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JTurtbttwl Arkjmwa fl MEN Penny Wise Food Buys For This Week By Mescal Jokulon GOOD BUYS POULTRY - Fryers, eggs, turkeys and parts. PORK -- Hams and picnics, sausage, fresh shoulder roasts, sliced loin -- quarters or ends. BEEF -- Ground beet, chuck roasts, round steak. OTHERS -- Milk, cheese, liver, bologna, franks, tuna, (rozen fish. VEGETABLES -- Potatoes, onions, cabbage, lettuce, celery, corn, carrots; dry beans, peas, rice; canned vegetables. F R U I T S -- Pineapples, b a n a n a s , apples, oranges, grapefruit, canned and frozen juices, frozen strawberries. :oward hollowness, in contrast a the dome-shaped eyes of the less mature fruit. As for color, the sugar loaf variety remains green when fully ripe while other varieties may be gold to deep orange or a purplish red. S i z e of pineapple has little to do with quality, but fruit should be heavy for size. Compact pineapples have less waste than The retail food situation -- and prices that eventually long thin ones. Signs of poor quality in a pineapple include dark soft spots, decay at the base and sour odor. PINEAPPLE CARE Pineapples, like citrus fruits, cease to build up sugar content after they are picked. In this Court Of Honor Held To Make Award Advancements A court of Monday at honor was held Central United Methodist Church to award advancements and make plans for summer camp. Assistant Scoutmaster Wally Cordes reviewed Institu- George procedures for camp, tional representative, Templeton, presented the troop with its charter, remarking that Troop 102 is more than 50 years old. Russel Faupel presented a certificate of appreciation from the VA Hospital for work boys did there. Les Sims is in charge of service projects. Scoutmaster Roger Widder opened the Honor Court by installing Lyle Rupert, IXavid Sims and Joe Whitlatcn as new patrol leaders. New members of the leadership corps a r e Andy Blyholder, Rice Brewer and Mark Rupert ; Merit bsdfes wen earned by Andy Blyholder, Mike Faupel. John Lucas and Felix Twer* ser. Tenderfoot rank was given to Felix Tweraser, second class Births REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER Mr. ind Mrs. Troy Schader o* FÂ«ytUeville. Â· son. May 22. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley R. Tho- mas of Faycttcville, i son. May Mr. and Mrs. Joe Kelly of Fayetteville, a son, May tt. ThÂ« TIMIS h On Top of The Newt Seven Oeyt a Week rank class David Backlin. first Brain Meldrum and David . Cortes .was by older Troop 102 star Scout rank to Spencer Albright. In Eagle award ceremonies, "" "" escorted Eagles Ian Sutherland and Mark Widder as he received the Eagle award from Scoutmaster Widder. Refreshments were served followed by a showing of slides from troop outings of the past several years at Camporees, Camp Rudy, Camp Orr and on hiking trails. Engagement Told result from it -- are beginning to be pleasantly reminiscent of the past. Instead of a new price record's being set each week as the result of real or claimed short supplies, there's a refreshing return to price ups and downs. Prices for sausage products are drifting downward toward last year's levels, while being ignored by many shop pers who have learned to do without them. Though no one expects very low prices for any livestock product, there's a surpris eeac-h week in the form of some cut of beef or some type of poultry that costs less, instead of more, than it did the sense, room-temperature storage does not increase ripeness. Nowever, when 1 room temperatures, do become less develop a mellow texture. When a pineapple has , week or month before. In produce counters. means peak supplies of apples and May pine- strawberries and reduced supplies of apples and citrus fruits. However, the large fall crop of citrus fruits, supplemented by recently harvested Valencia oranges, is keeping prices in line with those o f winter. Representative wholesale prices of a few year- r ' m d vegetables -- cabbage, celery, carrots and lettuce -have been running below those of a year ago. according to the United Fruit and Vegetable Association Monthly Supply Letter. STORAGE APPLES Time was when few apples were available at this time of year, and those that were available didn't look so good. Present storage methods not only keep apples cool for several months after harvest, the composition of the air the cold storage area is controlled. By redjcing the amount of oxygen in the air and inc r e a s i n g carbon dioxide, ripening is virtually suspended. This is why that apples bought in May can be as crisp ir texture and as fresh in appearance as when they were har vested last fall. One problem however, seems to appear more often in the apple bin now than reached the desired "stage of mellowness, store it in the refrigerator, sealed in a plastic refrigerator container to keep it from drying out and sharing its odor with other foods. To prepare fresh for serving, twist out the top, cut the fruit in half lengthwise, then cut into several Remove core, then cut into Another way unpeeled pineapple then peel each eyes and core. PINEAPPLE YIELDS Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Burkett of Prairie Grove announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Mary, lo