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The Lackawanna news. (Lackawanna, N.Y.) 19??-1933, November 12, 1931, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn95071106/1931-11-12/ed-1/seq-5/

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, . 1-\'2 1>l':’%=‘*,x-'.\’.\«‘f5“”|V':.i a A v * — “'“‘.1-.-.»“‘ I a .. ~_ I , \41:-.\‘ [IE5 . »\*’ lftf ‘ _ . 53¢ K‘!-'.‘§V.r ~\ r\\'*-~v-' .... ,...._'.._;' t, 7, E\ a ,[ _ ,. _. v .,..,.4..a.u-»»»~»~g«—h—‘v~ \ . ‘-’f‘“*\ ,;;w»~* fl Lgckgyvahna INEWSJ, ¢§n_§.N. Y.,__1:}I\ll‘-75. Nov.712~, 1«931,._ Silnple Colors R;-ule at Paris. Auto Show Sna The Sun ES, they do that in Hawaii,’ \Q both in icgend and in fact. The legend, recorded by the ‘E Reverend A. 0. Forbes in Hawaiian Folk Tales com- piled by Thomas G. Thrum is to the effect that a certain Maui was the‘ .son of Him-Iau-ac and Hina and He went up Ilalcakala again. tak- ing his cord with him. And when the Sun rose above where he was stationed. he prepared :1 me e of the cord. and, casting it, snares one uf the Sun's ‘larger beams and broke it off. And thus he snared and broke off. one after another, all the strong rays of the Sun. picked green for shipment fall \r~ cle- velop their full quuta. uf natural fruit sugar. and that pineapples al- lowed to ripen on the plant bencutl: the rays of the Hawanan sun de- velop almost four times as much. That is the reason why llauanan pineapples are picked at thv moment of prime ripeness and clapped into cans withrall of their and fruit sugar intact. -....4pa.nleo l.l'I rap:-«outed. In German. nvo Eng- lish. two Belgian. ll! lawn and‘ . one Spanish. O! 1.110 hundred and olghtp , nlno can on dismay black. u must. , romaine the loading color. dthouth ; It shows I docreaao over last you.‘ -_!t in Ionowod closely by bluo and maroon. croen cumin: c class tom-th with holy. and Ivory usu- élnt. ‘rho latter mom I consider- nblo lnonuo over an show or Ian} .'un.r. ' Thu display In Itrlklnz this you an the dulzno shown In lulu and . Ivory and uso In troy. brown. yol- low and ndlnlthonch can you’: idiot departs from tho colors of -_lut you in that Ion oompodu ._|1ndu an on view. and madman they dwelt at 2. place called Malralia {above Kahakuloa on West Maui. ‘Now. his mother, Hina. made kapa: 1 (cloth beaten from the bark of the paper mulberry and other trees). And as she spread them out to dry, the days were so short that she was put to great trouble and labor in‘ hanging them out and taking them in day after déy until they were dry. _ Maui, seeing this, was with pxty for her, for the days were so short that, no sooner hark she got her L-apa: all spread out to dry than the - Sun went down. and she had to take them in again. So he determined to make the Sun go slower. Dpuuuoaulnbrlxhthluqwannrolannarrhuruh. Gmbvqlalvuquandouazdo The Sun Surrender: nude: In abuuc. having only light and dark with tho lunar Ono vuenv. I V011 dull NIIO ban; in- pocmlly in tumor. Then he shouted exultingly: “Thou art my captive. and now I will kill thee for thy going so swiftly.\ And the Sun said: \Let me live, and thou shalt see me go more slowly hereafter. Behold. hast thou not broken off all my strong legs. and left me only the weak ones?\ So the agreement was made, and Maui permitted the Sun to pursue its course, and from that time on it went more slowly; and that is the reason why the days are longer at one season of the year than at an- other. It was this that gave the name to that mountain, which should be properly called Alehe-ka-la (sun snarer), and not Haleakala. According to students of folk tales and mythology, this particular story is not duplicated in the folk lore of any other country. Neither is the actual snaring of the sun in the golden hearts of that tropical fruit known as pineapple duplicated in any other country to the same extent, for the best and sweetest pineapples came from Hawaii. Sugar from the Sun proportion bola; about twice that 0! Din Ivhoola. Striving of louver: in lo: popular. doconnvo onecu Doing otumptod by Ihapo. uxglo and aupoumon of the louver: them- OIIVU. Bomo oxhlblton leek