Refugio Timely Remarks (Refugio, Tex.), Vol. 17, No. 34, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 14, 1945 Page: 3 of 4
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POSSUM FLATS.. . FATHERS DAV
June 14, 1945, REFUGIO TIMELY REMARKS—Page 8
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Toys COUNTY HOME *
TEXAS A. AND M. COLLEGE EXTENSION SERVfCE
EXTRA! EXTRA! EXTRA!
MAKING LIMITED SUGAR
SUPPLIES FILL THE FOOD
The following information has
just been received by your county
home demonstration agent, from
Mrs. Winifred J. Leverenz, Ex_
tension Service Food Perservation
Specialist, and you may find it
helpful. Clip this article and pin
it to your canning bulletin.
“Sugar helps most canned fruit
hold its shape, color and flavor.
But sugar is not necessary to keep
fruit from spoiling. When canning
without sugar or with a small
amount of sugar, use the strained
juice from crushed fruit which ras
been heated. Process unsweetened
fruit the same as sweetened.
Make Sugar Syrup according to
availability of Sugar and Personal
Thin Syrup: lcup sugar to 3cups
water or juice—yields 3^4 cups
Medium syrup:—1 cup sugar to
2 cups water or juice—yields 2 3|8
Heavy Syrup: 1 cup sugar W 1
cup water or juice—yields lVs
The general wartime rule is 1
quart of fruit when it is well pack-
ed. A thin syrup is very desirable
from a nutritional standpoint.
Corn syrup or corn sugar may be
substituted for part or all of
sugar. One cup sugar and 2 cups
corn syrup to 6 cups water makes
a desirable syrup. This is a thin
syrup. If corn syrup is to replace
all of the sugar, use % to% cup
com syrup and 1 cup water.
Honey may be used to replace a
small part of the sugar. It affects
the flavor of the fruit more than
corn syrup. It is very good with
canned figs. It is also good with
Never use saccharin in canning.
Heat makes it bitter. If saccharin
is used, it should be abded at the
time you serve the fruit. Consult a
doctor before using it, ^ because
too much saccharin may be harm-
How to make Invert Sugar:
A Flordia Experiment Station
scientist recommends making in-
vert sugar to make it go farther.
To do this, mix 2 cups of sugar
and 1 cup water. Add one_fourth
teaspoon of tartaric acid, (which
you can get at any drug store).
Cover this sugar, water and tar-
taric acid mixture and simmer
gently for 30 minutes. Allow to
cool. You have invert sugar syrup.
Each cup is about one and three-
fourths times as sweet as the same
weight in plain syrup.
This syrup is excellent to use in
canning, but it should be diluted.
Use one-fourth cup of invert sugar
syrup to one cup water for a thin
syrup. It is also good in sweet-
ening fruits, cereals, ice cream and
The above information applies i
to freezing as well as to canning.
] Honey does not freeze as solidly
and it thaws more quickly than
sugar syrup or corn syrup. There-
fore, it is not as satisfactory
Preserves and Jellies
Fill your canning budget first.
If you have enough sugar left,
make a few preserves or jams.
Jellies take more sugar and yield
less food value than any other
method of preserving fruit.
Honey Peach Jam
% teaspoon allspice
3 teaspoons broken stick cin-
IV2 teaspoons whole cloves
3 pounds peaches
2 cups honey
3 tablespoons lemon juice
%cup peach juice.
!■ Put spices in cheeesecloth bag.
2. Cook all ingredients slowly
until of desired consistency. Re-
3. Pour into sterilized jars and
paraffin or seal.
Apple Peach or Pear Pickles
8 pounds firm furit
3 cups honey
3 cups vinegar
2 cups water.
2 tablespoons broken stick cin-
1 teaspoon salt
1 tablespoon whole cloves
1 tablespoon allspice.
Mix liquid ingredients. Add
spices which have been tied in a
bag. Add salt. Bring to boil. Add
fruit and cook until tender. Let
stand over night. In the morning
remove spices. Drain the syrup
from fruit and boil syrup rapid-
ly until thickened. Pack fruit in_
to clean, hot, sterile jars. Pour
syrup over fruit, filling jars to top.
