Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on November 12, 1938 · Page 3
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 3

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Saturday, November 12, 1938
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Page 3 MELVIN JOHNSON, Inc., Publishers 'Calling All Americans ..." ui' 1 " 1 -- SMI;L'/.L' 01 hiuidki'i tliii't. Use clm-ls tli.it can !»' Saturday Mornnig. November 12, 1938 THE OYSTER--THE TRUE SYMBOL OF GOOD EATING Water Farming or Aquieulture Dr. Lewis RadclifTc, Director, Oyster Itt-titute of North America, Washington, D. C. "Indeed it (ojstor eating) is almost a certain mark of tas.lt.'. For I have never nut a man o? intelligence whose eyes did not KVO\V and whose face did not take on a. -prighily smile- when a plate of oysters wa j placed before him." Previous articles have touched upon the early stages of development ot oyster farming. Leaving the discus- i sion of modern methods of oyster j cultivation for a later article, I should I like to acquaint my readers with a j brief review of the scope of water j farming 1 . In its development we a i e ; considerably behind other countries.! In the Orient the g i o w i n g of fi-h f o r . market is. an ancient industry. In the , Philippine Islands, the glowing of | pondnshes fill- an impoitant need, [ especially during the typhoon season I when no seafish aie available. Some j years ago during the typhoon season I saw the fish stalls in the markets of the City of Manila piled high day after day with a bright silvery fish-the milkfish--which had been reared in ponds close by. These ponds were then valued at more than $10,000,000 and the annual catch as $3,000,000. In the Hawaiian Islands are to bo found the celebrated mullet pondb, some of which were built more than ?00 years ago and were yielding an annual harvest of about 680,000 pounds of fish. According to tradition, the natives engaged in the construction of one of these ponds formed a line from the shore to the mountain and passed the lava rock from hand to hand until it reached the cite of the pond without once touching the ground. In southeastern China there 'arc,mistake to say you 'catch' a cold, I wii I to K (li.Minsctl cil. ') i' 1 ' "'' co The d into your liandker- 01 otlior- (juicki'St way proper buiiioil to American Red Cross Roll Call Poster for 1938. larger crop. Furthermore, theie are more than 10,000,000 acres available for trial as to their suitability for the growing of oysters. Therefore, oyster morning tomes. tirely fit, phvsically, and u a d j in your pioi'ebsion, jour job, or ioi school, or household duties, wher lovers need not woi ry about our oyster farmers supplying the markets of this country for a long time to come. DON'T BE CAUGHT Prefacing some seasonable advice on common sense ways of avoiding .'colds, with the remark that it is a innumerable thousands of fish ponds chiefly devoted to the growing of carp. In this region carp culture is the complement of silkworm culture, the land being used alternately for fish ponds and mulberry plantations. Dr. R. H. Riley Director of the State Department of Health, added "As a matter of fact the cold catches you when you are not up to the mark, physically. Therefore: 5. Colds are ppicad by the dich.irg- es from the nose and tluoat. Everj time the victim of a cold has a coug' - ing spell, gei in-laden droplets of cus aie bi ought to the suiiacc an.l spiead around. Every sneeze thiuw- gcim-laden spiaj 1 into the air. Avoid there hazaids. Don't mingle saiily with persons who hnvo colds. You can show your sympathy in othc" 1 ways. C. The caiele^s cougher or sneezer spra\s his germs all aiound the place and leaves them on eveiything hi touches. Don't u = e a common di inking cup. Huvo your own towel and 1. Keep yourself as physically fit After serving as a fish pond for some I as possible. Eat nourishing food, wash cloth. Always w.ish your limit's years, the pond is filled and planted . Have your meals at regular times, befoic eating. with mulberry trees and a new p o n d ' A v o i d rich, indigestible combinations. 