do- oonun alone by no of u zmhnnt color on the hood. This sugar comes from the sun since it is the action of the sun‘ which ripens the plant and allows it; to develop to the delicious extent‘ which it does in this tropical fruit. There was no pineapple industry in‘ Hawaii at the time this legend. evalvcd, but perhaps there was some-~‘ thing prophetic about it. It is not; Maui now. but the pineapple plants on the island of Maui and alsu um the other islands which snare the sun. I Notlooublo was the uudonoy to no tho now color nchomo ox hula; cu-null dtthonmooolorwlth ro- not only ot s 511190 on the bolt. which tends to uonlncly lnotouo tho length of tho cu-. colored Ibo- don no null mod. mouth uononlly In ooxno lubduod continuing colon lost of tho londol-I on black. blue whooll no more widoly shown. no- pocully on tho French cu-and on tho oxhlhlb at bodynunn. tho Hod of the an tn upholstered in plain woolon cloth urns twenl.y~ um. porount um; tuncy woolen; the remainder and ‘Bedtord snd pllo nuurlnll. Luther and tab- nkola show an Iwroclnblo nan. sumo twonty-Ono not com 0: the total. A Coconut Fibre Lasso g A Sweet Pineapple Recipe ( He first went to Wailohi in Huma- ,kua. on East Maui. to observe the motions of the Sun. There he saw 'that it rose toward Hana. He then went up on Haleakala, and saw that the Sun in its course came directly ‘over that mountain. He then went ‘home aqw-‘-w. am! after a few days 'ucnt 1 I.l”L'(‘ Pacloko at \\'n Here is .1 recipe which reveals :1‘ good way to use this sugar snared! from the sun: , Pineapple Brown Betty: Melt one- iourth cup butter. add two and onvrg half cups dry crumbs. and brown, s Put altcmatc layers of‘ crumbs, crushed pineapple fmm a- No. 2 can, and onc~hali cup bmwn sugar in a. greased baking di<h. hav-3 ing top layer of crumbs. Bakv in a; hot——4oo°—ovcn for thxrty mmmcs.‘ or unul brown. Serve mth «cam. ‘ . I .v’lL‘|.‘ :;:\.; a i -\‘;’;,g¢.r_ ~_~3; L;._-A ‘ J V 1,.\ .3 1.- ‘ y ’ \_~ \ ' ‘~ ‘ >24 I‘ u down all the rrx the M. in great .-..A\IUrCd in- It has been found that pimapples Old Pudding Recipes‘ Are Dressed in New Styles t Yoiz~171Wi‘lk'B:}7It.:9\ A\ Sweet Taste of Safety Inspirational Song and Sentiment Highly Favored by Radio Listeners UDDINGS ere an old-tub ioned deuert and In use his- tory of cookery trace their lineage back to the den when knights and ladies and archery end tournemants dictated the fashion. in courtesy and sports. Even this day in Enxiand your dealer! six days out of the seven will he 3 pudding—vhether it be a snack or a generous serving. But the Enz- lirh puddings are rather proiuilc desserts tor the pgtrlchn palates of Americana. tbsp. sugar. 1 up. butter and 0' dab of nutmeg to each nppla. I1 spplea no hard to cook. cut into unxrters, leaving section: joined at baton. Bring corner: at putty. HERE is 1 sweet taste of ssfety that comes from the heating of milk, according to Professor R. M. Washburn, a spa- cialist in dsirying. Professor Wash- bum has served an the inculties of the stste universities of Ver- mont and Minnesota and was at one time state dairy and food com-‘ missioner of Minnesota. 3 very interesting correlation be- twean the doctor's advice and the children’s likes. He states: “The children who had received boiled milk from in- fancy actually preferred it to the American variety. They did not like the taste of raw milk.\ Or. in other words. the or milk that has been heated is the natural tia- vor. Raw milk tastes odd to them. \This is one reason.\ he continues, “why .e.ve.pc.:ra.ted, n'iI,.k. is so .pnpuInr among these people. in Japan and China. where the use of milk fol- lowed its introduction in sterilized and evaporated form. people do not like raw milk, bui. say that evapo- rated milk has a sweeter, richerf taste and that row milk testesj ‘bensty.’ I \Speaking agrlcu1tura11y.