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State College Hints
For Farm Homes
By RUTH CURRENT
If you take the right care of the
fata you save, you can use them in
lota of ways in your regular cooking.
Drippings, for instance, can be used
for gravies, as flavorful seasonings
for vegetables, in salad dressings,
and even for baking if you clarify
the fat first.
Clarify means to wash out objec
tional odors, tastes, or colors. To do
this, use twice as much water as
fat and boil for 10 minutes. Stir the
mixture well and then leave it to
cool. In the case of soft fat, finish
cooling in the refrigerator. The fat
should from a solid cake. Lift off this
layer of caked fat and scrape off any
dark material from the underside.
Then store the fat (You can remelt
it and pour into a satisfactory con
Remember, clarified fats don't
keep as well as other fats, so use
To keep fats in good condition,
you have to store them well. Put
them in clean containers with tight
fitting covers and store in a cool,
dark place. Check up once in a while
to make sure they're not rancid. And
be sure not to pour new fat in with
the rancid fat.
Some fats have to be rendered and
by that we mean melted down. To
render any raw fat such as suet and
fats from poultry, pork and lamb,
you heat it until it melts. This sep
arates the fat from the connective
tissue. Poultry fat is naturally soft
so you don't have to cut it before
rendering, but other fats melt quick
er if you either grind or cut them
into small pieces first.
You can render a small amount of
fat in a double boiler over hot wa
ter. Cover it and stir occasionally. As
soon as the fat is melted strain it
into a container that has a tight cov
er. When the fat is cold, store it.
Over 3,000,000 Take Firtt
Aid Since Pearl Harbor
Alexandria, Va.?More than 3,000,
000 war-conscious Americans have
successfully completed Red Cross
First Aid courses since Pearl Har
bor, according to the annual report
of the American Red Cross First
*2.15 FULL QUART
IOODERHAM A WORTS LIMITED, PEORIA, ILLINOIS
NORTH CAROLINA FACTS !
SHAGGY WILD PONICS ARC
POUND ON CAM HATTER AS.
THCY ARB TRADITIONAL DC
SCAN CANTS op dardary
POHICS DROUGHT OVER AY
SIR WALTCR RALCIAN'S
_ COLO MATS OR SAY CD
A B FROM WRACKED POR
"J0 TUSUtSC SNIPS.
HONEST AVERAGE RAINFALL IN NORTH CAROLINA
(82.41") IS NEAR HIGHLANDS ---WHILE
THE LOWEST AVERAGE CSI-Oi") /S AT
MARSHALL, ONLY SO MILES AWAY/ /
Over 5.000 beer retailers
OPERATE IN NORTH CAROLINA.
VET THE FOUNDATION, SINCe
MAV, 1999, HAS HAD TO "CLOSE
UP" ONLY 20O FOR FAIUN6T0 /
"CLEAN UP* WHEN ORDEREO TO/
3ack of the North Carolina Committee's "Clean Up
or Close Up" Campaign is the sincere desire to make
the state a better place to live in.
This Campaign reflects the demand of an ovcrw helm
ing majority of beer dealers that their business be freed,
and freed 10()r?, of any taint attached to it by the ac
tivities of even a few iaw violators.
Vou give truly effective help every time you pass by
the anti-social outlet in favor of those dealers of un
questioned ethical and business standards.
For Victory ? Buy War Bonds and Stamps
0REVWNG, INDUSTRY FOUNDATION
m /forth Carolina Comiium
"Si? EDGAR H 8AIN, Stite Director 813817 Commercial Fld'j Ralriqli.NX.
Your Last Chance
Pay Your Taxes
FOR THE YEAR 1941
All Delinquent Tav payers
Will Be Advertised.
THE TOWN OF
Tanks Present No Parking Problem in Desert
These American tank crews are not worrying about Retting a ticket for overparking in the African
desert. In this particular case thev were just three and one half miles behind the enemy lines in Egypt.
Notice how the two tanks are separated so that one I inb would i t put both out of commission. The men
are U nloading the tank ami getting some of the snml'out olliiur bciir. lis .before retiring for the, -right.
