The Hondo Anvil Herald. (Hondo, Tex.), Vol. 60, No. 48, Ed. 1 Friday, May 31, 1946 Page: 3 of 12
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. t wd b> A estern Ntwspapcr Union.
By \ iRGINIA VALE
\ITHEN Penny Singleton
W and Arthur Lake hit
jjew York they just never
stopped going; the stars of
the movie’s “Blondie” series
and the CBS Sunday show
are popular young people,
and some of the season’s
nicest parties were given for
1 haven’t seen anything of
jiew York, really.” said Penny.
•And what do you think happened
to me’ I gave my clothes to the hotel
valet to press, and I guess ‘Dagwood’
When Weather Is Sizzling. Try Mint Ade
(See Recipes Below)
did my black crepe dress; it was
pressed up and down instead of
acr •• so now it's a lot longer than
it was. and so tight that I look just
like a sausage in it!” But with that
cute face and wide smile, nothing
could spoil her looks.
When you see Paramount's “The
Imperfect I.ady," look at the driver
of the carriage in which Ter-
esa Wright and Virginia Field ride.
He’s George Jenner, who was car-
riage footman to Queen Victoria for
two sears, 1892 to 1894, the period in
which “The Imperfect Lady" is set.
He met arriving foreign potentates
and conducted them to Buckingham
palace. So it's practically type cast-
“If at first you don’t succeed,
try, try again” and think of Ray Mil-
land. The world seems to be his
since he made “Lost Week-End,”
but he made three trips from Lon-
don to Hollywood before he finally
hit his stride as a film actor.
For a brief Shakespearean epi-
sode with Sonny Tufts and Michael
Chekov in “Cross My Heart," Para-
mount rented a set from John Car-
radine which he is reported to have
purchased for $50. Paramount paid
Carradine $400 a week
When George Burns and Gracie
Allen take their summer vacation—
Jure 6 to August 20— Meredith Will-
son will carry on for the summer,
with the King Sisters and Ben Gage.
If you're interested in the career
of a prospective Warner Bros. star,
don't miss seeing Dorothy Malone
in “Janie Gels Married”; she's one
of eight platers being groomed for
stardom. She also has a leading role
in “Cry Wolf,” in which Errol
Uynn and Barbara Stanwyck star.
Irene Rich, who makes her tir«»
film appearance after five years' ab-
sence from the screen in Republic's
"The Angel and the Outlaw,” owns
and operates a 1,000 acre ranch near
San Bernardino, Calif.
You’ll see Ann Richards walk up
a staircase, turn and go out of sight
in “The Starching Wind." That was
the last shot of the day, and the
company ganged up on her; Di-
rector William Dirterle asked her to
do it once more. So up the stairs
and out of view went the blonde
star. Then she came back, and found
that while she was on her way up
the whole company had quietly
Bill Edwards recently introduced
his screen self to his fiancee. Hazel
Allen—took her to a Paramount
projection room where "Our Hearts
Were Young and Gay” was being
fun off, And she confessed that she d
gone to see the picture some time
ago, after a hard day at the doc-
tor’s office where she's an assistant,
hut couldn’t remember anything
about it; seems she slept right
through it I
Frank Readick told this one at a
“Crime Doctor” rehearsal. Two
elephants at the zoo were crouched
back to back. When a third elephant
joined them he was told to go away
because they were playing. Playing
»hat. he asked. Why, book ends!
Obits 4M> 'tM)$ — Roland Cilrer,
uhom Paramount imported from I ug-
""id to play Olivia </<• Unit Hand'* mid
•lie aged iuwh in “To huh Hit Own, re-
li"n» to Hnthuoiul to /dm her sister,
I"on hmlmne's, lather in “I he I rnperm
If 'd/i." . , Sterling Hayden i resuming
hit ortmg career at I'arurnounl Hai-
nan Coer mg’s jetiel-enrrutled him line
hnife nnu ham» on the wall <*f 4l«n
Gidifi d*-n. . . , helm Krtei lost si
much u eight uhen the had the flu that
“ ">•! t nlumhia plenty In remodel the
thither ,/„ ue'nn in “The /idi.m Sliirv
Most „/ fhr "f he>enne“ eon got hart
It sunburned during the firtl day't shout
mg out ol doors.