\ says Professor Washbutn. “the annual baby crop at America is nearly two and one-fourth per cent or the total population. thus giving us about 2,225,000 Infants to be fed for strength or for weakness each year. Statistics further show that more than 90 per cent of these are re- quired to consume food other than their mothers’ milk before they are old enough to take ordinary solid food. We learn further that the death rate on the bottle-fed Infant in the United States is nea six times as great In proportion to the number so fed as those that are breast-fed.\ Frtunate are we who hnve had {handed down to us some of the old ipudding recipes of our New Eng- _iand gt-andmotia 0; our South- ern mammieu or Pennsyivanii aunts. Their pudding desserts ibrought swains galloping across‘ tour counties to the family table. .‘It has become the fashion‘ today ’-Among the young mat:-ons to hunt out the yellow-leafed cook books and try the pudding recipes. Some .' receive the family approval. Ouxers must be dressed up to meet the new fashions in fruits, sauces and synthesized aavora. cottage Pudding g cup butter 1 tsp. baking cup such: powder 1 egg K tsp. suit % tsp. vanilla k tsp. soda tsp. lemon cup evaporated extract mm: 1 cups tuniiy ;& cup water iiour tbsp. vinegar “ln this country we ivlll op; posltlon to mere pasteurlzzuion l:e—,v cause. unless carefully done, 21' slight taste is 'lmp:1rtod to tho mllk, f. while ln Germany and many other of Europe the house moth- lrs look with dlsfavor on the null: unless it does have that tasm which is evidence of safety.\ Professor Wnshlumx zmzuns fnr \tlmt cooked taste\ In evaporated mllk. plinga in oiled pan and bake in 3' hot oven (400°F.) 10 xninutea. then! reduce to moderate oven (376‘F.)§ to baking. Serve with Raisin‘ Hard Sauce. 1 He has made a study of infant feeding in many European coun- tries and in the Orient. 1 2 . an 1 cup lac ‘gnu’ I Pretacing his story of how moth» ers in foreign countries boiled zhoir milk before giving it to the infant. Professor Wushburn quote: the late Dr. L. Emmett Holt: \The advant- ages of sterilizing milk are obvious. It is not strange that after its intro- duction by Soxhlet in 1SS6 the prac-~ tico of heating mill: used (or infant leading rapidly extended over the world. Among the poor of our large cities, in summer. boiling is -to be advised as the most satisfactory, and in fact, the only efficient method of sterilization.\ But Professor Washburn claims that the practice of boiling milk or scalding it tor mabies has been car- ried on by mothers overywhere since time immemoriai. -zw Lxo Q. -‘Gino./\4~/A mes. /2’mr .Fe:eeIs, asm-: He-Mow IQMA GLEN. oeaemzsr “Tho cooked taste.\ ho snysz. \is caused almost entirely by the slight conversion or simple cara- melizlng of 11 part of the milk minor or lactose. In the malcirag of maple airup. sorghum, or mine sirnp it is necessary to boil the product down until some of the suznr be» comes caramelized in order to ob- tain-the desired rich ilnvnr r-r mlor. The oi’ caramelized smzar is relished and souzlit in (-andi-2:. ice cream and various saucnsz. t.hr=re- fore why apologize for such iim-or in milks? Why not. in far-t, hnast that «unsweetened €‘V and dry milks have that taste wn-'rl: is proof of high tempernmro-4 and safety? \The expexienco nl' inn~v.nmm'~ln mothers _uncl docmrs is that .1'~W- mted milk and p -\VJc'l'wi r-v:!‘«- --n not only rc~n\:1rlm‘.~l,'-' ,L:r~«l ‘S-r All ingredients should be ‘eold.; sm than measure. Ream; with salt. Work {it into The) pastry will be nnkler l! (at and are not too thoroughly blended. Add only sulnclent dlluted mllk to. mate dough soft enough to roll but.» Cream butter, add sugar and continue creaming until sugar granules are dissolved. Add as; and beat well. Add extract. Sm then measure. Resin with baking powder, salt and soda Oom- bine evaporated m water and vinegar. Add alternately with dry ingredients to first mL\‘tm-e, vagin- ning and ending with Bake in 2: layer cake pan in a moderate oven (350—{i75°F‘.) about 30 min- utes. Serve with Vanilla Sauce. Radio listeners of America are In 0 mood for the more inspirational! nnd upumng om:-rmgs in music nnu met-‘ ature. it the ‘pronounced and w1de- spread success of the “Bmumtul Thoughts\ hour sponsored by Mom- gomory Ward as Co.. mnll-order and lrecull-store concern, and put. nu the ‘air by the NBC network of thirty- .statIons.