State Health Head
Endorses Plans to
Krynoliltt Says It's Not Fair
For Youth ami Married
Meu to Shield Them
Raleigh?"Major-General Lewis B.
Hershey's announcement that men
who have been rejected because of
positive syphilis tests will be ab
sorbed by the Army did not come
any too soon," Dr. Carl V. Reynolds,
State Health Officer, declared.
"Reports compiled by the United
States Public Health Service show
that out of the first 1,000,000 men
examined for selective service 47,
552 were rejected because they had
syphilis. Major-General Hershey's
announcement that these will be re
considered and some of them taken
into the Army was accompanied by
the statement that within three
months tile 4,500,000-man goal ad
vocated in June by Army Staff Gen
eral George C. Marshall will have
"Busing estimates on rejections
among the first 1,000,000 men, this
means there will be a total of 213,
084 rejected syphilitics taking refuge
behind our 18 and 19-year-old boys
and married men with dependent
children and those whose wives are
incapable of earning a living.
"This ought not to be. Why should
a boy in college have to go to take
the place of a syphilitic who can and
ought to be inducted, given treat
ment, put ip a position within a short
time where he can carry on as a
soldier and ultimately cured? Why
should the futher of dependent chil
dren or the husband of a wife who
is not gainfully employed be used
as a shield for a syphilitic? Those
who are suffering with syphilis in
its primary or secondary stage are
not the victims of a degenerative dis
ease but one that can be cured.
"Why, then, should these select
ees be returned to the public to in
fect others in civilian life for lack
of control when, in my opinion, they
should be inducted, separated if
necessary and treated until cured
and placed in the ranks? For it to be
otherwise ^ penalty on those who
are free from this disease and who
must go in their stead.
"Selectees who are carriers of
syphilis and rejected by the army
return to their former employment
and many are neither hospitalized
nor treated The boy who replaces
any one of these might be your son;
and when these syphilitics are put
back into circulation, you and yours
come into contact with them. Why
should not they be treated by the
Army and made to fight?
"For selective service officials to
continue to permit this condition
would be an indication of a selfish
policy and a sad commentary on
the word 'selective' when we think
of drafting young men 18 and 19
years old, who ought to be in a state
t>f preparation for the duties that
will follow the war.
"We are told that even married
men with dependent children will
have to be drafted by the last quar
ter of 1943. Would it not be the part
Aid, Water Safety and Accident Pre
This number was as great as those
certified in the preceding 31 years,
the report said. This record-break
ing training program of the fiscal
year ending June 30 brought to 6,
650,228 the number of persons to
whom Red Cross First Aid certifi
cates have been issued.
Palmolive Soap 2 for 15c
Palmolivc, Bath aiae 10c
Kick, large 23c
Kick, regular 12c
Super Suda, large 27c
Super Soda, regular 2 for 23c
Octagon Soap, giant I tor 17e
Octagon Soap, apecial Sc
Octagon Powder, regular 3 tor 17e
Octagon Powder, apecial *c
Octagon Toilet Soap 3 tor 17e
Octagon Cleanser 5c
Octagon Granulated 27c
Moore Grocery Co.
Nelson Rockefeller (right) Coordi
nator of Inter-American Affairs is
shown with Brazil's Foreign Min
ister, Oswaldo Aranlia, at a lunch
eon given in Rio tie Janeiro, l>y
Aranha. Rockefeller came to Bra
zil at the invitation of President
Cetulio Vargas of Brazil.
of wisdom to take first the syphilitic
wlio can be cured?
"Curing syphilis is not nearly as
expensive as having to support de^
pendent families. For the Army to
treat and rehabilitate these men,
marfy of Whom, perhaps, would ra
ther go on suffering with syphilis
than lo fight, would release just that
much money, time .effort and equip
ment for treating those in civilian
life who are not eligible for military
service. One new method of treat
ment has been developed which, it
is claimed, can cure syphilis in its
first stages within eight weeks.
