The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 23, 1944 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 23, 1944
Page 3
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FRIDAY, JUNE 23, 1944 Now is Time For Canning Chicken Old Birds Best For L^ Long Processing And ; High Temperatures H is good news to hoinemakers looking ahead lo next winter's chicken pie that the old hens, abundant In many localities during the coming months, are the best chicken for canning, old birds stand the long processing and high temperatures necessaiy in meat canning, whereas young tender chickens, when canned, lose flavor and develop a stringy texture. Can chicken with a pressure winner, home economists of the U. S. Department of Agriculture strongly urge. Safe processing In a reasonable time lakes n temperature of 250 P. far hleiirr Ihnn bn!lin» Only way to get Ihis high temper, uture Is to hold eteam under pressure. Have all equipment. washed and clean, as the first step. TO prevent darkening of the meat, put up chicken in glass rather than tin, and use no copper or iron utensils in preparation. Never cook or Jet- chicken stand in galvanized iron tubs or pails. Dress chicken for canning as for cooking, being careful not to break the gall bladder when removln^ the "Innards. 1 Cut into usual serving Pieces. Leave skin on o r not as desired. Trim off lumps of fat, keeping only enough for flavor Too much fat. in Ihe jar may cook out onto rubber ring and spoil the Sort Various Pieces Sort chicken into three piles: <n Put together meaty pieces such a s breasts, thighs, legs, upper wing jointe, to be canned with or without bone. Canned with bone, ~Jicken takes less time to process wul has better flavor. 12) Put bony pieces such as backs, wings, necks together. These are best if tile meat is stripped from the bone, packed, and covered with broth before processing. <3) Keep giblets separated] Canned with other meat of chicken, they discolor and flavor It. Can livers alone and gizzards and hearts together. Precopk meaty pieces, bony pieces, and giblets separately. Place Into boiling water, lower heat, and simmer until raw color is nearly gone from center of pieces, about 8 to 10 minutes. Simmer chicken that's to be canned, without bone long enough so meat can be cut from "one, tliefi cut off meat and reheat. Don't Use Big Jars For packing chicken use pint or quart Jars — no larger—and have them hoi. ir salt is desired, put it In the bottom or each Jar, >,!, level teaspoon to a pint jar; 1 level te.? spoon to a quart jar. Pack boiling hot chicken and broth into hot jars and leave <f. inch head space at top. Be sure the broth covers the meat.' Work out 'air btibulcs with a knife. u se a clean, damp cloth to wipe the rubber ring or sealing edge clean. Any grease or bits of meal w i[| keep the lid from making a tight sea. Adjust jar lid as kind requires. Jars are now ready to put In Kmsure eanner. Have 2 or 3 Inches ot foiling water in kettle part so the eanner will not boil dry and be damaged. Place hot filled jars on the rack, being careful not to let BLYTHEVILLK (ARK.) COURIER NEW8 •EDSON IN WASHINGTON Light Metals Reconversion BY PETER EDBOK Courier News Wasblujfon Correspondent A new "chlnk-ln" theory of re- conversion of Industry from war to pence has been brought to Washington by 1. W. Wilson, vice president of the Aluminum Company of America. It spells out like this: Here Is n company making aluminum products for war. As long as Its production Is on war orders, everything i s fine and Hie company lias a feast. But when a contract is completed, everything goes fcoey and the company has a famine until it gels a new war order. • In the interim, organization is disrupted, manpower drifts to other jobs. And when the new contract Is received, this company has (o build up Us organization again. . H is Mr. Wilson's theory that in these belweeii-contracl periods, manufacturers should be permitted to "chink-In" production of civilian goods—subject only to manpower -shortages In the area and other military requirements — so that when new military orders are placed, contractors will have their working, forces .together and be to swing hi on new war production with greater facility. Wilson's further argument is that the "clilnke'd- In" civilian production thus obtained will help fill the pipeline of supply and enable business to avoid the three-to-si.v months' delay which will inevitably result if everyone Is forced to .wall- and coii- verl at the same : time. DRAMATIC SESSION Wilson presented his ideas before a special session of the Senate's Truman Committee Investigating the war effort, in many ways'It was a dramatic isession. War Production Chairman