7. If you happen to bo oveitaken built. ^ Include plenty of milk, other products by a cold, show as much eonsidera- Aquiculture has reached an unusu- and fruit in your diet. Remember to tion for your neighbor a.- you would ally high state of perfection in Japan, drink plenty of water--several glas,-,like him to bhow to jou. Don't he :i Over 200,000 acre= of water are under [cs during the day, every day. cultivation yielding an annual harvest 2. Drei,.= according to the weather, valued at $12,000,000. This includes over 5,000,000 pounds of carp, 8,700,- j heavy 000 pounds of oysters and other shell- come. fish and 500,000 pounds of goldfish. In Java people owning fish ponds are the wealthiest and most progressive of their neighborhood and their ponds bring the highest real estate prices of their region. Just how productive are water areas in comparison with uplands? An acre of land should prdouce about 140 pounds of beef and 300 pounds of pork. At a midwest fisheries station, the production of blue-gill sunfish was equivalent to 272 pounds per a sweater to your outfit, or n coat when the fiosty days Avoid i-uddcn chilling. Don't expose yourself unnecessarily to draughts. Don't sit around in wet clothing. If you are caught in a drenching downpour, change to dry clothing, including shoes and block- ings, as soon ns possible. 3. Take some outdoor exercise every day. Be out in the sunlight as much as pobsible. If you have a job that keeps you indoor; most of the day, you will find it pays to spend a few minutes two or three times a day, at an open window, flushing your acre and that of goldfish 450 pounds, breathing apparatus with fiesh air. The production of carp in cultivated Hold your head up, and leain to ponds is about 150 pounds and ac- breathe deeply. cording to Dr. G. C. Embody of Cor- 4. Get plenty of sleep. Have a good nell University, our richest trout streams should produce 300 pounds of trout per acre and our poorest streams about 75 pounds. Over a period of 15 years clam canners on the coast of Washington took an average of 534 pounds of clam meats per acre per year. The oyster in particular lends itself to cultivation. Unlike most edible marine animals, it is unable to move of its own volition from the beds where it has been planted. It can withstand rough handling, lends itself readily for transplanting from one area to another, even for export to foreign countries. For example, market shell oysters are shipped to Great Britain for planting in English waters, where they are taken up and marketed during the summer and fall when the native oysters cannot .be marketed. Not only that, but as an illustration of American efficiency, this stock as landed sells for only .about Ic apiece or 1-10 the price of .their native oysters. The next time you hear someone complaining about the prices of our native stock, you might remind them of this. In fact, at current prices in this country oysters are a very economical food as well as a very healthful one. Oysters occur on about 1,000,000 acres of under-water bottoms along our coasts. Of these only about 200,000 acres are under private cultivation. When one considers that the 20 per cent of oyster grounds under cultivation produce about 60 per cent of our annual