"Syphilis should no longer be al
lowed to remain an asset to those
who have it by giving them immun
ity at a time whi n the nation is so
sorely in need of manpower."
In loving remembrance of my dear
father, James Rueben Keel, who de
parted from this life one year ago
today, September 28, 1941.
'Twas so hard to see you leave us.
'Twas so hard to see you die.
How you suffered without a murmur.
How you suffered without a sigh.
With patience you bore your infirm
Til God took you home that day.
To be with him forever in eternity.
We so greatly miss your going away.
You live with us in memory.
A happy home we once enjoyed.
How sweet that memory still.
But death has left a vacant chair.
That none can never fill.
The old home now is broken.
Your face in memory still roams.
For the hands that rest forever.
Were the hands that made our home.
Some may think you are forgotten.
Though on earth you are no more.
But in memory you still are with us.
As you always were before.
J. W. Keel and Family.
NOTICE OT 8ALE
Notice is hereby given that under
and by virtue of an order of the clerk
of the Superior Court of Martin
County entered in that certain spec
ial proceedings pending in the Su
perior Court of Martin County en
titled: "W. H. Everett and wife. Se
rena Everett, et als, vs. Joseph H.
? ? * ?
Everett and wife, Kathcrine Ever
ett," same being a partition proceed
ings, the undersigned Commission- j
er will on the 1st day of October,!
1942, at twelve (12) o'clock Noon, j
ut the Courthouse Door of Martin
County, Williamston, N. C., offer for
sale, at public auction, to the high-1
est bidder, for cash, the following
described real estate, to-wit:
First Tract: Commencing at the
Joseph II. Ilollis corner on the Ham
ilton and Everetts Public Road;
thence up, with and along said Ev
eretts and Hamilton Road to W. A.
Edmondson's corner; thence down
and along said Edmondson's line to
said Edmondson's corner; thence a
straight line with Edmondson's line i
as heretofore mentioned to a corner
in Millie Raw'ls* line in a branch, said '
line being marked by a striaght ditch
leading from the Public Road as
far as said ditch reached; thence up |
run of branch to what is known as j
(llisson's corner of J. B. Coffield's
line; thence up and along said Cof-j
field's line to the beginning. Con- 1
taining 20 acres, more or less.
Second Tract: Beginning at a post,!
Ben Glisson and J. B. Coffield's cor
ner on the Wild Cat Road; thence I
along said road SO yards to a post;!
thence a West straight course ISO I
yards to a post on J. B. Coffield's!
line, thence along said Coffield's line '
to the beginning. Containing 1-21
acre, more or less, and being that
certain tract of land deeded to Jos
eph II. Mollis by Samuel Glisson and
others, recorded in Book C-l, page
Third Tract: Situated on the West
erly side of public road leading pais
of said Holiiday. beginning at the
line in said Joe Hollis and H. R. Mi
o lle corner and running thence a
West course with said Mollis line to
a stake, a corner, Will Killebrew, H.
R Mizelle and Jos. Hollis: thence
Southwest a straight line to a short
leaf pine, a corner established by this
Deed, and said pine being recently
chopped; thence Easterfcr a straight
line about 120 yards to (llisson's line,
a corner of H. R. Mizelle; thence
North with Glisson's line to said
public road; thence North with cen
ter of said road to the beginning.
Containing 7 1-2 acres.
The last and highest bidder or bid
ders will be required to deposit the
amount of ten (10) per cent of said
bid or bids at the time of sale and
before the closing thereof.
This the 31st day of August, 1942.
HUGH G. HORTON,
Give liime A Practical Gift
JEWELRY Is Just the Thing
WATCHES . . RINGS
, FOUNTAIN PENS
j PEN ami PENCIL Sets
I' Vic lunr a Inrp' variety in stork
? Or We Might Suggest ?
A Large Photograph
Tit Cheer I |t llis Dull Moments
(.bristmas Vareels To Soldiers Must Be
Mailed llefore November I. See about it riftbt at ray
J. L. PEELE
W \S11IN(I TON s r. Vi lLLIAMSTON, N. C.