G a r y Newberrr, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Newberry, T h e t h i s Route 6, Fayetteville bride-elect graduated month from Prairie G r o v e High School and her fiance from F a r m i n g t n n High School. The wedding will be an event of June Daily Calendar of Events Today Alcoholics Anonymous, Wiggins Methodist Church, 7 p.m. Al-Anon, Wiggins Methodist Church, 7 pjn. Springdale Dance Club, American Legion Hut, Springdale, 7-30 p.m. Dudes and Dolls, Asbell School Cafetorium, 9 p.m. SMITH'S Communication 2- Way Radio Toar Z-myrtdto seven cups for use it did Apples last fall and winter that are fresh, red this week's lower than For Yew Prescription Needs See Us QUAKER DRUG BE.CÂ«ler-442-42* CBy Puttaf Lot b Rear Sunday Mt. Comfort Memorial Service, Mt Comfort Church, 2 pjn Alcoholics Anonymous, Building 3, VA Hospital, 2 till 4 p.m. Greenland Elementary School Open House, School, 2 till 4 Alcoholics Anonymous, VA Hospital, 7 pjn. Al-Anon, VA Hospital, 7 p.m. NEWS WHILE IT IS NEWS IN THE TIMES A 3';i-to 4V4-pound pineapple yields at least two pounds of edible fruit. By measure, that's five cups of. cooked chunks or six to chunks _ _ desserts, or for home freezing. At this week's special prices, fresh pineapple costs less than canned pineapple. The canned product has the advantages of consistent year-round quality and minimum preparation time On the other hand, fresh pine apple offers a special treat that s not usually so available or economical. Us price per pound, at is fresh fruits. cLaaulln special prices, that for other Miss Hildbold Honored At Luncheon Mrs. Jim Bob Wheeler Mrs. Jim Wilkins were tests last Saturday at the Wheeler residence on Highway and hos Evelyn Hills Fayetteville WE'VE MOVED TO EVELYN HH.IS For Those Good Vahtes . ... Come See Us Receives Award crisp, and, otherwise perfect in appearance may have a bitter flavor. For this reason, it's a good idea to buy one or two from a new supply and try them before buying a l a r g e number. The cold storage apple supply is a record one for this time of year, but apparently no one is in a hurry to sell. Despite cold storage supplies, at leasl one-fourth larger than those of a year ago, wholesale prices have been running about a dollar per carton above those of last spring. PEAK PERIOD PINEAPPLE Fresh pineapple is available several months of each year but May is the peak supply month and the time that price is lowest, fresh pineapple from Arkansas, grocery stores is not likely to have the flavor of fresh pineapple picked from tree in Hawaii or Mexici Nevertheless, fresh pineapple p u r c h a s e d from Arkansas ry stores can be a treat chosen, stored, and prepared with care. U n i v e r s i t y of Hawaii marketing specialists suggest the "thump test" as the surest way to tell whether a pineapple is ripe; but most of us could thump a counter full of pineapples into pulp without recognizing the dull sound that's supposed to mean ripeness. Aroma and appearance are more reliable tests for the once- a-year pineapple purchaser. A ripe pineapple has a delightfully pronounced fragrance. The eyes of fresh, ripe pineapple are flat and glossy with a tendency 112 for honoring bridesmaids luncheon Miss Janet Hildbold, grocery if it's who will become the bride of Richard P. Wheeler Saturday. May 25, and her attendants. Baskets of daisies were used throughout the house and luncheon tables were decorated with potted red begonias, tied with gingham bows, which Miss Hildbold received as the hostess gift. At the table where the bride- elect and her bridesmaids were seated, napkins made of the material of their dresses to be worn at the wedding, marked their places. A feature of the party, was the playing of a recording of the wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Wheeler while luncheon was being served. Special guests in addition to Miss Hildbold and her bridesmaids, Miss Cindy C a s h , Miss Babs Van Pelt of Tulsa, Miss Ann Burdette and Miss Tracy Wheeler, were Mrs. J. D. ' H i l d b o l d and Mrs. Garland E. Wheeler, mothers of the engaged couple. The chairman ol the Founders Fund Vocational Aid Committee of Altrosa International Foundation, Inc., has approved a Founder's Fond Vocational Aid Award for Mrs. Charlotte Ann Rankin. left, whose application was snlv milted by Altrusa Club nf Fayetteville, and which Mrs. Rankin will use towards educational expenses while completing a one-year course hi practical nursing. Mrs. Virginia Carmmock, president of the Fayetteville Club, right, made the award. Mrs. Bea Harris is vocational chairman of the local cluh. Shower Honors Miss Andrews Last Sunday afternoon. Miss Becky Andrews, bride-elect of Ed Fedosky. was honored a pantry shower at the home of Miss Ann Schaefer. Co-hostesses were Mrs. Don Schaefer and Miss Donna Cole. Floral arrangements of spring flowers were used throughoul the home. The bride-elect's chosen theme of daisies a n d yellow checked gingham w a s carried out in a corsage presented to her upon her arrival Gifts were wrapped in newspapers and paper bags. In addition to .the grocery staples she received, an electric mixer was a gift from the hostesses. Bauxite Producer LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Arkansas produces more than % per cent of the bauxite ore mined in North America, most of it in Saline County in central Arkansas. ELECT B I L L M U R R A Y SHBUff For Washington Covnty Paid tor by Clthvrw for Mnmy CommttUv, Melvjn PiLrnvr, Owimwui Songs Premiere TORONTO (AP) -- An chestra here presented Ihe Ca nadian premieres of two of th tonger works by Duke Elling ton, on his birthday, April 29. They are "The River." which Ellington wrote as a balie score, and "Celebration." Refreshments were served rom a table covered With a vhite damask cloth where Miss 'ole served yellow fruit punch rom a milk glass punch bowl. A spring floral arrangement served as a vas flanked serving trays 'ours. Approximately centerpiece and by milk glass containing petit .he honoree attended. 