For a simple meal at home, for
j that brief stop in the afternoon when
I you want to re-
lax and cool off,
or for a light
quite like the
cool, frosty drink.
Whether you are
a husky eater or
a dainty snacker,
you’ll want to keep these refresh-
ing recipes on file for these hot,
One woman I know keeps cool
drink ingredients on a special cor-
ner in the pantry so the beverages
can be ready at a moment’s no-
tice. She also keeps dainty cookies
on hand so there’s always refresh-
ments if company comes or if the
children get especially hungry be-
Cool drinks can fortify the diet
with both vitamins and minerals if
you use eggs, milk and fruit or
berries. But not only will they be a
toast to health, for they provide that
restful relaxation that is so essen-
tial to well-being.
If you want to get fancy with bev-
erages, make colorful ice cubes by
using fruit juice and water in the
ice tray. Or. drop bits of leftover
fruit in the ice trays before freez-
'"(Jlasses can be garnished with
mint leaves, lemon or orange slices,
puffs of whipped cream or me-
ringue. The rims may also be
dipped in beaten egg white and a bit
of sugar to give them that delight- j
ful, frosty look.
For beverages that add nourish-
ment as well as sparkle, consid-
er these milk, egg and fruit drinks^
See that the children get some of
* ("Serves 4)
2 eggs, well beaten
i(i teaspoon salt
4 cup sugar
>2 cup water
> j cup raspberries or straw-
Juice of 1 orange
Juice of 2 lemons
Combine eggs, salt, water, sugar
end berries. Mix
to dissolve sug-
ar, Add orange
juice and lemon
juice. Beat or
ly. Pour into tall
glasses half filled
with cracked ice.
Garnish with a
few whole ber-
LYNN CHAMBERS’ MENUS
Baked Corned Beef with
Potatoes wdth Cheese Sauce
Salad Bowl of Tomatoes, Celery,
Mixed Greens, Radishes
Soft Rolls Beverage
Raspberry Short Cake
Milk and Honey Nectar.
4 cup mashed banana
14 tablespoons orange juice
14 tablespoons honey
1 drop almond extract
Pinch of salt
1 cup milk
Mash banana. Add fruit juice,
honey, salt and flavoring. Mix well.
When ready to serve, add cold milk
and beat with egg beater. Garnish
with whipped cream and serve im-
Pineapple Mint Punch.
3 cups cold milk
2 cups cold pineapple juice
*i cup coffee cream
<« cup sugar
14 teaspoons lemon juice
Pinch of salt
12 drops peppermint extract
Combine all ingredients in a shak-
er or beat with egg beater until
foamy. Pour into
tall glass; gar-
nish with a mint
sprig and serve
For the adult
crowd, there are
an entirely differ-
set of bev-
Quickie Lunches: Broil liver
sausage slices just slightly, serve
with creamed lima ^ean*’
tomatoes, fruit and milk and
1 Leftover ham can,beitCJCITed*
with peas and served with shred-
ded carrot and raisin salad,
peaches and cream and a bev-
erDon’t forget a dish of garden
vegetable soup makes a welj-
balanced lunch with toasted pea-
nut butter or bacon and tomato
Pork sausage links are awful y
good on baked polatoe* with
ertam *ravy *
lettuce, fruited gelatin and mtlk
tops ofT the meal.
Spanish Rice can be made
quickly and served with a few
strips of broiled bacon, a chopped
vegetable salad, floating Island
pudding and a beverage.
When vou’re serving frankfur-
ters on a bun, spread the bun with
mustard mixed with butter. Ac-
compamments: «>•“ *
Juice, hot or cold, a chilled mixed
fruit salad and rookies._
erages which are
certain to delight. Both of these
have coffee as a base. Do not use
leftover-from-morning coffee, but
make it fresh.
2 squares unsweetened chocolate
1 cup strong coffee
3 tablespoons sugar
Dash of salt
3 cups milk
Add chocolate to coffee in \op of
double boiler and place over a low
flame, stirring until chocolate is
melted and blended. Add sugar
to salt and boil 4 minutes, stirring
constantly. Place over boiling wa-
ter. Add milk gradually, stirring
constantly. Heat, then beat with
rotary beater until frothy. Cool.
