Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 9, 1943 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 9, 1943
Page 4
Start Free Trial

lOUft STAR, HOPE , AtKA N S A S Friday, Aprll_ 9, ...... .-...: - - Little Chance of Escape for Axis Troops Under Rommel IJ; M ® : 5 : • . Analysis of the News by Mackenzie Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or Cable. By DeWITT MacKENZIE Amreica's General Eisenhower, commander-inchief in Tunisia, would seem to have given us a .fair lead as to how to answer a question which is hot in both Allied and Axis camps, that is, whether Marshal Rommel is likely to be able ta get any considerable number of his troops out of Africa and safely , , , . ,.„„,„ to the continent by transport — and | £ eeder steers 11.00-15.2o. the Nazi general's chances don't I Sheep, 750: hardly enough of- look good. (fered early to test the market; Market Report ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., April 9 — iff)— (U. S. Dept. Agr.) —Hogs. 0,500; weights 180 Ibs up opened 5 higher; later 1015 higher than Thursday's average; lighter weights 15 higher; sows 5-10 higher: bulk good and choice 180-300 Ibs 15.60-65; few later 15.70: top 15.75 for moderate numbers; 160- Ibs 15.0035; 140-160 Ibs 14.50-15.00; 100130 Ibs 13.25-14.25; most sows 15.15-40; stags 15.50 down. Cattle, 900; calves, 450; supplies meager; classes mostly steady in cleanup trade; odd lot steers and mixed yearlings 1400-15.00; common and medium cows 11.00-13.50; bidding 25 lower on sausage bulls or 14.25 down; vealers 50 higher; good and choice 15.50; medium and good 13.00 and 14.25; nominal range slaughter steers 12.00-13.25; slaugh ter heifers 11.0016.25; stocker and General Eisenhower, in a mes- age of congratulations to his deputy. General Sir Harold Alexander, said that the army, navy and air force "are now in a position to exact the full price from the enemy confronting us in Africa." Exaction of the "full price" strikes me as meaning one of two things — an nihilation or surrender. There's no terms of around half deck good and choice fall clipped lambs about steady at 15.60. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, April 9 —Iff) — President Roosevelt's order directing that ceilings bet wet "on all commodities affecting the cost of'living" un- As a matter of fact the indications are the Allied trap is so well set that the great body at Axis troops is doomed. This, of course, doesn't preclude the escape of some officers and men, especially by 3ir transport. Right here it will be well for us to recognize, as General Eisen- houwer points out, "that great difficulties and bitter fighting still lie ahead." We may be a long way from the moment when Rommle's men will face annihilation, surrender,, or attempt at withdrawal. If Rommel can join up with Nazi General Von Arnim in the strong positions about Tunis and Bizerte, in the northern tip of Tunisia, it may take a lot of power to blast them out. Still, the Allies do have the power and will make it effective in due course. Reports from many quarters in Europe make it clear that the Axis has been making preparations for an effort to evacuate Rommel's forces. As long ago as mid March a foreign diplomatic source in London said reliable reports from Italy said hundreds of small craft were being assembled in Sicily and Southern Italy, apparently in preparation for a Tunisian emulation of Dunkerque. Later there were similar reports from other points, and on April 1 the London Daily Mail had a dispatch from Madrid saying 350.000 tons of French shipping has been ordered sent to Genoa, Spczia and ports in Sardinia and Sicily. Coincidehtly, 100 American Flying Fortress on April 1 attacked the great Axis supply base at Cagliari, Sardinia, and among other things hit five merchant ships and twenty-one smaller craft. The base was crippled by the terrific bombing. The chances are that these ships , were for evacuation purposes. About that same time American settled grains today and prices escape {dropped more than 2 cents at one time in heavy trading. Grains subsequently rallied from Iheir lows in diminished activity, but wheat, oats and rye were unable to get back to yesterday's finish. Most corn contracts held at their cilings and September, after breaking a cent at the opening, re- coversd a- major part of the lost ground. At the close wheat was off 1— 1 3-8, May $1.42 1-8—1-4, July $1.41 5-8—3-4. corn was unchanged to 12 lower, May $1.01, Septenber $1.04 1-2—58, oats were 3-4—1 lower and rye showed losses of 1 3-8—1 7-8. Cash wheat no sales. Corn, No. 