The Paris News from Paris, Texas on October 4, 1960 · Page 10
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The Paris News from Paris, Texas · Page 10

Paris, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 4, 1960
Page 10
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10— THE PARIS NEWS, TUESDAY, OCT. 4, 1960 Home Demonstration Agent's Note Book MRS. MARIAN MOORi Plan a breakfast so it does its share! You'll rarely find a breakfast menu that doesn't include at least one serving from the Bread- Cereal Group. Through careful planning and (nought to the basic four requirements (vegetable 1 teaspoon sal' I an a c aa 2'i lo 3 cups sifted enriched flour Vs cup enriched corn meal Soften yeast in lukewarm waler. (Use warm \valer for dry yeast). Pour milk over butter, sugar and fruit, bread- cereal, in e a t. eggj salt; cool to lukewarm. Beat in milk cheese), you can get off to a' good start in the morning. To make the "cereal course' especially inviting, prepare energyi giving oatmeal according to pack- j r 0 ii ow one O f my, about 10 mm. Round dough into ball; place in greased bowl; egg, 1 cap flour, softened yeast and corn meal. Stir in enough more flour to make a soft dough. Turn out on lightly floured board or canvas; knead until sat- age directions and these variations: Add one tablespoon apricot jam to each cup milk. Serve over cooked oatmeal instead of sugar and milk. Substitute whole milk for H of the water called for in the package cooking directions. Top each serving of cook e d oatmeal with two tablespoons cinna- i mon-*avored applesauce. Serve : with milk. j Serve chocolate milk over, cooked oatmeal instead of sugar! and milk. j Stir two or three tablespoons; tidbits and a sprinkling of cinna-} vnon into each serving of cook e d ! oatmeal. Serve with sugar and! milk. i HONEY NUT COFFEE CAKE 1 package coffee cake easy mix 1 egg unbeaten : .i cup milk 2 tablespoons finely chopped nutmeats 1 tablespoon butter, melteu 2 tablespoons honey Heat oven to moderate (375 F.) 3Q-DAY MtCIHTATION \ 30-DAY 7EMPERATUKE OUTLOOK in brush lightly with melted shortening. Cover; let rise in warm place unlll double in size, about 1 hour. Punch dough down; turn ouf on lightly floured board or canvas. Cover; let rise rest 10 min. Shape dough into "rope" around a greased clothes pin. Place on greased cooky sheets. Brush w ith melted shortening; cover and let | ruse in warm place until double! in size, about 45 minutes. B a k e | in moderate oven '375 F.) about; 15 minutes. Remove clothes pin immediately twisting gently. Make 2 dozen. When figuring your daily requirements for the Bread-Cereal Group don't forget rice, spaghetti, noodles, macaroni, and crackers —they belong here. too. ORANGE QUICK BREAE 2 cups sif.-d enriched flour 2 teaspoons baking powder 1 teaspoon salt i? cup brown sugar 1-3 cup liquid or melted shortening U.S, Wf/UHfK WEATHER OUTLOOK FOR OCTOBER — The temperature and precipitation outlook for the United States during October is shown on these maps, based on those supplied by the U. S. Weather Bureau. (AP Wirephoto Map) tElic -^aris i\rfus * * ^- _ j iruisy we Soil Conservation District A/ew5 Many farmers in this area are busy seeding crops for winter grazing. Some are seeding vsmall grain and hairy vetch on cropland to be used both for soil improving cover crops and winter grazing. Others are seeding legumes such as button clover, sing'letary peas and hairy vetch on (heir permanent pastures for both winter grazing and to stimulate the growth of Bermuda-grass. Others are needing their heavier bottom lands to tall fescue for permanent cool season pastures. Some cooperators of the North Texas Soil Conservation District observed preparing for winter grazing are: W. J. Pritchett. Ted Reed, V. 0. Rogers, A. O. Moss, Lee Blackburn, Clarence Murphy, Wilmer Risinger, Jimmie N T orris, D. A. Hammond, L. B. McFadden, Sam Coker, A. W. White, Lester Chapman, Clovis Powell, Cecil Gammon, Vcslcr Crutchficld, David Mashburn, C. L. Wright and Joe Kclsey. Early seeding, proper fertilization, and proper use of grazing are three important points of good management for winter pastures. These points are stressed by Soil Conservation Service Technicians assisting the District. For early winter grazing, seeding should be done by October 15 and earlier if possible. Small grain, fescue