crop, it should be evident as the demand for oysters increases, the bringing of more acres under cultivation will make possible a much time but don t have it too strenuously. Strike a balance between work and play. Don't fool youisclf into thinking you can play around at all hours of the day or nigl't, day after day; snatch a few hours sleep, and be en- transmitter. Don't bioad:is-t vou* BREAKFAST Starts Your Dzy the Vital Way! · Akrt women the country over make it a fast and steady rule to serve Quaker Oats every morning. For they know every delicious serving provides a v,enltli of food elements you need for vigorous health and vitality. It':) the abundance of food energy stored in Quaker Oats chat sends dad and tlic youngsters off to work and school ·with vim and vigor. And it's Nzturc'sprccious Vitamin B in Quaker Oats that braces up nerves, peps ur" lagging appetites and tones up digestion. . . . Quaker Oats is a quickly- prepared, economical food, too. Order' a package from your grocer today. "You'll be happy as larks!" I Mf- ^ I. A ·· Mj^MftAOM«l . Hrs noiMf wnKpvtwi: "She's wonderful, Bob --but you coald teach her a thing or two about tea. Tell her to get Liptm'i." 1 Bob objected: "Cosh, Mom, but Upton's Tea must cost a fortune. And we're going to be poor aa church mice!" 1 Motto looghed if off: "Why, BOD, even as choice a tea a* lipton's costs leas than any other beverage except water. And you really ought to serve the beat--when the best coats so little." LIPTON'S TEA THE WBLOrS MST DOIOOUS" ml voi.v li^litlv .UK! d u n k plcntj of u a l c i At the fii -i' i n d i c a t i o n nf fever M nil tin join doL'toi, and tlien folluvv liis advue." · !· h e r v a t i n n p i n u p s to co-opeiate in SL'L- IIIK that the United Slate i Ui'ilo^'ital Survey, the United State Huieau of Pislieiics, and tile vaiioii.s state fi-ih- a i e (jiven t h e i coinplish then funds need to M l ' C I I SAID. 1.1'ITLi: DONK TO S U K W I L D L I P K , H A ^ S KXI'UIIT ('(in en at ion ot w i l d l i f e i- a 'sith- ji ft about w h i c h n i f i i c li'is been saitl and h-s done than a n v l h i n r in the w i n l d r x i i ' p f tiic w e a t h e r , di'claie.s J. 'uiulci standing i-c X ( " J ) i n K " ) H a i l i n g , c a r t o o n i s t and 1 1 oigunr/.e the n o i i i i a l lnti(", \Ve can liave u d d l i f e in iibuiidnnci! pel peliiaily, hu ;;:iyb, "if t!io K p o i t h i n e n and tm--ei vation- · i'ts \ \ i l l i eco^mxe and tell (heir story loiully enough." Till: -:NT There seoms to b ulnef of the United States 13i- l SniM-.v, in the em l e n t IJotat- A m e i k a ' s wild- downhill r kids, whole mallei w i d e s p i cad mis pioposals l( CioM'i nment. The is f i b s p u i r d hv ] i o l i t i c - . The 1'iesident i^ unlit \ v l u n he says- that the Covei innent should he ie- oifani/.ed. Coii^iess is just as uglii when it rays that tlie ( l o v e t n n i u n t .should lu i (·(Hummed. Hut when the Pi evident says, in clt'ect, that it isn': ! ian M.iKa/.ine. W i t h ' l i f e - popnl.ition on the he s a j h , muc'h inn t be done to con- i s i i v e for coming geneiations resumes intended to be the heiitage of all. any business, of Congiess how the ie- "We may i'lll i l l c i n u ' n c j , hut it oiganizalion is done, tlie Congie.s .'won't put back s ( ,i|, on our eroded ,-sny.s the President hasn't any busi- j fai ms nor bring b a c k our foiests," he jness to say such things. Ihen, th ' a - s e i t ^ . "We may accumulate all the fiiewoik^! gold in tl'e world in our Tieasury, but j Heoi g.uiiyation might considu 2 it w o n ' t put watu h;ick on our n i t i - j t n 50 nei cent ol the pel sons, allege* hci.i! ('o'jits nor istoiv our food I to be w o