2 yellow 1.02, No. 3, 1.01 1-2; No. 4, 98-99; No. 5, 93 1-2— bombers attacked an Axis convoy in the Scilian narrows. They sunk at least three large merchant ships and left others burning furiously. Similar disaster has overtaken other Axis vessels so that the evacuation fleet must have been badly depleted. Moreover, what has happened already gives a fair forecast of the Hell any evacuation force will run into if an attempt is-made to take any large number of troops o,ut of Tunisia. It's only about a hundred miles from Tunis to Sicily, and a bit more from Bizerte to Cagliari, Sardinia. But it might as well be a million miles, for Axis troops attempting to flee will be beset by Allied land, air and naval forces which will be swarming the North Tunisian zone. General Eisenhower must be praying that the Axis does try evacuation, for it will produce a catastrophe for the enemy. Of course, we shouldn't overlook the possibility that Hitler may try one of his coloal gamble, by ending a big air flee and a section of the Italian air flee and a section of the Italian ing a terribly long chance in doing that, however. How to lengthen car tito and inctiease gas mileage / EIGHT WAYS YOU CAN SAVE GAS 1 When starting, push out clutch and ttm't nee engine. * Vw low gears less... get into "high" at 13 M.P.H. • Anticipate stop signs and co is i up to diem. 4 Don't increase speed on hills. I Accelerate gendy. 6 Drive at uniform speed. 7 Select routes with fewest slop signs. 8 Swap rides with friends and neighbors. FIVE WAYS WE CAN HELP YOU After you bave done your best to save your car and gas, then let us help you by: 1 Keeping your engine and electrical system in A-1 condition. 3 Inditing your tires weekly. (At 9-t 1-2. 8 Oat, No. 1 mixed 04 3--1—05; No. 1 white 00; No. -I, 04. Barley, malting 00-1.07 nom; feed 8090 nom. Soybeans sample grade yellow 1.53 1-2—1.GO 3-4. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, April 9 — (IT)— Speculative liquidation shook financial markets today in the way of the president's latest strong anti-inflation policy. Slocks dropped 1 to 3 points at a fast opening. Turnover of 709,000 shares for the first hour was largest for this period since No. 8. 1940. Undcr-the-markct bid helped steady quotations by mid-day but dealings slackened appreciably on the comeback. There was another dip subsequently and, approaching the close many leaders were at or near Ihe day's lows. The break, on average, was one of the sharpest in about 16 months. Transfers for the full stretch approximated 2,300,000 shares. The wage-price drive generally put good war news in the background as a market influence. NEW YORK COTTON New York, April 9 —(/?)—Cotton futures broke more than $1 a bale today on heavy liquidation caused by the anti-inflation order of President Roosevelt but regained part of the early loss. In late afternoon prices were off 60 to 75 cents a bale. May 2.25, Jly 20.01 and Oct. 19.77. Futures closed 55 cents to $1.05 a bale lower: May opened 20.30—closed 20.10 Jly opened 20.06—closed 19.5-90 Oct opened 19.84—closed 19.70-72 Dec. opened 19.76—closed 19.07-68 Mch opened 19.70—closed 19.67 Middling spot 21.95n, off 21. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Poultry, live; 2 trucks; firm; market unchanged. 3 Maintaining proper front wheel alignment. 4 Correcting possible brake drag. 3 Recommending lightest grade lubricating oil {or your parucular car. 1b/fffa c Service */n the Service of the Nation , Cautious and careful driving plus ; timely care, competent care, regular tft»re—these are the steps to more I efficient car operation and longer (car life. After you have done every/thing you can in practicing careful 4.7 driving precautions; then see us, as authorized Pontiac dealers, for the help we can provide. We are maintaining complete service facilities for all makes of cars in an effort to help you meet today's cosditioas. EASY PAYMENTS ON BILLS OF $35.00 OR MORE HEMPSTEAD MOTOR CO. E. Third Hope, Arkansas FDR's-Inflation (Continued From Page One) approvals except those which clearly come within the 15 per cent limitation of the little steel formula. Final decisions on wages which had been reached before 7:30 p. m., Eastern War Time, when the president's order was released may be issued to the parties. Wage and hour offices through out the country also were notified to cease issuing ruling panding a re-examination of general order by the board. The wage and hour offices had been uathorizcd to advise employers in writing whether certain types of increases could be granted without board