Seal tightly with hot lids.
Cockroaches and their Control
The offensive, sickening, odor
associated with cockroaches is due
to an oily liquid secreted by scent
glands. This oil leaves the char-
acteristic roachy odor wherever
the insects are abundant. Food is
ruined by it, and dishes over which
cockroaches run may seem appar-
ently clean yet' give off the odor
when warmed unless thoroughly
washed in hot water and soap.
Cockroach elimination is not dif-
ficult if the source of infestation
can be controlled. In loosely con-
structed buildings or where a mild
climate permits roaches to develop
outdoors, houses are constantly be_
ing reinfested from outside by
crawling or flying roaches. No con.
trol will keep a house free from
roaches continously if sources
of infestation exist.
One of the best ways to prevent
roaches from becoming established
vals of a week or two until all
Pyrethrum powder is used in the
same way as sodium fluoride, and
is excellent if thoroughly applied
to the hiding places or to the
roaches themselves. It quickly
stupefies the roaches. They usual.
ly turn on their backs and al-
in a home is to watch carefully all h ^ Iive for some time_
‘ of food supplies
baskets or boxes
and are frequently carried from
place to place. Kill these stray
roaches with a fly swatter, or if
they are encountered unexpectedly
and no weapon is at hand, crush
them underfoot. Trade at roach-
Crack fillers, such as putty,
plastic wood, or plaster of paris
can be used effectively in closing
many openings used by roaches as
i avenues of escape to hiding places.
These cracks and openings can be
located by watching the roaches
run for concealment. Fill all
cracks about water and steam
pipes passing through floors,
cracks leading to spaces behind
baseboards, door and window trim,
etc. This is particularly important
if roaches are coming into the
room from adjoining apartments,
through wall spaces, along the
plumbing, or beneath doors.
Sodium fluoride powder
is poisonous to man
ternaliy in sufficient amounts, and
it should be kept out of focd and
away from children and pets, but
if used carefully in roach control,
no damage will follow. It may be
applied with a small duster or bel-
lows, or better, with a modern
they eventually rie if thoroughly
treated. The stupefied roaches
should be swept up and destroyed
several hours after treatment be-
fore those least affected can re-
vive. Pyrethrum powder is a safe
remedy and will not injure man or
pets. Upon exposure to air it loses
its effectiveness after some days,
and only fresh, finely ground pow-
der should be used.
The above information was tak-
en from Leaflet No. 144, Cock-
roaches and Their Control, U. S.
j Department of Agriculture, a copy
of which may be obtained from
your county Home Demonstration
Miss Bernice Heard, graduate of
( Our Lady of the Lake Academy,
1 and Miss Mary Elizabeth Reilly,
is the | g.ra(juate 0f Our Lady of Refuge
roach remedy. It j school, were complimented
if taken in. | gafurcjay with a luncheon given by
, Mrs. P. G. Young at her home.
| Centerpiece for the table was an
I arrangement of purple stock and
I white daisies, and each honoree was
j presented with a gift. Others pre-
(sent were Miss Betty Heard, Miss
| Sue Williams, Miss Jean Williams
electric powder duster with an ex., d Migg JeweU Heard>
tension rod so shaped that the j
powder can be blown into hiding
places rather than about the room, j
It can be sprinkled by hand along j
the back of shelving, drainboards, (
etc. where roaches run most fre„ ranSe™en
fluently, but dusting the hiding dr
congregating places affects more
roaches at one time, and they die
rapidly when the powder is blown
directly upon them. However,
when the powder is places where
the roaches run over it, it kills
chiefly as a stomach poison. It
sticks to their bodies, and in Clean-
ing themselves after running over
it they transfer the powder to their
mouths and thus swallow it. As a
stomach poison jt is slow but sure.