r k i n g for tue Govei nment m o p s , lisli, f o w l , and gifts of Nature." | and make them piove i*. For tin I Ai.ii'i i a i s luiie p o m _ d down the sake of efficiency many of them migh i .it i ok mi'Ji of f i a t w h i c h X a t u i e he transfened to the lelief mils. The N i m o t o l l e d his j e s in M l o j i m e n t a i - h \ , l , 1, M I D , ' \, \ i. 1.111 ol i n d u - n j , t)] i t . vvere hun- thoughl. "Itos-," In a i r l , ". h d o n ' j t i r und i l o n l .M i, ! n i t . , · , , ] , , , · . i i i d s f IK c u p i t i o r - a w a i t i n g t h e i r know. Uut ah k n o w s di-. \vh.itdihi-i m n oui .,| jd, 1! v M. , ,, i , , ; . , i , u .kill-. '1 hi- i- s.iU-fying to 'ti.s, il e a i n t lie h a i d n d i n pic-kin' jobs L h . i i i i ! , , , ,,, ; , . _ ,\ ,. , , , h . i w . Uut a n o i h i - i fact m u s t be le- l ' oU ;' M -" h u l l t i i e , b.u ,, .1 , i, i , ,.,,. ,, , ,,. n.bi n I M a i l ' i m - rnal e more em- W « n l « i s do not alw.r, h. \e ,iRh - t i l l l u n c h .,,, , ; 01 I i, , ' i h , m nl ,n ' · loi.g 1,111, but may f a i t h , s.i\ an e d i t o n i l i n lh l ! ( , t a i - harl s, i n l m m i . i l ' ,\ , i u \ I', , u m i M , . ! I |i,b- fm tin p . i i t i e u l a r men ian M a u a / i i K . .M. i L hm« li.,\c l i - ! i ! , n o, . a. h I.HOO | · M i · m,' J 1 I N h p , . e ; and in the long t u n , ed t h e Inn ili n, ind i n c i e a s e d the o u t - ' m p l , , \ , d; Jir, \, ,, i ,, i i .1 · - .1 o u d v u , L i . i put it, a man may put ot C O I I M I I I K i godtL p.isl all u i l . - j w o r k i . I li ,t w ! in I ..'II. m i.i ' u u . IMH f u l l m a , t u y in the ma- olling; yet e \ n ^ i m p o i t . n t m - A ma- j I J n i u - d .-'',ili- I-i i" n ,, · |i 1 ,,i i i I, n, ai'i 1 , u r - sh'll h a \ e tu give more i-hini' c a u s i ^ w n l i - p i e a i l i ' . u . " l l o v J ^ m i , s, d u n \ . . i , t . , , , il i-,b l o , K o u ^ h i to the ]uobl( m- of the tran- m a n y ot 11-," w o i k n ask, ' w i l l b e , M i 7 ,,,,! ol . u i l.ii'U, , r ,,,,[, , ,,· , m.-nal p i i m d , w h e n n e w machinp.s t h i o w n out of job,.'" . ^ M i i e l i m - s ( .|. ,| 1( ,, j ,i . , , , , , - , , . , _ ,1, ,,^ i t j i ] ] l l u i l ,, , )1(] ^j,,,, t . c h n n i u e s oksoles- f o i t i have I x e i i m:uli. t , , 1» i', , h e n u - had Ic "n im i h m i / d M- · A ho \ onM I , n, ,1. n ai" ,-Hll m o i u important him- In de t i o v m g i' 01 den-.niL' i l . l h a x e In i n la . 1,-, ,, · ] . , , , i ( i h ,n m.u him s. Kven in tin- short run, S e l l - b i n d i r w i c b i n - i ! PI u · · h i i - l p « t i . i . - H u n k , t., u 1.1 ' I n n . m - ' . \ I M I - t n o t M a i v e . vest fields by a n g i y sii tlieiiu n. Laws w e i e ones. ]):: cd t i n bulc'iM, ( I n - u c of m a c h i n e i v in m.il 'iiu hat 1 - Mai'lniH , , r not' I" I'MI i! i l \\ i \ . Uut the fart* about IcchimlogM al «|i - irave JH ni, D a i l i i i L , , H'i w i i t e s Coil^ei vationist with i'i n aie sewers; millions of aeies of , thi i ichest soil have become; scars; foi estri of prico- less value have been hacked down and j h u t i r d away. "We h.ivo lots of conservationists, but l i t t l e con crvadon, and our le- sonices continue; to disappear," he t.h-ei\Ls. "Kloven million Aniciiicnns ]ay :ni annual license fee to fish or h u n t , and theie aie 36,000 societies, clubs, leagues, and ;L sotiations whose a v o w e d object is conservation. Aiou«c'ii and united in one cause, thej have haved the ducks from a p i e c a i i o u s emeiKency, and could be equally effective, in other fields. "It is time for u«, the cu todians of our own fate and thut of our chil- dien'a children, to which aie wi illen heod the