approval. The principal basis for wage increases approved by the board in recent months was not the little steel formula, but "inequalities." The little steel formula is a simple mathematical proposition which compensates in part for the increased cost of living. The board says, as a general rule, groups of employes who have not had a 15 per cent increase in their straight time, average hourly earnings since Jan. 1, 1941, shall be deemed to b& suffering a maladjustment. An adjustment up to a total of 15 per cent was allowed under that formula. However, many employers had voluntarily granted increases in excess of that amount before the lid was put on last October. These increases had the effect of creating inequalitie within industries and areas. If such in equalities were deemed a "manifest injustice" by the board, an increase in excess of 15 per cent was allowed up to the point where the injustice, or inequality was removed. Records of the regional War Labor Boards up to March 5 showed they approved 5,339 wage adjustments voluntarily proposed by employers. Of that total, only 1,088 were based exclusively on the "little steel" formula. Twenty-one others were based exclusively on "substandards." The reminders were based on incqualitcs or a co- bination fo factors which included inequalities. The WLB also had authority to grant raises "for the effective prps- uection of the war." If never officially interpreted or applied that phrase and under the new executive order such power is reserved to Stabilization Director Byrnes. In the soft coal wage case, Lewis has conceded the miners have received a raise in excess of the little steel formula. (The basic wage in the north was raised from $6 a day to $7 in 1941, an increase of more than 16 per cent). He has not termed the miners' wage "substandard," in the sense that the government interprets that term. That meant a raise within the stabilization piogram, would have to be justified on the basis of "in equalities" or "aid in the effective prosecution of the war." With one of these wiped out and the other reserved to Byrnes for interpretation, Lewis' position appeared more uncertain than ever. Both he and the mine operators declined comment in New York last night. Prior to the executive order, many informed persons saw the possibility an agreement with the operators to pay wages on a portal- to-portal basis could be justified under the "inequalities" category. The mine worker's shift begins when ne reaches his actual place of work underground and not when he enters the portal of the mine. Lewis is demanding a specific increase for underground travel time, which the miners say averags an hour and a half a day. Movie Actress June Knight Fights Divorce Little Rock, April 9 —(/I 1 )—Arthur Ardcn Cameron, 42, wealthy oil man. will learn next week whether he can continue with his Arkansas divorce suit against former movie actress June Knitc. Chancellor Frank H. Dodge announced after a spirited hearing yesterday he would not have a ruling before next Tuesday on Miss Knight's motion to quash the suit and on Cameron's demurrer to her motion. Neither principal was present at the hearing. Cameron charged the former actress "absented herself in the com- jany of other men for unexplained jurposes and upon her return would be in an intoxicated condition and her attire disheveled." He charged her with rudeness, unmer- tcd in reproach, contempt and studied neglect. The complaint said she treated lis parents with contempt and his friends with discourtesy. It ascrt- ed that "aided and abetted by her mother she (Miss Knighti had continuously sought to secure a large portion of (Cameron's) property in icr own name, concealing the fact she had a divorce in mind when her purpose was accomplished." The suit against Miss Knight, who was christened Margaret Rose Vol- :ikctte, was filed here February 6. The -lemurrr said Camron moved icrc Dec. 6, 1942 fro mEvansvitlc, Ind. Miss Knight's attorneys, one of whom is former Gov. James V. Allrcd of Texas, described Cameron as a multimillionaire. Persons who have been Arkansas residents 90 clays may file remurrer contended that he was unaware Miss Knight had a divorce suit pending against him in Houston, Tex,. Allred told the chancellor that the couple maintained an apartment at Houston's Plaza hotel, that Cameron still was listed in the Houston directory and has kept up club memberships there. Cameron and Miss Knight were married April 24, 1938 at Beverly Hills, Calif. Her attorneys said it was her second marriage and Cameron's third. Allred argued