Congressman Cannon Tells
Who the Farm Bureau
"(Congressional Heeord?I'agen 2076 anil 2077, March 6, 1012, by (Clarence (Can
turn?20 yearn Member of (Congress from Missouri and (hairman of I'otcerful
limine l/i(ir?firi?liiiN? ('.ommillee
Discussing tin- agricultural item* in tin- Appropriation* Itill lust Friday, <longrcss
iiian Nook of Michigan made llir following statement: "Tin* American Farm
Hurrait Federation dot1* not represent tin- tlirl farmer of America."
The nlalemenl nan challenged by (Congressman C.larence ('.artnan in an aide speech
in which he naid, among other things: "/ know intimately the membership of
the I arm llnrean throughout my district . . . It in made np exclusively of average
farmers . . .
"Mr. Chairman, 1 can tell you who the Furm Korean re|?re*enl*. Ant! I do not
*|ieak from hearsay. Il rc|ire*ent* the lenanl farmer, i'lte tenant farmer* make
? ? |> a large pari of lite memher*hip of any Farm Kiireati you t an name anywhere
in the nation. It repre*ent* the farmer w illi a mortgage on hi* farm . . . The F'arm
llnrean reprettenl* the farmer who*e wife work* at farm la*k* from dawn till tlu*k
anil whose ehiltlreii mn*l do a large pari of the work for which the farmer i* nil
aide to provitle hired lalior. Mr. Chairman, there are no more eiithu*ia*lie mem
her* of the F'arm linreaii than the farmers' wives, heeause lltey reali/.e heller than
anyone fine what the Farm llnrean ha* done Itt alleviate the lot of llie women autl
ehiltlreii on the American farm.
"Mr. Chairman, what tloe* the gentleman who make* thi* assertion know uhout
the Furm Korean? lie ha* never lived tin a farm since he was horn, lie ha* nev
er attended a meeting of the Farm linreaii ill hi* life.
"Mr. Chuirmuii, why this sudden, *porudic criticism of the Farm Korean thi*
morning? The answer is simple. The Farm Korean is getting results. It is not
only representing the small farmer, lull il is representing liini effectively. It is
securing a decent price ftir hi* products. It i* securing a living wage for hi* lu
hor. It i* at last giving liini parity with those who for year* have hern living at
"Who secured the enuetnieiit of parity payment* and appropriation* to make
them effective? The Farm Korean. I'.d O'Neal personally solicited and secured the
last 12 vote* needed after llio* in charge of the hill had given up hope. I know,
hecuiiMC I was in charge of the hill ut the time. Not another farm leader?not an
other farm organization lifted a finger to put over that legislation. * * *
"Who secured the legislation guaranteeing the farmer II.) per cent of parity. Ask
Senator Kankhead of Alahumu, who led the remarkable hattlc for that legisla
tion, and he will tell you that without Fid O'Neal anil the F'arm Korean it could
not have heen passed.
"Every farmer in the United Stute* who received a parity cheek is under obligation
to the F'arm Korean for that cheek. Fid O'Neal and the F'arm Korean handed it to
him?only u small part of what he had actually earned, hut lliut much on account.
Wh o was the F'arm Korean rcprcHcnting when il *eeiired the cnuetmcnt of that
legi*lation? It was repre*enting every farmer who got a check ? every farmer
who got u decent price for hi* product* und a decent wage for hi* lubor.
"Fid O'Neal has rendered u greater service to agriculture and to the country a* a
whole than many Senutor*, (Governors, Cabinet officers, and Congressmen by the
score who object to the Furm Kureuii because it liu* secured legislation under
which the farmer eunnot he exploited by those who want to take his products
awuy from liini ut les* than the cost of production. Cod hies* him. Fie will be re
membered with gratitude when the vast majority of tho*e in the legislative lime
light toduy ure us completely forgotten a* the men who lived before the flood."
We hare our Membership Drive on in Martin C.oimty at the present time. Our
goal is 1200 new members. Won't yon help fight the bottle of Agriculture by git*
ing your membership today?
Martin County Farm Bureau