grass and rye grass require lots of nitrogen, while the legumes require a fej'iilixer high in phosphate. When a combination of these plants are seeded the. minimum fertilizer should be 20-40-0 per acre on the blacklands and 20-40-20 on the sandyland soils at time of seeding. In the late fall the crop should be top dressed with 100 pounds of Ammonium Nitrate or its equivalent per acre. Small grain should not be grazed closer than six inches and legumes four inches: Soft fields should never be grazed when they are boggy. James R. Wilson in stocking his up stream flood prevention lake on Aud's Creek with the proper kind and amount of fish. Hill Lawrence, the local game warden, and the Texas Game Fish and Ovster Coin- Place egg and milk in bag n{ mix. j 2 eggs, beaten Squeeze upper part of bag to force air out. Close top of bag by holding tightly between thumb and index finger. With bag resting on table mix by working bag cup orange juice Grated rind of 1 orange ] 4 cup chopped nutmeau =i cup uncooked oats Heat oven to moderate (350 F) Views and Reviews By S. I NEAL County Agricultural Agent "PUT NONE BUT AMERICANS j not on guard tonight." This statement : General George Wash- vigorously with fingers. . i.M i x i sift together flour, baking powder j made by I and salt into bowl. Add remaining ington after Benedict Arnold about 40 seconds or until e2g - , completely blended.) Squeeze bag ingredients. Stir only until dry- to empty batter into special alum-! ingredients are dampened. Pour inum foil pan contained in package. (Do not grease pan.) Mix together nutmeats and cinnamon topping contained in smaller bag. Sprinkle topping evenly over coffee cake batter. Bake in prepared oven (375 F) about 25 minutes. Open corner folds of pan. Blend together melted butter and honey drizzle over top of coffee cake. Cut into 8 servings. Remember the "cross-overs!" Many foods contain ingredients that help meet your daily requirements in several food groups. For example, Clothes Pin Curls are in the Bread-Cereal-Group be- batter into greased loaf pan (1 Ib size. Bake in preheated o v en 350 F.) 50 to 60 minutes. Makes 1 loaf. BUTTER CRUNCH COFFEE CAKE cup butter or margarine, cup sugar soft 1 2 eggs 1 cup sifted enriched flour I'.i teaspoon baking powder 1-3 cup milk J ,i cup uncooked oats J ,i cup brown sugar V\ cup flaked or shredded coconut 2 tablespoons butter, melted Heat oven to moderate <350F) turned traitor. SINCE 1940 THE transition has been GREATEST taking place cause their main nutritive contri- Beat butter and sugar until crea- bution comes from Enriched Corn Mea.l and enriched flour. B u t they also contain egg, milk, butter and sugar—all members of other basic four groups. Most breads and rolls are eaten with butter; cereal with sugar and milk—little helpers in keeping you fit day after day 1 . CLOTHES FIN CURLS 1 cake compressed or l pkg. dry yeast : .-i cup lukewarm waler 5 /? cup scalded milk \T. cup butter or margarine J A cup sugar perhaps since the Civil War. Modern technology in production of crops and livestock has m a de more progress than at any other given lime oft wice the length in years. It has released many people from production and caused them to go into industry. Statistics indicate that 18 per cent of the population of our towns die or move away each year. Without replacements from surrounding areas, other parts of the state or other states and births we could 5 1 2 Insect Control Is 'Noble WHO Topic A program on control of insects damaging shrubs and trees was given by Mrs. Marian B. Moore, the agent, when Noble Women's Home Demonstration Club met with Miss Edythe Mullican. Mrs. Moore showed a film on how to identify each of these plant pests. . Seven members answered roll call with "What I Notice First About a Man," and guests were Mrs. Alma Conn ell and Mrs. Clarence Norton. Members exchanged secret pal gifts, and refreshments were served. . The next meeting, October 14, will be held with Mrs. Ella Crofford. my Add eggs; beat until light and fluffy. Sift together flour baking powder, salt; add alternately with milk to creamed mixture. Stir until well blended. Stir in oats. Pour into greased and floured 7 x 11 inch pan. Bake in pre heat e d oven (350 F.) 25 to 30 minutes. For topping, mix ingredients together; sprinkle on baked coffee cake. Broil about 