that Cameron purposely evaded authorities seeking to serve a divorce procss on him and that he had been unable to locate the oil man here "though I've offered a $100 reward. Cameron's divorce proceedings in this state. Sentence of Life Termer Shortened Little Rock, April 9 —(/I')—Governor Adkins today shortened the sentence of Howard Reid, 25ycar- old Hot Springs life termer, to 21 years with a commutation order. The action made him eligible for parole. Reid, was convicted in Garland citcuit court Feb. 14, 1934, for first degree murder in connection with the slaying of Will McGuirc, Hot Springs grocer. The state charged Reid shot McGuirc in an attempted robbery. Reid had been out on furlough since Feb. 5, 1942, and is now employed in a Little Rock hotel. The proclamation said clemency had been recommended by Sheriff Marion Anderson, Circuit Judge Earl Witt, Prosecutor Curtis Ridgway, John Reaves, former superintendent, of the Boys' Industrial school, and the Rev. Fred G. Roebuck, pastor of Asbury Methodist church, Little Rock. Tom Hughey, Jr., Altheimer, under a 21-year sentence for the 1931 killing of Cora Hughey, was pardoned by the governor. He was sentenced in Jefferson county May 25, 1933, and has been out on parole since Sept. 11, 1939. Asphalt, the solid form of oil, was used as mortar in the building of the Tower of Babel. A sewing machine manufacturer developed a gadget for stitching battle wounds. Black Market Blame Placed on OPA Office Washington, April H (/!') Mobsters who operated during prohibition clays" have muscled in on the black market in meat, Rep. Patman (D-Tcx) said today and he laid a large part of the blame on administration of the price control' act. Patman as chairman of the House Small Business Committee opened an investigation into the blae|< market by saying: "The thing that I fear most is that unless this situation is brought under complete control, we may experience something similar to the bootleg days when... unsuspecting people drank bootleg whisky, which, in numerous cases, has caused blindness and other case death. "The operator of the black market are not onccrncd with what nappcns to the consumers of their product," Patman said, adding that their slaughtering is clandestinely done in numerous instances without regard to sanitation and inspection. "Under the circumstances," he declared, "there is but one thing left to ferret out and punish those who are operating bluack markets and to insist that the provisions of the price control act be followed to the letter, rather than be based upon alleged ideals that ar not practical, create confusion, nccdbss expenss and force independent enterprises out of business through loses and harassment indicment to an honcl endeavor to comply with the law." Many legitimate packers have been forced out of business "because of the losss suffered in trying to comply with OPA rule, he continued and it has been easy for the gangster clement "to horn in" on th vital meat industry so important to our armed forces and to people at home." Spring Hill Woman Dies Here Today Mrs. Thurman W. Ridling, 31. of Spring Hill, died at a local hospital Friday morning after a brief illness. The former Miss Millrcd Calhoun, Mrs. Ridling was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Calhoun of Spring Hill. Other survivors include her husband, one daughter, Rebecca Ann, tvvo sisters, Ruth Emma Calhoun of Spring Hill and Mrs. Mac Smith of Oakland, Calif., three brothers Robert and Charles Calhoun of Spring Hill, and Sgt. Wesley C. Calhoun of Nome, Alaska. Funeral arrangements have not been complete!. Church News FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Second Robert B, Moore, pastor. Governor Horncr M. Adkins will be the guest speaker at the annual Layman's Day Service at the First Methodist Church, 10: SO o'clock Sunday morning. Mr. H. L. Broach, Chairman of the Board of Stewards, will preside and be assisted by Mr. O. A. Graves and Mr. John P. Vcsey. Sunday afternoon, Ihe lias- tor, Reverend Robert B. Moore, will preach at the 5:30 o'clock Vesper Service: Youth Fellowship Hour will be :il 6:30 o'clock. Choir Practice, Thursday, April 15, 7.30. FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH West 4th and Ferguson Streets W. P. Graves, pastor. Sunday School—10 a. in. Lacie Rowc—Superintendent. Morning Worship—11 a. m. Young People's Service—7 p. m. Evening Service—8 p. m. The Revival will continue until Sunday the 18th and longer if the interest justifies. Bro. Douglas is certainly doing some wonderful preaching. We urge the public to come and hear him. Come and bring your entire family to Sunday School Sunday morning. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third nnd Main Streets Rev. W. R. Hamilton, pastor. Sunday School assembles at 9:30 for departmental programs followed by a period of study for every age. Morning Worship Service begins at 10:50. The pastor will proach on "Prayer Changes Things". Baptist Training Union meets in a General assembly at 7:00 with a message from the pastor. Evening Worship begins at UrOll p. m. The pastor will preach on "Going Home". The Ordinance of Baptism will be administered at the close of the evening preaching service. A cordial welcome is extended the public to attend the services of the First Baptist Church. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thomas Brewster, minister. Sunday School, 9:45 a. m., with classes for all age groups. Morning worship 10:55 o'clock with reports on the work of the year just closed. Following the morning services a brief congregational meeting svill be held to hear the reports of ;i nominating commitlcc appointed to select additional deacons to serve the church and to act on the reports of the committee. Young People's Meeting G:30 p. m. Evening Preaching Service 7:30 p. m. Special offering Sunday morning for Arkansas college. You are invited to work and worship with us. UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH J. T. Gilmore, pastor. Sunday School begins at ten o'clock and preaching at eleven o'clock. The retaining course begins at seven thirty and preaching at eight o'clock. The ladies auxiliary meets in the home of Mrs. Jim Warren Monday afternoon at two o'clock. The mid-week service begins at eight o'clock, this service is devoted to a study of the Hebrew Children currently from the book of Nuiubers. You are invited to attend each service. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH N. Ferguson St. D. O. Silvey, pastor. 10:00—Sunday School. 11:00—Preaching. 7:00—D. T. C. and Bible Study Groups. 11:00—Preaching. 2:30—Monday. Ladies' Auxiliary. 7:30—Wednesday, T e a c h e r s' Meeting. 8:00—Wednesday, Prayer Services. Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate Resumes consideration of bill ex lending federal pay raises. Agriculture subcommittee open investigation of spread in f<>"rt prices between producer and consumer. Clyde Kills of National Unral Electrical Cooperative Associated testifies before Banking Commitlee on technological inobili/.alion bill. House Debates controversial llobba anti-racketeering bill. Small Business Committee hears Premiss Brown and Chester Diivia in black meat market investigation. Paris of the Ruhr, Gornuin's conl pile, have a population density as high as 3,0110 to the square mile. Snowflakcs are caused by moisture in the air; at sub-zero temperatures a heavy snowfall is rare. AT FIRST SIGN OF A USE 666 TABLETS. 5ALVE. NOSE DROPS Mrs. Stuckey, of Near Hope, Dies Today Mrs. Winnie Stuckey, 56, a resident of Hempstead for over 30 years, died at her home in Rocky Mound community early today. She had been ill several months. Funeral services will be held at 2:30 p. m. Saturday at the Rocky Mound Baptist Church with the Rev. D. O. Silvey in charge. She is survived by her husband, S. M. Stuckey; a daughter, Mrs. A. E. Daly of Longvicw, Texas; 2 sons, Herbert of Hope, and Albert Stuckey of the armed service. The potential U.S. labor force numbers approximately 41,000,000 men and 29,200,000 women. "Arc You Backing Us Up By Staying Well?" This army is taking lots of doctors and nurses from civilian life into active duty in the service. It's up to you to back up the soldiers by staying well and leaving available civilian doctors time enough to handle more patients. PRESCRIPTIONS SCIENTIFICALLY PREPARED The Leading WAKU & bUN We ' ve Druggist Phone 62 Got It Flashes of Lift By The Associated Press —What, No Butter?— Ev.insville, Ind. — Varidcrburgh county deputies who took 'Peter the Hermit,' an 90-yearold recluse, to the county infirmary could have saved themselves the trouble. ''I'll get along with God, not a ration card," the old man answered when the deputies explained they were afraid he was starving. ''Peter the Hermit" left the infirmary during the night and returned to the banks of Pigeon creek where he lives with two dogs and a snake for companions, catching enough fish to eat and to sell for bread —Hidden T r eaure— Rocky Mount, N. C. —The policeman had looked high and low for illegal liquor at a suspect's home when a furiously scratching hen in the backyard aroused his curiosity so he watched. Up came a paper bag; up came a quart of liquor; over came the policeman to lend the hen a hand. He reported digging up 18 more quarts. He left the hen still scratch- Aw, Let's Surrender! Stilwell, Okla. — Sheriff Luke Worley found only one clue in a burglary. It made him very happy. Giving the name, age, height, weight and color of eyes and hair was a war ration book evidently dropped by the burglar. I —Matrimonial S c a?