Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 13, 1974 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 13, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 13, 1974
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

At Start Of Transition Period (TIMESphoto by Charles Cunningham) HONORED AT CONFERENCE ,. Mrs. Wills was elected third vice president, Mrs. Snow was named Arkansas Credit Woman o/ the year, and Mrs. Nail twos elected first vice president at the state Credit Conference fast week in Pine Bluff City Woman Named State Credit Woman Of The Year The 50th annual State Creditience assisted by members of Conference of the ArkansasIthe other two organizations. Credit Women International,! Mrs. Virginia Snow of Fay- Arkansas Consumer Credit'etteville received a high honor Association and the Associated by being named State Credit Credit Bureaus was held Sept. Woman of the Year, Mrs. Mar- 6 7 and 8 at Pine Bluff. Mrs. garct Nail of Fayetteville was Wanda Jones of Pine Bluff and elected first vice president, and her local club members made Mrs. Margaret Wills of Fayette- »rrangements for the confer-iville, Ihird vice president. Mrs. I11IIII1UID All Kinds Of Produce Available Now By MESCAL JOHNSTON GOOD BUYS 0 U L T R Y -Fryers, eggs, urkeys $nd parts. ORK - Hame and picnics, ausage, shoulder roasts, neck- ones, EEF - Ground beef, chuck oasis, round steak. THERS - Milk, cheese, liver, wlogna, franks, tuna, frozen sh, canned biscuits. 'EGETABLES - Potatoes, inions, cabbage, collards, egg- lants, corn, arrots, rice, es. 'RUITS - Bananas, sqwash, celery, canoed vegetab- le a rs, oranges, rozen juices. September starts _ _ _ _ _ . grapes melons, peaches, apples, plums, canned and _ _ r a period of ·anslstlon from summer to fall While produce counters stil ,ontain many of summer's bcs :hoices, several winter favo ·ites have arrived. Such year round staples as potatoes, car rots, onions, and celery are moving back toward their nor mal prices. Prices and quality lave changed little since sum mer for lomatoes, peaches cantaloupes, and watermelons New-crop apples and sweet po atoes are available at early ieason prices. Out-of-state pear ilum, and grape prces rangi 'rom 33 to 49 cents per pound. From local commercial field and home gardens, availabl all -vegetables include summer nd winter squashes, field peas, omatoes, green peppers, egg- lants, corn, and okra. CANNED FOOD PRICES It ever there was a time that tome preservation of available /cgetables could help on gro- ,ery bills, that time is surely low. Most canned fruits and vegetables are almost certain to cost more than they did last 'ear. In this case, prices of .'resh vegetables are likely to e pushed upward by processed "ood, even if the fresh product s fairly plentiful. Not all fami- ies can produce or process many of their vegetables, bul ;hose who can invest any heir own time in any part o! ;heir food supply stand to make substantial savings by so doing For homemakers who own home freezers or pressure can ners, preservation of home grown okra is a sure way to save money on winter meals Even those who do not have home-grown okra may be able to buy il at prices low enough to justify home preservation. VALUE OF OKRA Fresh okra provides four half cup servings of boiled okra t a pound, though the yield i lower for fried okra. Fresh okra competes price-wise with frozei okra when the price per poun is at or below 53 cents. A bushe of fresh okra (30 pounds) shouli yield about 30 pints of frozei Births ·IIIIIIHIIIIIM^ elected are: S e n t - 6 ' ArkttttsaH Sli now and Mrs. Nail will als erve another year as directors i ! Arkansas Consumer Credit ssociation. Other officers Jrs. Fay Hively of Little Rock, resident; Mrs. Jean Mullikin iresident; Mrs. Jean Mullkin of Mne Bluff, second vice presi- lent; Miss Maxine Wallace of ,ittle Rock, Ireasurer; and Mrs. tudy Fraliegh of Fort Smith, ecretary. The Fayetteville club won OMEN Friday, Sept. 13, 1974 * 3 Apple Candy Crisp 5-6 apples Z tablespoons lemon juice 2 tablespoons water 14 cup brown sugar % teaspoon salt 3 ,4 pmmd peanut brittle % cup flour . t/3 cup sugar 1 teaspoon cinnamon Vi cup melted butter or margarine Generously butter an 8x8x2- inch baking pan. Pare, core, quarter and slice the apples directly into the pan; combine lernon juice and water and pour ever the apple slices. Mix sugar and salt, sprinkle on top of apples. Put peanut brittle into a plastic sack and crush with rolling pin. Measure to make about 1 cup. Sift flour, sugar and fork cinnamon blend in together. With crushed brittle and melted butter or garinc. Spread topping apples, packing well and com-'crea'm. One-Woman Exhibit Mrs. ho pa Doris [ Lo 5 p.m. Center. flower st n display Mrs. V\ received Green Cc pletely Bake at 400 minutes. Let fore serving. REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Fehnel of Stilwell, Sept. 