle.
Add bay leaves and heat to boiling.
Reduce heat and simmer for 10
minutes. Put through sieve or food
mill, return to kettle and simmer
until of the consistency of gravy.
Tie cloves in a cheesecloth bag. and
add during the last five minutes of
cooking time. Remove cloves and
add salt. Pour into hot sterile jars,
place on lids and simmer for five
minutes in a boiling water bath.
IF YOU LIKE to can meats, here
are some ways which arc delicious
for preparing th?m:
Veal in Tomato Sauce
Clakes 4 quarts)
2 1/4 quarts tomatoes
2 cups sliced celery
2 tablespoons salt
1 teaspoon sugar
!/3 teasnoon black pepper
6 pounds b-;neless vea'. cut for
Peel tomatoes, remove cores and
slice thin before measuring. Or use
one and cm-half quarts cooked or
canned tomatoes. Mix tomatces with
celery, salt, sugar and pepper; heat
to boiling and cook rapidly for five
minutes. Add veat. cover and sim-
mer for 20 minutes. Pack into ciean
hot jars and fiii to withm one-half
inch of top. Adjust lids according
to manufacturers'dircctio"s. Process
73 minutes for Pints. "(1 mmutcs for
quarts at 10 pounds pressure.
Beef for Stew
(Makes 4 q "arts)
!') pounds of beef
3 tablespoons shortening
2 tablespoons salt
Use either chuck or rump of beef.
Trim off excess fat and "c'gh meat
after trimming. Wipe ^mp
cloth and cut into pieces to fit jars.
Melt shortening and brown "^at m
skillet. When well browned add just
enough water to cover, heating un-
til ail browned residue from skillet
W dissolved to make a rich gravy^
Tack meat into clean hot jars to
within one inch of the top Add one
and one-half teaspoons salt to each
quart. Adjust lids. Process 75 mm-
utes for pints. 90 minutes for quarts
at 10 pounds pressure.
Housekeeping !s Easy
With These Hints
Nail holes on walls where pictures
Keep waxed paper t" .
"3"^ Piling and
umes "henyou y folded
lean table surface.
LYNN CHAMBERS' MENU
Salmon Salad in Cabbage Cups
Potato Chips Assorted Pickles
Molded Pear Salad Bran Muffins
Coconut Cream Pie
ANY VEGETABLES you like may
be used in a soup combination, but
the processing should be done in a
pressure cooker for vegetables un-
like tomatoes are a non-acid food
and need more processing.
If the garden is coming to the end
of its yield, here's a good batch of
soup that can be put up from it:
2 parsnips, peeled
2 medium-sized potatoes
4 carrots, scraped
2 cups quartered, peeled to
2 bunches celery, cut
1 sweet red pepper, trimmed
and cut in strips
1/4 pound spinach, washed and
1 cup cut green beans
2 quarts water
Clean all vegetables thoroughly
before preparing. Cut in rather
small pieces. Place in soup kettle,
add water and simmer for two to
three minutes. Pack while hot into
clean jars; add one teaspoon salt to
each quart. Adjust lids; process in
pressure cooker, 60 minutes at 10
pounds pressure for pints, or 70
minutes at 10 pounds pressure for
(Makes 4 pints)
1 quart chopped sweet red pep
! cup finely chopped white
4 hot red pepper, chopped
4 quart sugar
2 tablespoons salt
5 cups vinegar
I tablespoon celery seed
I tablespoon ground cinnamon
1 teaspoon ground cloves
Scald tomatoes, remove skins and
corcs. Clean and chop remaining
vegetables. Heat to boiling in a
large kettle and cook vigorously for
one and one-half hours. Add spices
tied in two or three thicknesses of
cheesecloth and cook one-hdlf hour
longer until the mixture is thick-
ened. Remove spice bag. Pour into
hot sterile jars and seal immediately.