Pour over cracked ice and top with
(Makes 1 quart)
4 cup ground coffee
1 4-Inch stick of cinnamon
Dash of salt
4 cups milk
2 squares unsweetened chocolate
4 cup sugar
1 tablespoon flour
1 egg, well beaten
Add coffee, spices and salt to milk
and heat in double bo r until scald-
ed. Strain and return to double
boiler. Add chocolate and heat un-
til It melts. Mix sugar and flour and
add gradually to chocolate and cook
and stir until thickened. Then cook
5 minutes, stirring occasionally.
Cool slightly; pour over egg, and
blend. Chill. Pour over ice.
4 cup white corn syrup
4 cup water
6 stalks fresh mint
3 tablespoons lemon Juice
1 No. 2 can grapefruit Juice
2 cups gingcrale
Boil com syrup and water togeth-
er for 3 minutes. Remove tips from
mint and crush stalks into the hot
syrup Add tips and let stand for
30 minutes Strain. Add lemon
juice and grapefruit juice. Chill
thoroughly Pour over ice in tall
glasses and just before serving add
gingerale. Garnish with additional
mint and whole strawberries. If de-
tlvKaud lit WrsWrn Union
Unionized baseball is now in the
works. We may yet see the regu-
lar umps replaced by the NLRB
with Bob Wagner stepping into
"Happy” Chandler’s shoes and the
battery for the day including J.
Caesar Petrillo or John L. Lewis.
The next few years may bring a
demand for the five-inning game!
Possible news from the baseball
gifrne of tomorrow:
CHICAGO. MAY 30. — Today’s
game with the Yankees was stopped
in the third. Players on both teams
refused to continue until they were
granted the right to examine the
PHILADELPHIA. JULY 2 -Fol-
lowing the walkout of the home
team and the Boston team here yes-
terday both clubs were taken over
by the government today. Connie
Mack was carried out by four mem-
bers of the state militia. President
Truman promised the fans the bal-
ance of the season would see the
best games of which the Demo-
cratic party is capable.
NEW YORK, JULY 15.—Before
the game could get nnder way here
today both chib owners had to sub-
mit to n demand that no pitcher
could be removed from the box
without six weeks’ notice, subject to
immediate reinstatement unless
sufficient cause shall be established
In hearings before Joint state and
Large crowds were on hand to
tee the first contest played under
the new union rulea which entitle
the batter to five strikes.
BROOKLYN, N. Y., AUGUST 10.
—Fans who arrived here early to
see the teams warm up were sur-
prised to find that all pre-game
practice had been abolished by the
National Labor Relations board fol-
lowing a two-months huddle on un-
ion demands. The board upheld the
players' contention that batting and
fielding practice constituted capital-
istic exploitation of the ball play-
ers, deprived them of spare time
to which they were entitled as free
men and was in violation of the
ST. LOUIS, MO., AUGUST 4.—
The new rule, under which all the
pitchers on any one ball club get
full credit for any victory won by
any one piteher, went into effect
here this afternoon.
Next week will inaugurate the
newly won union concession under
which no errors are pubUcly called
BOSTON. AUGUST 22 —No game
today. Contest called off on account
LINES TO BOBBY SOCKERS
(“It it a lorry thing uhen th moil pub-
licized American girl 11 1 ha one uho
wean a man't dirty thirl, a tagging skirt
and tocks bogging around the unklet. 7 ha
bobby sockets art awJuL“—Jamei Mont-
Blessings on thee (in reverse)
Little girl who can’t look worse!
Bobby-socker, honey chile,
With your catch-as-catch-can
Rumpled miss who always looks
Very anti “Use-No-Hooks”;
Happiest when dressing calls
Just for shirt and overalls,
Careless as the barefoot boy,
You, too, lead a life of Joy
If life is, as some declare,
Just a case of what you wear.