6. Mr. and Okla., a daughter, Mrs. Kenneth R. Yarbrough of Springdale, a son, irst place in attendance, mile- anrl second emblem. II Iso received the Lucy Blanken- hip history award for the best ge, membership ilace in pin and Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Ra Clegg of Fayetteville, a daugh ter, Sept. 7. Mr. and Mrs. Barrel Lyn Samuels of Fayetteville, a son Sept, 7. and Mrs. Larry of Rogers, twin c''.iobook of a club's activities luring the year. Mrs. Nona i illen prepared the book. ' On Saturday. Donald W. itttne, vice president of Simnons First National Bank of 'ine Bluff, spoke on Act 57 ·egarding the interest rate, and 'ames A. Coles, president of he Federal Home Loan Bank of Little Rock, spoke on the economical situation in Arkansas. An educational panel spoke on the "ABC's of Credit," atti- udes by Allen Bellamy, Mad Butcher, Pine Bluff; bank- Mr, and Mrs. Christopher B. Lib of Fayetteville, a son, Sept. 6. Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Douglas Marion of Lincoln, a daughter, Sept. 6. Mr. and Mrs. Hiroshi Komoto of Springdale, a daughter, Sept. 6. Mr. and Mrs. Larry D. Easterling of Huntsvilte, a son, Sept. 6. Mr. Harp Sept. 7. Mr. and Powers, Jr., Lem son: Mrs. Robert of Springdale, in In Rogers den Wiggglesworth under the name o e, will open a one ibition of her recen unday from 2 p.m at the Rogers Ar on is planned at the W. Walnut St. , which will include lies in oil. will be tor one month. ;gglesworth recently $100 award at th nty Art Association Isa, Okla. vering the apples 00 degrees 40 to 5 et cool one hour be Tg, May be serve; cream or vanilla ic ruplcy, A.L. Tenney, trustee on D a n k r u p t c y f o r Arkansas; Credit Bureaus, Jerry Brown, Credit Bureau of Jonesboro; and Bill Beard, collection consultants, Pine Bluff. A social was held Friday night, the Credit Women International luncheon and business meeting was Saturday at noon. a tea honoring new officers was an event of Saturday afternoon. and an installation banquet. dance and games Saturday night: Guest speaker at the Sunday morning breakfast was the Rev. James L. Floyd of the Broadmoor Baptist Church of Pine Bluff. The newly elected president of Arkansas Consumer Credit Association, David Burnett of North Little Rock, invited the conference to meet in Little Rock in 1975. L \ 1 WINTER ill WARM ?t J8w*\ Ltl ** I T _ l . _ . ... _ ! _ _ · _ of fashionable pant coats for those cold days ahead. Left: Corduroy Safari coat with patch pockets and tie belt; in caramel. $41.98 Right: Douhle breasted po/iy suede with fur collar and cuff, in brown. $54.98 BUOGET FASHIONS STREET FLOOR Use Our Convenient lay-Away. Only 10% down. Asks Reconsideration Of Requirements TEXARKANA, Ark. (AP) -Mayor Jack Trigg of Texarkana said that in view of a ruling in Little Rock this week he would ask the city Board of Directors to reconsider the residency requirement for city em- ployes. City employes now are required to live within five miles of city hall /and that is one of the things that led to picketing of city hall by firemen. Judge Warren Wood of Pulaski County Circuit Court null- filed a rule adopted by the Little Rock Civil Service Commission which said any policeman or fireman with the rank of captain or higher had to be a resident of the city. Trigg said City Manager Ron Copeland of Texarkana believed that the city's residency requirement was too restrictive. The firemen, who also want recognition of their union and more money, have asked for permission to live as far as 15 miles from city hall. The picketing began two weeks ago. THE LIGHT TOUCH by Gardenhire's Nothing encourages originality in a secretary so much as her shorthand notes. Once you've been to a civic luncheon, you know why everyone prays before they sit down to eat. it. Chatterbox: Someone who thinks conversation is one part you and nine parts hinj. * * * * An optimist sees the donul, the pessimist sees the hole, and the realist eats it. daughter, Sept. 8. Mr. and Mrs. James M. She of Fayetteville, a son, Sept. 8. Mr. and Mrs. Danny C. Curt of Lincoln, a daughter, Sep 9. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas V Young of Springdale, a so Sept. 9. Mr. and Mrs. Billy R. Brab field of Rogers, a son, Sep 10. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Reed of Winslow, a daughte Sept. 10. Mr. and Mrs, Thomas H. SI phens of Fayetteville a daug ter, Sept. 10. Mr. and Mrs. Norris Gei Phelan of Springdale, a bo Sept. 10. ra. This same amount of ozen okra could be bought in ten-ounce packages or 20 enty-ounce packages for $15 $18. CHOOSING OKRA High-quality okra is easier to cognize than to find. Because ra stays fresh for only a few ays after culling, it often pass- its peak of quality before even reaches the produce iunter. The natural color of esh okra ranges from pale to ark green. However, the dark reen of fresh okra is easy to islinguish from the darkened bs of wilted pods. The surface ! tender pods may be smooth : groved. Pod length may vary om one to twelve inches, de- ending on variety; but, mosl arieties of okra are tough by he lime pods are si xlo eight nches long. Okra that is purchased shoulc e refrigerated and used soon fter purchase. Okra that i rcshly picked from the garden eeps original quality in the re rigerator, sealed in plastic ags, for three to four days. FREEZING OKRA When done properly, homi reezing of okra is relative!) oolproof. When done improper y, freezing okra is messy rustrating, and disappointing 'o make quick work of freezin; high-quality product, wasl kra pods in clear water. Sepa ate small and large pods am handle the eizes separttel; _ve stem ends on okraaloni with at least V4 inch of stem. Bring [our to six quarts p water to a rolling boil and ft i sink or large dishpan wit :old water. Place about a quar of okra in a basket or cheese jloth bag and lower into rapidl boiling water. As soon as wate returns to a boil, start timing minu.tes; boil, large pods fou minutes. As soon as timing i completed, lift the containe rom the boiling water an dump heated okra into cold wa er. Place a second quart of okr into the basket and lower into boiling water, thus startin .he process over again. If th chilling water is changed ofte several hatches of healed oki may be chilled with previoi art for 521 class children 6267 tches, When okra is tho- ughly chilled and drained, It ready for packaging. Small els may he packaged in meal- f.eii hatches in moisture-vapor sislant packages for later use boiled okra. Larger pods ay be sliced lor frying. To make quick work of slicing 'aincd okra before il is frozen, ut off stem ends of large pods ilh 'a sharp knife. Stack eight ten pods on a cutting board ith all stem ends in the same rcclion. Make clean slashes ·osswise through the slack of ods. For frying, sliced okra may e coaled with seasoned flour · meal before it is frozen or ust before it is cooked. Those who prefer to add the coating icfore the okra is frozen might borrow an idea from commercial freezers. Commercially 'ro/cn cut okra is quick frozen in individual pieces before it is coated for frying. With home- frce/ing equipment, it isn't possible to freeze large amounts of okra in individual pieces, but small amounts can be spread out on wax paper-lined cookie sheet and frozen in individual pieces. Once the pieces of okra are frozen individually they can be dropped without coating. If individually frozen pieces are handled quickly and returned to the freezer immediately, they separate easily for frying-. Daily Calendar of Events 'onight Junior High Dance, Fayetteville Country Club, 8 p.m. to 11 SMITH'S Communication 2-Way Radio Your 2^Tfly radfo headtjuarters (· electronic* tine* 1939 520 N. College -143-2222 For Your Prescription Needs See Us QUAKER DRUG 22 E. Center - 4424Z46 City Parking Lot In Rear Saturday Farmer's Market, Old Post Office Square, 7 a.m. Ozark Literacy Tutor Training, Central United Methodist Jhurch, 9 a.m. to 12 noon Alcoholics Anonymous, Wiggins Methodist Church, 7 p.m. Al-Anon, Wiggins Methodist Church, 7 p.m. Springdale Dance Club, American Legion Hut, 7:30 p.m. Dudes and Dolls, Asbell School Cafetorium, 8 p.m. CLOSE-OUT SALE EVERYTHING MUST GO BY SEPTEMBER 20th 30% to 50% DISCOUNT GOOD SELECTION OF CRAFT ITEMS AND GIFTS STILL AVAILABLE. CREATIVE CRAFTS Prairie Grove, Ark. Open 1-5 p.m. If you cut out often- cut out and keep this new expanded flight schedule. New nonstop to StLouis-newflights to Kansas City,Dallas Ft.Wrth, L*. FayettoriHe 2:46 p.m. 5:25 p.m.* Ar, St. Louis 12:05 p.m. 4:40 p.m. 6:30 p.m. Lv. St Loots 10:00 ajn. 5:33 p.m.* 7:00 p.m. Ar, FayettewBe 11:59a.ra. 6:45 pun. 8t56 pjn. L*. FayettevBte 6:34 a.m. 3:14 p.m. 9:23 a.m. Ar. Kansas City 7:55 a,m. 4:34 p.m. 10:40 p.m. LV. Kansas City 6:40 a.m. 3:20 p.m. 6:45 p_m- fa. Fayettewtlte 7:56 a.rc. 4:39 p.«. 8:06 p,nx L». FaycUewlte 8:09 a.m. 12:13 p.m. 4:49 p.m. 9fl6 p,m. 'nonstop Ar. Dallas/Ft. Worth 10:00 a.m. 1:47 p.m. 6:20 p.m. 10:42 p.m. Ly. DaHastft, Woilh Ar, FayettevBle 8:34 a.m. KhOS ajn. 12:40 p.m. 2:38 p.m. 3:43 p.m. 5:15 p^n. 7^22 p.m.* 8:28 pjn. Best gift for the girl who has everything is a police whistle. We have everything of Gardenhires Jewelry. See us for a thoughtful anniversary gift. For reservations, caH your Professional Travel Agent, or Frontier. 442-730 K yoe*re an ertgmeef, a business travelec with meetings to make, or a saJes r«p covering the territory now Frontier gives you four new flights to help yo« plan your trips. : new nonstop service to St. Loute and return. Two new terry to Kansas City. An flight to Da!tes/Ft Worth, tf irrvprovernerts in oar schechste bring about pmprovements te yows, wehe be* happy. GARDENHIRE'S JEWELRY .E. Corner of Square

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page