(Makes 8 pints)
6 pounds large cucum'::*s
3 1/4 cups salt
3 quarts water
2 tablespoons alum
4 quart vinegar
8 cups sugar
2 2-inch sticks cinnamon
2 blades mace
1 tablespoon whole cloves
Wash cucumbers; place in stone
crock or jar; cover with cold brine
made of salt and water; let stand
two weeks. Remove cucumbers from
brine, wash, trim off stem ends and
cut crosswise into one-inch pieces.
Cover with cold water; add alum;
let stand overnight. Drain; wash
well. Combine remaining ingredi-
ents and bring them to a boil. Pour
immediately over cucumber chunks.
Repeat the process for three morn-
ings, reheating tho syrup every time.
On the fourth morning, place cu-
cumbers in jars and pour hot syrup
over them. Seal at once.
Rfieased by WNU Featurca
Blankets and sweaters, if dried in
a well ventilated room, will retain
their original softness. Long expo-
sure to direct sunlight will harden
the woolen yarns.
When melting paraffin for topping
jelly glasses, heat only hot enough
to make the wax liquid. Do not allow
it to smoke.
Before doing grimy cleaning jobs,
press fingernails into some soft soap.
This will eliminate staining. The
soap is easily removed with a nail
film, "The Tatlock Millions," and
does some of his best work in his
fourth, "A Foreign Affair." Suc-
cess on the stage preceded Holly-
wood for him. Before that he wrote
and sold radio shows and night
club acts—and he's been a ditch
digger, a soda jerker, and a car-
penter in his time.
In the Ingrid Bergman film, "Joan
of Arc," you'll see Jose Ferrer, as
the Dauphin of France, steal a kiss
from a lady in waiting during a
game of croquet. Nobody on the set
at the time that scene was filmed
suspected that romance was bloom-
ing. They learned it only recently
when Ferrer and the lady in wait-
ing, Phyllis Hill, were married in
George Raft and other mem-
bers of the cast of "Outpost of
Morocco" spent several months
abroad with production and
camera crews, so that the pic-
ture would be really authentic.
Now they have settled down in
Hollywood, with Robert Florey
directing, to make interior se-
quences to match up with the
location shots. United Artists
Anne Jeffreys, who made her film
debut in westerns before winning
dramatic and operatic fame on
Broadway, is back on the range
again as one of the five stars in
RKO's "Return of the Bad Man,"
Randolph Scott's new 81m.
Alan Dale, baritone of CBS's "Sing
It Again," is where he is because
he took a dare. When he was 16 he
passed an open air cafe at Coney
Island with a friend. Hearing a
singer lose in her effort to keep up
with the orchestra, the friend sug-
gested that Alan could do better,
dared him to try it. You'll see him
in a Columbia short before long.
Jane Wyman's dramatic abil-
ity has )n the past won her an
Academy Award nomination.
The award may come as a re-
sult of her being chosen for the
starring role in "Serenade," the
Michael Curtiz production with
Jerry Wald producing. That's
the combination which brought
Joan Crawford an Oscar in
"Mildred Pierce." A visit to
Mexico will prepare Jane for
After the "Stop the Music" de-
but, Jack McCoy, music publisher,
hummed the "mystery tune" ("A
Vision of Salome") to his staff ar-
rangers. He couldn't identify it, nor
could they. Nor could he find any-
one who could. Not until it was rec-
ognized by the lucky contestant did
McCoy learn that his firm is the
publisher of the selection!
Odds and Ends . . . Claudia Mor-
gan, of "Right to Happiness," was
cured of superstition when her
dressing room mirror broke the
night of her stage debut, yet she
and the play were both hits. . . .
After making "A Foreign Affair"
after three years' absence from
films, Jean Arthur says she won't
wait too long before making an-
other picture. . . . Since it was an-
nounced that Virginia Mayo would
star as a bathing beauty in "The
Girl from Jones Beach" she has
received 71 bathing suits. . . . Jack
Carson's new ranch is paying off:
in one week he sold 600 home-
grown broilers for two dollars
"Amos 'n' Andy" are back in Hol-
lywood and hard at work on scripts
for the 1948-49 series. Freeman
Gosden and Charles Correll, who
play the famous characters, prom-
ise a complete new deal, with big-
ger parts for Amos.