‘ may \be taken as an 1nd1cn~ tlon. This program. devoted to sum: -and sentiment-—o1d-time hymns. bal- lads. poems. L-('.<:.—ls broadcast week- :day mornings between 8.30 mm 10:30 o‘clorI~:. dependlnr: on cmmlnra Lune In the three “urm~' dumnns at uh ' country. . nttractlve and helpful or all Mr pro- grams. \It is apparent uuit people me more appreciative 0! programs of quality nud clmrnctor as cxenipimcd by our daily broadcast.\ said an executive 0: Ward &: Co. “There is no doubt than many persons find solace and encour- ngemonc in these tryixig times in our mciio offerings. Amdng those pre- smitiug our ~progrums are ‘Chuck’ Haynes. Ray Ferris. ‘Gene Arnold and Irma Glen. and they are making the pm-zmnis sumcicmiy diversificci and um:-rcstinz to nmmtnin and extend Li~.e- p(‘liL‘1'I\\ nttmctivcixess of the oi’- trrmrzs. Rama Hard Sauna 1 than. butter 8 cups confection- 2 thop. cvapot-ut~ era augm- od milk K cup ralalnn Cream butter, add sugar and blend thoroughly. Add milk slowly until mixture is light and fluffy. Add raisins. Keep cold until ready to serve. Yield: 6 servings. I ~ . . \ I ': g» i .4 lg‘. ‘ ‘, Q/;a!\‘ * , . ‘. . ~..; “-. 'M. S Q :I. 3. E, »1»’:\ ‘Sf-‘:1. v J. : A.“ . ‘H- ug’ ..:=;:; ‘ - -,-if ’ __.“._'. ‘w ' '5 3:»-3 1 av hi: I \3 «\5 Vanilla Sauce In part he says: \The Swiss mothers boil the milk up strong so it foams up in the dish. T1112: is heating to about 212 degrees. The Italian nintiwrq usually’ scald the milk juqt so the skin comes to the top. This is heating to about 1S5 degrees. Jewish \1l\lhM‘S of Russia and Roumz“ r95.:uinrly boil the milk for H .r children. and. like the Italians. Swiss and others. they continue the process after (‘oming to America, even though the milk delivers-t1 to them has once been pasteurized.\ Here Professor Washburn found 2,4‘ lb. marsh- 1 cup evaporated malluws (1.1) milk 1,3,» cup water 1 tsp. umllla scald milk over boiling water. Chill thoroughly. Molt. marshmal- lows over balling water. Add \\'u.le-r and continue cooking until clnar. Chill. Whip mil‘! aml fuld in mar:=l1- mallow mixture. Add vuuilm. .\'l'1'VG cold. Ylcld: 6 servings. Rice custard Pudding Following :1 Hal. n~.'.l ‘.9 pull of n\— (110 llstenn-s for the y_mpu‘mx ( lmxco or Mr ontermhmaom. the \fa .uu(-11 Thoughts\ type or pro._;1.m1 r \'(':\'C(I many more votes than nu) of mum‘ other distinct typna of pI‘nL!X‘n! L A school prmctpnl in Jr-r~<-y Guy. N. J.. plans to open the §\‘hO\v} .x:n fur hor 800 pupils with me nu-x~:rm \Prayer {or I‘o(lny.\ whixh on-..‘:-.1(lcs the daily Ward nm:1~\l<’ ~? ._.:nn. Ncb.. has n llatcnorc-In ov--,m:.r.Mun of L800; who recvntly v'\tr-cl the “Benumul Thoug;m.s“ hour the most \The ‘13c:xut.l1‘u1 Thoughts‘ type of rzulm program 9’-'\dont-ly 15 here to cmy Some rud~o ('X[\0rr< are seriously wr~mlcrInu It the jazz no 1511 f« wan- 1n;-—\vox1drv1m: It mo rank and me of our pwplc aunt h\lhurl'.!g tor the noblrr nud mnrc 1n=1~:nn,z thoughts ‘u muclc nncl ‘morm.ux-e It is 512- niflcomt that nn two mc~‘rnln.~;-. when Ward‘: C‘r“=?r1;z ‘P113.-or for Today was uXnHI£‘Cl from the prm:rnn1. there wuss -tm-n1 of <H&npm‘)\'z11 «ml the prayer '.\‘ns tmmcdlutnly re.=to:cd to lbs place in the program.\ pg, cups boll“! ‘ rice 1 cup evaporated milk 7 __ I 2 1 ;:.{x.)'>\watnr *4’, cup sugar Nutmeg 1,; tsp. szui. fant feeding but ml-.I»~r - (‘xxunstnncea nre tr he 1-\ ~‘ Beat egga, add sugar and salt. Stir well. then add milk and water. Stir in the rice. Turn into a but- ter!-(I baking dish. Sprinkle with nuzmoz. Set in a pan of hot water and bake in a moderate oven (350°F.) until set, about 1 hour. Serve with maple or brown sugar airup. Yield: 8 sgrvlngs. even a good grim \ ~11’ 1 liquid milk and vvr-r‘. \1' conditions pmfern‘.l‘...- I Pinch 011’ small plnm-~: m‘ pastry and roll into pie:-es about 6 invh--s in dianuoter. Lay a pared. cored ‘apple in center of each. Add 1% Ame Dumplings Considering all tI~-~- -' asks: “Why do nnt‘ xxw cultivating‘ 9. taste «;' In-'-\ ..1 children select the rung --r with ‘that sweet taste of, safety

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