Donald M. Nelson was first'to testify, explaining steps his organization had taken to deal with cancellation of war production restrictions and reconver- sion in the aluminum anj magnesium industry. Nelson reduced the issue to the simple example of prohibiting tlie production of nonessential items like aluminum cocktail shakers as long as there was a shortage of more essential aluminum pots and pans. • After Nelson came Wilson anil Vice President Cieoigc Gibbons yf the Aluminum Company, and Ilnally R. S. Reynolds, (.'resitlent of Reynolds Metals, who In 1939 entered the aluminum production field In competition to Alcoa. Wliuf the Truman Committee was driving nt was the earliest, possible relaxing of controls over the aluminum and magnesium Industries, so that private business might take the ImUn- tive hi reconversion and show what postwar use could be nmde of the light metals now in surplus production and facing further heavy cutbacks. Before the three-horn hearing was over, Reynolds and the Aluminum company officials, facing each oilier as competitors, hud given a fantastic picture of what the long-predicted "light melnls revolution" might menu for America) Industry. DIVISION OF IN'DUSTKV SOUGHT Mr. Reyuolds's main point, however, with regard to peacetime utilization of government-owlet magnesium and aluminum plants. Reynolds made Ihe plea for government leasing of these plants to private, uusine&s, and for. the creation of a third major producing company to .share the business which his company and the Aluminum company now hold exclusively. Reynolds suggested that a major user of light metals—such as Henry Ford or the entire automobile Industry—become the third producer. His reason for seeking a division of the industry was so that there could be no possible postwar danger of monopolistic price increase. • This was a bold proposal lo make in public before a Senate coimnlt- them touch or tip. Steam must flow roimd and over each jar. Count processing time from the moment 15 pound pressure Is reached. If canning is done at an altitude of 2,000 feet .or more, add i pound of pressure to the 15 pounds for each 2,000 feet above sea level. Processing Time- Process chicken with bone C5 minutes for pints, 75 for quarts. Process chicken without bone 85 minutes for pints, 120 for .Quarts. Giblets are usually put up only In l*int jars; process 85 minutes. When the time is up, slide ean- ner away from heat. Let pressure return to zero on dial-type gauge, wait .a minute or:two, (hen slowly open ! pet cock. Waiting longer'limy make it hard to get lid off. Then fasten cover and tilt far side up so steam escapes away from hands and face. As soon as jars are taken from canner, complete the seal at once, unless selfsealing type of jar lias been used. These need no further adjusting. Cool jars right tide'out of drafts. Store canned chicken In a cool, dry, dark place. ce, an:l (he Truman group was obviously ImpiCfsed. H Is, however, v long-range program requiring n najor decision In domestic economy policy, lielorc it can be sctllcd ;here Is the more Immediate problem of making sure this revolution In light incia) USURP Is not defeated by i;ovcrnmem wur restrictions kelH on so lung mid xo tlgiii that they delay reconversion, or released KO soon they nuise ivur production to bveak down. VVI'li chalrinini Nelson Is Inclined lo move slowly, fearing new war demands mid lack of mniiiioiver (o penult even "chink-in" production loo .soon. Political Announcements Th» Courier News fcaj lx«n »u- thortted to announce the following candidacies, lubject to the Democratic primary In August: STATE REPRESENTATIVE ALENE WORD (for re-election, Post No. 3) W. J. WUNDERLICH (for re-election, Post No. 1) J. LEE BEARDEK (for re-election, Post No. S) LUCIEN E. COLEMAw E. O. "GENE" FIREMAN (Post No. 4) FKOSECliTINfJ ATTORNEY IVIP. O. SPENOER MARCUS FIETZ (For Re-election) 0HERIFF AND COLLROTO* HALE JACKSON (for re-election) W. W. (BUDDY) WATSON COUNTY TEEA8URBK B. B. (8KEET) STOUT HISS DELLA TURTLE COUNTY JUDOE ROLAND GREEN (for re-election) " DWiGIIT H." BLACKWOOh" CIRCUIT COURT CLEKB. , HARVEY MORRIS (For re-election) COUNTY CLEEK T. W. POTTEH (for re-election) TAME' 01 * 0 " llml m11 sroomciJ look. Add Juatrc. Keep your UNRULY lialr lying flat. Always use • (•in Hardline Hair Tonic, iarge tlAlK bollle 25c. Sold everywhere. Cool Week-end Fou^^^AINl SPECIALS ! •-ICE CREAM SUNDAES- ' (Made With MidWesMcc Creom) All Wanted Flavors - 15<z and 20* COLD MEAT PLATE Truly delicious hol r weather lunch. 