• • •
War Vets and Street Signs
A sergeant, now stationed at Oki-
nawa, wrote home asking for the
street signs from the corner of
Church street and Flatbush avenue
near his home in Brooklyn. The
city promptly took them down and
sent them to him. Ex-Pfc. Oscar
Purkey wrote in texlay to state that
he understood perfectly the desire
of the Brooklyn man. “I felt this
yen for street signs, especially when
the fighting was on In the Battle
of the Bulge I asked for the signs
from the corner of Riverside Drive
and Shubert Alley at once, That
ihows you how groggy I was," he
• • •
PEACE AT LAST
The highest priced private in the world
li James Lewis Triplet of I alltjo. Califs
who has juit enlisted in the air services.
He has a wife and ten children, the kids
ranging from under a year to 9 years oI
age. To make provision for all these,
I'ncla Sam pays Private Triplet between
$300 and t400 a month. This is not paying
a man to serva his country, it is under
writing a needed rest and a little quid.
W. Averell Harriman has re-
ceived a gift horse from Russia.
A follower of the tactics at the
U. N. conferences is justified in
assuming it has three paces, the
walk, the walk and the walk.
Children Will Be Happy Over Lawn
Chair to Match One Made for Adults
ifTs EASY TO MAKE A CHILD'S
CHAIR TO MATCH LARGER
ONES ON YOUR LAWN
By Ruth Wyeth Spears
A PINT size lawn chair is great
** fun for children. It adds in-
terest to any group of outdoor
furniture and you will find that it
is often used by grown-ups in-
stead of an ottoman or for a place
to put books and magazines.
N A* fb* A- ^ f'*
\ A General Quiz ?
1. President Truman’s auto li-
cense is No. 5745. What does it
2. Which musical instrument,
the flute, violin or piano, has the
3. When and where will the
Olympic games be resumed?
4. The amount of water in all
the oceans is how many cubic
5. What is the principal native
race of Borneo?
0. Has the United States ever
set up a price control system simi-
lar to the OPA before?
7. Geronomo, wiliest and most
famous of Indians, was chief of
8. What king of England was be-
headed in London in 1649?
1. May 7, 1945, the day Ger-
2. The piano.
3. In 1948 in London.
4. Approximately 327,672,000
5. The Dyaks.
6. Yes, the Committee of Sus-
pension and Observation of the
Continental Congress, designed to
break Revolutionary war black
7. The Apaches.
8. Charles I.
Of the eight countries that have
sponsored polar explorations, the
United States and Great Britain
combined have financed 21 of the
33 Arctic expeditions and 12 of the
13 Antarctic expeditions.
The am all chair ahown here matches
the adult-aire chair and 1a made with a
pattern that gives a complete bill ot
materials, large diagram* for cutting
each piece and lUuatrated conatmctkm
steps. The seat of the chair ia about ten
Inches high and thirteen inches deep.
This lawn chair Is made with palters
253; and tne adult-size lawn chair la pat-
tern 2en. Patterns are 15c each or both
patterns to one address for 25c. Send
order with name and addresa to:
MRS. RUTH WYETH SPEARS
Bedford Hills. N. T. Drawer IS
Enclose IS cents for one pattern, or
25 cent* for both.
TRY ALL 6 FLAVORS
: S PHOSP*1’
US. PMPIMTE BAKING POWER
Contain No Cni« if Tartar
YOUR EYES WILL POP \\ WHEN
VOU SEE THE PLUMPj^ LUSCIOUS
RAISINS IN IMPROVEP
RAISIN BRAN FLAKES!THEIR
TENDERNESS IS SEALED IN ^ BY
A NEW HONEYCOMB COATING!
!■ the greatest name in cereal* |
“HAUNTED house wanted by
family who are Just ghosts or their
former selves. Box 1149 Journal of-
We know how M is.
To Go Into Business
We axe offering you an opportunity to own and operate
an authorized dealer White Auto Store in your home town.
Minimum investment required $4,000.00. We teach you
our successful merchandising methods. For complete
information, phone, wire or write us. Or better still, contect
us in person.
White’s Auto Stores
819 Staley BMg.
IASI i. TSAMMSU, labs Manas*.
Wichita Fells, Texes Phene 1-2197
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Davis, Fletcher. The Hondo Anvil Herald. (Hondo, Tex.), Vol. 60, No. 48, Ed. 1 Friday, May 31, 1946, newspaper, May 31, 1946; Hondo, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth563856/m1/3/: accessed April 23, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hondo Public Library.