— Miami, Flu. — Ada Dunaway is seeking a divorce on the ground that George Dunaway made her live on a boat and she was seasick much of the time. From August, 1937, until June. 1941, she said their home was a fishing craft operating out of Everglades City. She charged cruel treatment because she wanted a home on land. —Choosy Rats— Davenport, la. — Rats like their victuals tasty and ordinary posioned meat docs not lure the rodents away from the more powerful odors of the garbage can. So explained u Davenport pest control firm in applying to the Scott county price and rationing board for an extra portion of the finest sirlion steaks — to feed to rates. Being without relations covering the request, the board sent the application to the Chicago regional OPA office. —Lost Labor- Chicago—Ever since last Christmas Mrs. J. R. Smith has been busy in her spare lime maikng nut cups in the shape of Uncle Sam's hat — which were to be used on banquet tables at the Illinois Congress of parents and teachers. Now she is wondering what to do with them. The convention has been cancelled in line with a recjiK'sf of the Office of Defens Transportation. Weekly Questlon-ond-Aniwer on FooA Q How can I make the best use of low-point bony cuts of meat, like short ribs of beef? A Save the bones and boil them for soup. Save the suet and grind for shortening. Pound and slice some of the meat and cook as Swisa Steak. Slow-cook the rest as a stew, with vegetables. Q How can I stretch canned vegetable juices for my large family? A Si.ve tops, leaves, peelings and all scraps from vegetables. Simmer in water to extract flavor; then add broth to canned juices. Q A What can I use instead of sugar for canning? Honey and corn syrup are excellent sweetenings. Proportions differ from sugar; canning booklets published by syrup and honey manufacturers give complete information. Q What other fats besides butter can I use for frying or baking? A Chicken fat is good for cakes, biscuits, creamed sauces and muffins. Q What use can I make of beef drippings? A Spread on toast, or use in creamed meats and vegetables, or in hot meat ssandwichca. Q Are all the strange fish I've seen lately—conger, ocean pout, menhaden and shark steak—good to eat? And how do I cook them? A Yes, they're all good, and most are cooked just the same way you cook li.sh you're used to buying. Read thenew Government bullet in " Wartime Fish Cookery." FOR ANSWERS TO OTHER TIMELY FOOD PROBLEMS, TUNE IN SATURDAY MORNINGS TO BILL IE BURKE )N "FASHIONS IN RATIONS" PRESENTED BY JERVEL, INC., IN COOPERATION WITH YOUR GAS COMPANY STATION: KLRA Little Rock TIME: 10:30 KWKH Shreveport Sat. Morning TIMELY KITCHEN TIPS From Your GUI Compwny'i Home Service Coruullonl WATERLESS COOKING mnnrm bettor cooking ami Irss Rna! No apodal utensils nro ncntlwt—uso a cooil pot "r pan and kwp it tightly t'ovcrnil. Cook vpRotahloa in n very small quantity of water, over a low llnnie. This) oaves vita- mins—anil aaa. Hulling is wasteful ami does not cut cooking lime. TAKE CARI OF YOUR REFRIGERATOR. DcfroHl whon ico in a quarter of an inch thick. Wipn up spilled foodi Immpilinlrly, and wash entire inside of refrigerator weekly with warm wiap sucis. Keep the. outside shining with, mild noap aud.s and a mild abrasive when needed. Wax preaervea the enamel. A utcaily, constant temperature keep.i food frenh and user, leas gaa than a fluctuating temperature. Use your refrigerator controls wisely. SAVE GAS, Cook ono-dish meals on the lop of your otove; stews, casseroles, etc. Don't light I ho oven for juat one dish; bake npple.s, biucuiU, meat loaf and other foods at the mime time. Or plan one-dish oven meals. And DON'T use your oven to heal the kitchen! BE KIND TO YOUR STOVE. Let eruunel and burners rool—I hen wipe off spilled foods or boiled- over food.-i with HOUII and water. Use a mild abrasive when necessary. Cool lu« oven with the door open and use soap and water, or a soap powder inr.lcad of steel wool to remove atubhurn food particles. I/et the powrler stand for a while, then work food loose. A*KAMSA$ LOUJSIAM* CM CO,

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free