50c MIDWEST ICE CREAM Ready Packed Pints 25c, All Flavors (All our fountain ice cream drinks and sundaes are made from delicious MIDWEST ICE CREAM PRODUCTS.) WOODS DRUG STORE 221 W. Main Phone 507 Pastor Urges Help For Youthful Delinquents Citlrem of tortny should help tomorrow's citizens by n.sslslliig boys U'nvlng reform scliools to b«- oonic rrlmbllllRtcd, members of the Holniy Oliili were.' told toilny nt 'lielr weekly liinclic.on iiieetini; sit Hotel Noble by the llcv. llnrvcy 'r. Kidcl, who recently Ijccainc pas- lor of First Preiibylcrlan Cliincli. Conditions til reform schools to- tiny should bo correcled If the world Is lo benefit from miuiy youths, whose mistakes nre rx'lng ld for by n in>.rlod of llielr lives BleJi|B<l'Whjshey\ OuidjfeS Pqiry • SILBKKNACEI, * CO., INC. IMle Rock, Ark. pent In Oilier quency speaker remedies which f v 1 ! ( i tlicse insillutlons. lihnsejj of jmvntle delln- wcrc discussed us tlv; offered suggestions ns to (or those praulh-es of every one should bo l)-Dity Mlxnp A1.VA, Okl«. iVin—TlK friviislon navs caiuo nl u''.|)Hr(lnilnrly bnfl lime for Mrs. Jiiitics Drnkeblll of Alvn. Her hovise wne 011 lire Huht »( (lie inomciil. to be specific. Ami wlien slic nskcil the lolc|>one op- Open 7:30 Show Starts 7:45 Friday and Saturday 'Outlaw Trail 7 with Ilnol C'.ibson * Hob Steclc SKKIAr.: "Kinj; of the Monnlks' Short Saturday Midnight Show Sturls 11 p. in. 'Sherlock Holmes Faces Death' wllli Ilnxil Kathbonc ,t N'iscl Bruce Scluclcil Hliorts Sunday and Monday ACTUAL INVASION NEWSREEL (No Advance In Prices) orator lo ring tho lire dcpniimonl —quirt—the otiernlor thought she win merely tvnoihcr clllwii winning to flnsli Hie word to Imvc Ihe lire sirens blown - for the Invasion Kljj- iwl. Tedious. moments followed, but Mrs. lirnkcblll got n flru truck out In time io prevent~r age Itomania hat .more, th»i>,.,iMO squaie miles of beaoli./oreefi; com- pililng about oiio-twelfth O f the tola) area of Hie ' •)$ * ipMWoM'Myli* LIVING ROOM SUITE This beautiful uioliiiir .suite has springs. iMuioun i!u|«r. HfiliKvd for clearance! CHAIRS and PLATFORM ROCKERS 2J88 Orljlnnlly prli-nl SB.S5. Hev- I'ral'titjfl** lii popular eov- . erl«|s. • SPRINGLESS LIVING ROOM SUITE OrlBlimlly 71.HS. Tapestry fovcrlun «ver Ward's sturdy liardwunil (ruinc. WINGBACK CHAIRS 38 Was priced 57.05. % Brlgh't liiicilry covcrhics, several dlUVrcnl colors. SftVEl WOMEN'S SHOES•§ VALUES FOR HOME! Women's Brown Moccasins . 1.97 These stuni.v walking shoes were jirtml 3.26 and JU9 Women's White Ties 1.97 (Julian heel. Regularly prii'c D.4!) Patent Leather Pumps 1.47 These piimus re^nliirly li.-lfl White Suede Pumps 1.97 Kt'jfiiliivly priced :!..!<) SAVE ON HARDWARE Fire Extinguisher . . . ; ....... 3,37 (trendy reduced Plastic Garden Hose ........ 4J9 fifl font JeiiKtliH. ftreully reduced, Solid Oak Dinette 54.88 HcKiiliirly 5i).95. Ccinijun-e (his value Felt Strip Rugs 2.27 up Reduced from .|.li). Another (jrou]j !(,97 Steel Day Beds 17.88 Were 19.50. I'ricc includes mntticv) Smokers 2,27 Sturdy >mlk>ry smokers In sevenil designs Army Cots ... 6.88 Hoduccd from 7.95. Sturdy slecl (.onsliurtton Box Springs Were 2i).!)5 24.88 BIG SAVINGS FOR MEN Tool Boxes ............ ____ 3.97 Were J.75. Slunly si eel conslnidioii , Mail Boxes ................ 3J9 Were SI. Hustjn-oor Carpenter's Planes ____ ____ 3.97 Were .|.<!f> 8 and 10 Penny Nails Lb. 5c No limit (in Ihis value Roofing Nails Lb. 7 l-2c Shop early for these PRICES ARE SLASHED Sport Shirts 1,27 up fin-ally reduced from rejrnlm- price. Short ami lorij* sleeve styles. Summer ml regular weights White Broadcloth Shirts 97c Regularly US). Slijjlifly irregular CHILDREN'S CLOTHES Waterproof Pinafore Dresses 97c RcjjiiJiirly l.IJi). Sixes ! l» 7 Summer Weight Dresses ... .1.17 KeRiilnrly l,S9. Si/.es li lo M ."''.' Girls Anklets 2 for 20c iliirly 20c each. All colors'and sizes . Master House Paint . . Gal. 2.67 2.DH. (Juiirfs for (i8c AUTO SUPPLIES CUT Coverall Paint ......... Gal. 1.87 Was 2.05 per gal. Quarts G7c Ward's Resintone ........... 2,47 Regularly 2.(i(). A water-mix interior painl. Apply with roller or brush. Qfs. G7c Lunch Kits .................. 87c Were 1.3!). Includes bnltlc Thermos Bottles ............. 97c Regularly 1.00 Rock Wool .......... per bag 57c Regularly 85e. Fluff type Commander Batteries Guaranteed 12 ninnlhs Kwik Start Batteries . Gimrntilecd 18 monlhs 3.77 Winter King Batteries 6.33 Guaranteed 2-1 months Long Style Batteries Winter King Motor Oil . gallon 48c plus taxi Supreme Pennsylvania oil. Qta. 12c plus tax Spark Plugs 37c Regularly >l5c. Ward's Supreme quality MONTGOMERY WARD SHOP FROM OUR CATALOGS ... thousands of items not in our store stocks may b»\ ordered in our catalog department . . . prompt delivery from our mail order house! 1 * QUANTITIES LIMITED . . . NO SALES TO DEALERS OR JOBBERS

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