1 minute. Makes 1 coffee cake. AGENT'S CALENDAR October 6-12 Thursday — Jennings WHD — 2 p.m. — Home of Mrs. Roy Ingram Demonstration — Insects & Flower Growing. Friday - Faught WHD Club— 2 p.m. —Community Center Demonstration — Simplified Housekeeping. Monday — Office Tuesday — West Lamar WHD Club — 2 p.m. -— Community Center Demonstration — Simplified Housekeeping. Wednesday — Tri Community WHD Club — 2 p.m. Demonstration — Quick Meals. the Land Grant Colleges m u c h concern. Studies are being made constantly in order that all help may be given to all people possible. It is so stated in the Extension Service legislation that we are to help all the people, not. . just those on farms, so our desire 1 on a farm < 2 sald the >' engaged in farming or ranch ing, 115 had farmed at one time, j Reasons given for getting out of farming varied, but the th r e e j most frequent given were, "was offered a better job in town," | "couldn't make money farming," j and "Poor health." Factory' employment was the! main type of work performed by j working mothers. Of 79 mothers who worked outside the home, 19 worked in factories. The educational attainment of the students parents was low. One hundred ninety-four of the 318 fathers had completed only elementary school. Seventy-eight fathers had completed high school. Fourteen had completed two years in college , 9 had received Bachelor Degrees. The mothers educational background was better. One hundred thirty-six of the mothers had completed high school. T h e average age of 166 fathers and 168 mothers was from 40 to 49 years. Twenty-nine fathers and 7 mothers were over 66 years old. Of seventy-eight boys who lived is to be of help to people on farms j B-'"*»=•. ,^ H, n ^» e LH in <L t n «.« «1 wh ° llved q . . f > gardens. Sixty nine out of 82 girls Bill Eaglebargc'r Wants to see you about recapping your smooth tires'. Bills' Tire t Battery Serv. 137 Clarksvlile. SU 1-3551 'Friendliest Lumber Company In the World" MURPHY-PROVIKE LUMBER GO. "Lumb*r Smooth «t • 1010 N. Mcin St. >«rit, T«x« Smile" Dial 5U4-339J ranches and in the towns as well. Recently a study of high school seniors ss'as made in six blackland countries, Collin, Hunt, .Jackson, McLennan, Milam and Navarro. This study was made in order to determine how seniors in high school looked upon the situation. Three hundred and eighteen senior students were interviewed who were attnding schools classified as rural high schools. The schools were located in open country or in towns with less than 2,500 people. One hundred sixty rur a 1 farm seniors and one hundred fifty-eight rural nonfarm seniors j ' were interviewed. Boys and girls i were about equally divided. T h is ] study \vas an attempt to find ! those norms or "definitions" of specific situations which senior students accepted and were using both as guideposts for their appraisal of their present circumstances and as significent determinants in future decisions. The farm census of the s i x counties dropped from 130,694 in 1949 to 74,816 in 1950 or 46.-5 per cent. The comparable change for the state as a whole was 39.8 per cent loss. The number of farms in the six counties declined from 23,371 in 1945 to 19,608 in 1959 or a drop of 17.9 per cent. For the state as a whole, the corresponding change was 13.3 per cent decline in the number of farms. Only 137 of the 318 rural seniors indicated that farming or ranching was the major job of their fathers. About 31 additional students reported that farming was a supplementary job for their fathers. All of the farms or ranches with one exception used tractor power. Cattle and hogs were significant enterprises on the Blackl a n <' Prairies farms and ranches but only 19 students reported t h etr fathers had broiler houses. One hundred forty-two indicated they had lived in their present homes ten years or more. One hundred seventy-eight imlicat e d they lived on a farm ten yers or more. Of the 150 fathers who were on the farm said they had home gardens. One hundred fifty-eight students who were rural non-farm students 96 said their families had home gardens. Sixty-four and four tenths percent )f their families produced meat other lhan poultry for home consumption. Only 49 students out of 318 had earned $150 or more doing farm work the year prior to this study. An additional 35 students had earned less than $150 doing farm work. Twenty out of 78 boys earned .