John Ford wants people to re-
member that he picked John Agar
for "Fort Apache" before he knew
that Mrs. Shirley Temple Agar was
available—not because, to get Shir-
ley. he had to sign up her husband
DAYTIMER !S YOUNG AND SMART
DRESS FOR SCHOOL OR PARTIES
6-! 4 yrt.
High Necked Frock
Youthful and completely enchant-
ing Is this high necked frock for
daytime wear. Buttons topping the
gathers accent the bodice, the skirt
falls full and free.
Pattern No. 1786 is for sizes 12. 14,
16, 18 and 20. Size 14, 3% yards rf
A pretty school frock for the pr*-
teen miss that also makes a nlo*
party dress. Easy sewing for moth-
er, too, with slim princess lines.
Note the keyhole neckline, the cut#
Pattern No. 8264 comes In sizes a.
8, 10, 12 and !4 years. Size 8. 2%
yards of 35 or 39-inch.
Send today for your copy of th*
Spring and Summer FASHION —
free knitting directions and a free
pattern printed inside the book. 2$
An old powder puff attached to
your wrist with a rubber band
makes a handy pin cushion while
Add a spoonful of lemon oil to the
water when you wash your dust-
cloth. It will keep It slightly oily.
One of the best fertilizers for pot-
ted plants la chimney soot, provided
It's free from salt.
Avoid lumps by mixing a bit of
cornstarch with the flour when you
Colorless nail polish makes a good
substitute for glue.
A few drops of turpentine will
soften shoe polish gone hard and
SEWING C!RCT E PATTERN DEPT.
530 South WeHs St. Chicago 7. H!.
^ OUR?KBH!ffW!TH r '
QUICK RHIEf WiTH
MEMTHOmTUM / SOOTHES
For Quick Retief
DON'T DELAY ANT LONGER! Now. *
reHeve titatroaatng discomfort of p*!n—
ttch—!rr!tat!on du* to pM*a. Tends to sof-
ten and ahrtnk aweHtny. Use this proven
doctor's formu!a. Tou'!! be amazed at !ta
f HAS YOUR MKTOR $A!D^
Mien osfr Aim ahouf SAMO,
the $afer t/gareffe with t
MH € OT)N E
Mof o Subtftmf*—Not M.d?caf.d *
Sano's scientific process cuts nico-
tine content to half that of ordinary
cigarettes. Yet skillful blending
makes every puff a pleasure.
FLEMtNO-HALL TOBACCO CO.. tNC . N. Y
TOM OOCftM KMOW! MOW MHO CfCAMTTH
R-H COTTON DUST
Gives excellent control of thrips, tar-
nished plant bugs and flea hoppers
when dusted early and permits cotton
to hold early fruit and set an early
crop. In Bollweevil control. R-H Dust
has been found to give a high degree
of kill of Bollweevils within cotton
squares, in addition to the kill of adult
R-H Dust has proven to be very ef-
fective for the control of the boll worm,
army worm, web worm, grape colaspis,
ants, bean leaf beetle and grasshoppers.
R-H Dust has a very low toxicity to warm-
blooded animals. R-H Dust is very econom-
ical in cost per pound as measured by ail
R-H Dust does not burn or adversely affect
foliage on any of the common farm crops.
PREVENTIVE TREATMENT IS MORE
VALUABLE THAN APPLICATION
AFTER HEAVY INFESTATION.
Contact Your Dealer or Write
REAS0H HIH CORP.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
F. L. Weimar & Son. The Alto Herald (Alto, Tex.), Vol. 48, No. 8, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 29, 1948, newspaper, July 29, 1948; Alto, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth215093/m1/3/: accessed May 19, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Stella Hill Memorial Library.