along the signs tiail which civilisation has blazed through t'le ,i?c- ," he continues, urging con- A j o i n t c o m m i t t e e »1 the A d m i n istiati( 11 and f ' o i i i , i t s - , ol exactU ihi same t \ p e that is h a n d l i n g olliei puh lie husitu. s, could easily and speed ily n i c p a i e commonsense plans foi rcoignnization that would h« in tin inteiests of taxpayeis. Such a leoi ganiz.ition could not he put tlnougii in a 'nuiiy. But politicians just don't do things that w a y . Bu.sines^ men do. That's tin reason why we need moie business men and fewer politicians in Washington. THE WAY OF THE M A C H I N E An old Negro was watching an cx- perimejital cotton-picking machine at work. The late Alexander Leggc, farm-machinery manufactuier, said to him: "Uncle Tom, what will happen to your job if they begin picking all the cotton with machines?" RADIO SERVICE At M i n i m u m Cost . . . I!Y CERTIFIED EXPERTS IN DENTON EVERY MONDAY DONT WAIT - CALL US TODAY! L. M. R O Y E R Cordova. Md. PHONE-- HILLSBORO 16-F-22 FARMERS SUPPLY CO. Phone 137 Tune in »n "The Shadon" c»cry Sunday at 5:30 1» M. Stalion WSAL. SAFE U S E Responsible borrowers can confidently look lo us for loan cooperation in any sound undertaking the nature of which assures the safe return of the borrowed funds. We are looking for opportunities to serve the legitimate business interests of this community, as well as to employ our available funds profitably. You are invited lo talk over your requirements with us. !he Peoples Bank of Denton, Maryland tffeCOOKIN0XHOOL full of good tips S P 7 VD "^ r ~" ^ ** J "* · r t r t r^i r^ imU'y £ L J b , i to see die cooking school vJ picture, "Star In My Kitchen." Find out why 9 out of 10 screen stars use Lux Toilet Soap. Its ACTIVE lather removes dust and dirt, stale cosmetics thoroughly -- prevents the choked pores that cause unattractive Cosmetic Skin-- dullness, tiny blemishes, enlarged pores. Guard your complexion the easy Hollywood way -- with pure, mild Lux Toilet Soap. 9 out of 10 Screen Stars use LUXTOILETSOAP K---'.;v /.'.1-IVik F'ir.l.Ts and Pancakes-- t' ( c; i;-j:»c:-L ::-.:.i::in hrcaM'jist. The finer Fiau,.- ;i d i-^-\r^~; of Essl;:iy All-Pork ^- M ' - · · ' . :i 1.1 'ily f.-ivorito. There's a , { "·" -,. v i v i c J y n f slylcsxind flavota " M ( ' ! - ever - v taste. S FOR FLAVOR FRESHNESS (£ /ft*!-*''"." · "^^',!:-- riJAB-ITYi i i i i : - , \ M MM! i n:\:i r r - ; T j Kur.Dr.n co. WUAT DO VOU AND YOUR HUSBAND DIFFER OVER., MRS/6RPVVN? OH,+IE MAKES AN AWFUL SCcfJ^ CI/ER AAV HOME-MADE FAWCf.KES. SUCH THINGS V/cLL,MRS. BROWN. WE CAN GUARANTEE A-HAPPY EN DING- TO VCJyR CASE. JL'ST G£T VCWRr SffLF -SOfAS OF AU.MTJE.'VUMA WHAT A MEAL/ SOimiElIK · PANUKE BREAKFAST · Chilled Fruit Juice AUNT JEMIMA'S TENDER HOTCAKES made froin eooy dlrrcttanB on the packttce Bacon Strips Syrup lluttcr Coffee TKV IT IN THE MORNIW5.THANKS $0 MUCH JUDGE WHITE . G05H.THATMANOF .. AMNE GOES TOP- AUNTJEMI/WA'S TENDER,FLUFFV410r- CAKES/ EVERVTHING Hotcakes REE COOKING SCHOQL MOVIE T£R WHAT SIZ YOUR ROOM B. I IT INEXPENSIVELY WITH A I RUG J And she means inexpensively I For examples A FEW SIZES AND PRICES: $34.95 for si/c 9x12 Decorators say there should be from (5 to 12 inches of floor space around a nig. You can see by the diagrams how much difference this makes in a room. And you can fit your room beautifully, inexpensively, with an Alexander Smith Floor-Plan Rug. We have them in over thirty room sizes. They're all-wool, seamless, in plain colors, figured patterns, textured effects. And we have priced them at ROCK BOTTOM. Phone 130 FWSPAPFR DENTON, MARYLAND ,,_., NEWSPAPERRRC

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