25 friends of V o T V o T E IS THE DICK HOYT most SEWING CLASSES ENROLL TODAY FABRIC CITY GOLD Top Prices Paid For Old Gold and Jewelry. Underwood's tiiw. Dickson, Fayettev: REVPHOLSTERY SPECIAL! SOFA $129.00 ^ NMwMt 3 . . EAST.. MOUNTAIN RECOVERY ROOM 521-SSI5 SEE and HEAR DALE BUMPERS KFSM-TV FORT SMITH CHANNEL 5 TONIGHT SATURDAY, MAY 25 6:30-7:00 P.M. For o kiac to riw Poll. Call 443-5238 Pot Ad. Paid lor by Bumpers for Senate Committee THE MOST DEDICATED DICK HOYT is dedicated to the enforcement of the laws of the land. He is willing to devote more than his share of time to his community. He is active with many fraternal and civic organizations arid community projects. DICK HOYT is an active member of the following organizations: PROFESSIONAL International Association of Chiefs of Police Arkansas Law Enforcement Officers Association Northwest Arkansas Peace Officers Association Board of Directors, Arkansas Restaurant Association Board oÂ£ Directors, Northwest Arkansas Chapter, Arkansas Hospitality Association National Restaurant Association Arkansas Municipal League FRATERNAL 32Â° Mason; Northwest Arkansas Shrine Club American Legion Exec. VP, llth Airborne Division Association Northwest Arkansas Amateur Radio Club CIVIC Fayetteville Chamber of Commerce P.T.A. Leverett School Springdale Chamber of Commerce Greater Beaver Lake Association Fayetteville Community Concert Association Sequoyah Kiwanis Club HOBBIES Amateur Radio Chess Stamp Collecting ELECT DICK HOYT SHERIFF WASHINGTON COUNTY Paid PoL Adv. by Dick Hoyt for Sheriff Committee, Opal Hammond, Chrmn. QUALIFIED BY EXPERIENCE JOAN PERRY DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE for Washington County TREASURER Your vote and support will be sincerely appreciated. Ad paid for by Joan Perry The State We're In. (#5 of a series.) The interstate system of super-highways (4-lane freeways) initiated and begun during my administration, is now virtually complete. Only a small section West of Little Rock, including a fourth bridge ever the Arkansas River, is incomplete. I Now additions will be made to this' super-highway system, and the people want a', voice in the selection of the routes to be added. To fail to extend the system to those areas not npw served would be discriminatory. Additions to this system should include the following routes. From Missouri Southward through North Central Arkansas, connecting with the present system near Little Rock and through South Central Arkansas into Louisiana. The Western route from SW Missouri through Bent on and Washington Counties, where they are literally strangling on traffic, connecting with the interstate system at Ft. Smith, thence South to the interstate near Texarkana. Extension of a four-lane highway from Little Rock Jro Pine Bluff, thence SE into Louisiana with a leg across the Greenville bridge te connect with the interstate in Mississippi. The Little Rock to Pine Bluff section should have priority for completion in Arkansas. ' Extension of the 4-lan'e highway from Little Rock NE to Searcy, Newport, Walnut Ridge, Pocahontas and Corning to connect with the interstate in Missouri. An East-West 4-lane highway in South Arkansas generally along the route of Highway 82. The connections of this route are already being 4-laned in Texas and Mississippi. Thus, this East-West route will become a bottle-neck in Arkansas if it is not 4-laned in the state. An East-West route in North Arkansas from the Washington-Benton County area via Harrison to connect with the interstate in Eastern Arkansas. Too ambitious? Not at all, in view of the fact that bridges and portions of the already completed interstate system can be used for the new routes as at Ft. Smith and Little Rock. Other highways and roads must be upgraded, and new hard-surfaced roads. must be built in rural areas. We must continue to build hard-surfaced country roads until every town and settlement, and every school district in Arkansas, are served by a system of hard-surfaced roads. Construction can now go forward by two agencies of government. The State Highway Department must continue its program of construction of hard-surfaced country roads. The counties can now begin an accelerated program of hard-surfacing county roads, under the old federal aid program, and the new state aid program. I pledge to continue these road and highway programs, and improve and accelerate them whenever possible." Â·Â· r r Faubus Ror Us. For Governor. For All. HÂ« will do something about the state we're in.