$150 or more doing farm work while 24 earned 1S200 or more doing non farm work. More than half of the farm hoys earned no noney the vear prior to the study. Another interesting fact is the cultural standards and aspirations of farm boys and girls now differ very little from those of urban boys and girls. Thus, economic value of farm youth are becoming more dominant in their total value systems. Consequently, work for low or no pay on the farm may result in a more negative attitude toward farming in the near future than in the past. One of the most important things pointed out in this study was that students were of the opinion that unless the leadership in the communities became more progressive most of their classmates w o uld leave their home communities. This one fact should cause people in rural and small town areas to begin study groups now and plan for all possible helpful aclivitiy to maintain their communities. Part of the ransom demanded by abararian conquerer of Rome in 410 was 3,000 pounds of pepper, LET US SHOW YOU How to Save on Tire Rccapplnjr Fully Guaranteed Work MAIN TIRE 304 N. Main SU4-712I SAVE UP TO 20% • FIRE • WINDSTORM • AUTOMOBILE Collision — Comprehensive _ Liability Gtorg* Carter Homer Walteri Homer Walters Insurance Agency 138 N. Main "Insunnct That Insures" SU 4*1232 mission are assisting him in properly stocking the lake. t Dr. D. G. ilubbard has stocked his flood prevention lake. Mack and Marshall Wilson and Henry OIT have • ordered fish from the United States Pish and Wildlife Service for Ibeir lakes, Visitors, Especially Thoit Without Church Homes. Are Welcom* at All Services. GRAHAM STREET BAPTIST CHAPEL 923 Graham Street C. W. Bolin. Pastor The large, freely rotating ey«s of the dragonfly allow the insect to look y: all directions, evc» backward. Worry of FALSE TEETH Slipping or Irritating? ' Don't be embai'rassutS by loose fals« teeth, slipping, dropping or woUblliiR wl\on you cat, talk or Inugh. Just sprinkle a little FASTEETU on your plntes, Thia pleasant powder gives a remarkable sense of nddecl comfort and security by holding plates mor* firmly. No gummy, gooey, pnsty taste or feeling. It's alkaline (non-acid). • Get PASTEETH at aiiy drug counter. Electricity is your better way to farm! HANDLE YOUR GRAIN SPECIAL X ' . . . SPECIAL X FEED Hoi That Qualify That Insures Highest Production from Your Poultry and Livestock . . . Consistently. AVAILABLE AT PARIS MILLING CO. OR FROM YOUR FEED DEALER ELECTRICITY Grain handling is made easy with an electrically driven auger. Moving grain from truck to silo is safe and economical . « . saves hours of manpower and unnecessary loss of grain from spilling. Just set the auger in the truck bed . .. flip the switch ... and grain moves rapidly into the storage bins. See your dealer or TP&L farm service advisor today. TEXAS POWER * LIGHT COMPANY THE CLASSIC FORD LOOK FOR '61 BRINGS YOU THE BEST OF EVERYTHING! '61 Ford has the Classic Straight-Line Styling! See how tht new concave flririe glirlerj) Sec how the. massive bumper sweep* back into the classic Ford straight-tin* itylino! Come in and admire the '61 Ford In o*r showroom! '61 Ford has m« Thunderbird's RoofTrrrfrl *W Ford K»s Forcfs Classic Rear-End Stylmg! Today 1 1 great' profit* "w tooiltrrt. It'i not only the most im'rlnled style there it, K'< practical. Plenty W hats-»ft haad room, front and reaf. Smooth >and Ifs the car beautifully built to take care of itself! H6RFS HOW TH€ *M FORD TAKES CARE OF ITS€LFI LUftKiCATES ITSELF. Yovi'M nor- mallf 30 30,000 mile* wrthotrt x chassis lubrication. (3.EAN-S ITS OWN OH. 1WK j»o 4.OOO m*cs between ch*t»gcs. ,VO*r!STS ITS fWtf WAKES. Trncl: Si*r hnkej ihrf'pw rht-msefves rmormnczfty. rrs mo filers normally last three twnet M long M ordinary mufflers. PROTECTS ITS OWN BODY. AM rical widerbody parts »re specially processed to resist rnsc xvl coffCrtk>fi, rren x> ^alTa-m/Kvg Hrxljr p*wek TAKES CARE Of ITS OWK FINISH. Me'"- DKWKWKI LIHW Fmwii needs irti. r«r L'Ata Mo<ra ltnl«rt«, prexnttd lh!t handiom* fe t*»« 'ffl Ford tor tunchanftf ffrvrtmtHi H elM,yy Yov vfrt A tv /«0reeM to t«*t-drrvl tht '81 FotA, SEE rr AT you* FORD HOWERTON MOTOR CO., Inc. 222 Clarksvilk Parii, Texat Wai SU 4-2566

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