THE NEWS-JOURNAL, RAEFORD, N. C
THURSDAY, NOV. 22nd, 1945
More Than Two
The army said Tuesday that de
spite strikes and shorter working
hours more soldiers have been
brought home in six months than
were in the whole World One's AEF.
A war department statement said
that 2,470.880 were returned from
overseas from V-E Day May 8 to
November 2 and that discharges
totaled 3,114,000 up to Nov. 16. Arm
istice Dav strength in World War
1 was 3.673,888 and of these 1,929.760
were overseas. Their return was
rot completed until April, 1920.
The department said it expects
502,000 men to reach eastern ports
and 195,000 western ports this month.
It expects 423,000 in the east and
306,000 in the west In December.
Arrivals will taper off in January
to 235.000 in the east, 223,000 in the
The statement added that "except
for delays in turning around ships
on both coasts because of strikes and
shorter working hours, and the loss
of some British transports," there
would have been shipping enough
to exceed withdrawal quotas by the
end of the year. But, it said, the
original "target dates" still will be
1. January SI, all troops back
from Europe and the Mediterranean
except 370,000 occupation soldiers
and 300,000 needed to dispose of sur
plus property. The 300,000 will
trickle back and all will be in the
U.S. by June 30.
2 June 30, all troops back from
the Pacific and other areas except
occupation and garrison complements
leaving 400,000 in the Pacific, 100,
000 in other areas.
The last of 97 cargo ships being
converted to troop carriers, the de
partment continued, will be ready
this week. This will give the army
the use of 790 ships for transporting
troops 253 troopships. 210 conver
ted cargo carriers, 38 hospital ships,
178 assault transports and 111 war
"The egg is the cement that holds
the castles of cookery together," once
said a famous chef. You may use
eggs to thicken a custard or sauce,
to leaven or lighten a souffle or
cake, to hi !d together oil and vine
gar in a creamy mayonnaise. Use
egg whites to make cloudy soups
clear, or an egg shell with some of
the white still clinging to "settle"
Hints To Farm
(by Ruth Current)
With the aid of an ordinary food
or meat chopper the home cook can
convert some of this fall's abundant
nuts to butter or paste for sand
wich fillings. These butters may be
used in soup, scalloped vegetables,
stuffing, and omelet, or as part of
the fat in biscuits, cookies and cup
cakes. For a half pound of peanut
butter: 2 cups blanched and roasted
nuts; 1 tablespon bland table oil; 1-2
teaspon salt. Grind through finest
plate of the chopper twice or three
times until the nuts have the con
sistency of butter. Add oil and salt.
Mix well and pack in a tight con-
Flat omelets, fluffy omelets, which
ever you like, the ingredients are
the same. One or two eggs lor eacn
person. 1 tablespoon of milk for each
egg, and salt and pepper to taste.
To make omelets fluffy, beat the egg
yciks and whites separate'v For
a flat tmclet, beat all ingredients together.
Washington, D. C. victory Loan
facti, honoring the men and womea
who won the war, are ai follows i
I) a I et October 29 through De
cern brr 8.
Quotas t $11,000,000,000; 4 bil
lion in individual sales, 2 billion In
Series E tales 7 billion front other
Reasnni Treasury balance will be
drained by December. Money it vi
tally needed for hospitalization, re
habilitation, retraining, feeding and
clothing men overseas, transportation
home, payment of munitions already
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FAYETTEVILLE, N. C.
I MS Is
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Main Office, Sanford, N. C. Branch Plant, Fayetteville, N. C.
WILLIAM S. MORGAN
.RED SPRINGS, N. C.