Sodium fluoride powder is the basis
of most effective roach powders
sold under various trade names. It
remains effective indefinitely in
siturations, but in very damp places
it may cake over and become use_
les. Apply the powder in the even-
ing is advised, it is best not to
clean it up for 2 to 3 days. Applica-
tion should be repeated at inter-
Miss Heard and Miss Reilly were
also honorees at a luncheon given
recently by Mrs. J. C. Heard at her
home. Here the table held an ar-
of Shasta daisies, and
each of the young women received
a gift. Others attending were Mrs
; Wilson Heard, Miss Betty Heard,
j Miss Charlotte Smaystrala of
j Woodsboro, Miss Marilou Ficklin,
! Miss Jean Williams, Miss Sue Wil-
liams and Miss Jewell Heard.
SEASON WITH CAMP
Girlg taking summer projects in
homemaking, under the direction of
Mrs. Mayme Day, began their sea-
son with a camp Monday to Wed-
nesday last week at the Bayside
cottage of Mrs. Rose Rogers, who
also assisted them in special fish
preparation. The girls are Emma
Dudas, Dorothy Williamson, Mamie
Ruth Cooper, Vivian Creel, Nora
Marie Clark, Dorothy Neale
Wright, Betty Jo Ragan, Pauline
Karm, Gladys Johnson, Anna Lee
Stuart, Frances White, Cloma Kel-'
ley, Mary Louise Reid, Virginia
Haynes and Marian Hornburg. Mrs.
Day and Miss Mary L. McMichael
accompanied the group.
There was a planned schedule
which included swimming, fishing
and crabbing, rest periods, games
and stunts in the evening. Students
planned and prepared all meals,
and took turn about acting as hos-
tesses. Frances White acted as trea-
Each girl has a project to be
carried on in her home to be graded
by Mrs. May at the end of the sum-
Presbyterian Circles met in vari-
ous homes Monday, No. 1 assemb-
ling at Mrs. R. E. Longley’s resi-
dence with 9 present. Mrs. K. D.
Hall led the program on “What
Have I To Share,” while Mrs. W.
S. McClintlock read Scripture and
led prayer. A salad course was
served by Mrs. Longley.
Mrs. R. E. Rigsby was hostess to
Circle 2 and served refreshments,
assisted by Mrs. H. B. Morrow.
Mrs. W. H. Borglund was program
chairman and there were 7 attend-
Circle 3 met Monday evening at
the home of Mrs. Dorothy Heard,
and Miss Barbara Steele conducted
Baptist Women’s Missionary
Union was held Monday afternoon
at the church, when Mrs. J. A.
Perry led a Bible study titled
“God.” Mrs. J. G. Hodges conduct-
ed business session and devotional,
and prayers were led by Mrs. E. F.
Pitzer and Mrs. H. S. Ridings.
There were 5 present.
Mrs. Eugene Smith is recover-
ing from an appendectomy per-
formed Monday of last week in a
Milton Green went to Corpus
Christi Monday, where he entered
the Naval Hospital for treatment.
PEACE LUTHERAN CHURCH
Sunday School at 9:15 a.m.
Morning Services at 10:30 a. m.
Missionary Society June22.
Special congregational meeting
to call a pastor June 24.
A. .J. Ihrig, pastor
WHY BE FAT
You may lose pounds and have a
more slender, graceful figure. No
exercising. Nolaxatives. Nodrugs.
With this AYDS plan you don’t
cut out any meals, starches, po-
tatoes, meats or butter, you sim-
ply cut them down. It’s eaper
when you enjoy delicious (vita-
min fortified) AYDS before meal*.
In clinical tests conducted by ^ _
more than 100 persons loatJ4
age to a few weeks with AYDS Vitamin
Candy Reducing Plan. -«
Try a 30-day supply of AYDS. oiriy 52.25 •
Money back on the very first box if you OOfl t
get results. Phone
Water Well Drilling
Oil and Gas Well
/ Phone 184
AND GLASSES FITTED
Eye training and visual rehabilitation is now added to the
optical and optometrie service of Dr. Jack Kahn, Opt. D., Vic-
toria, Texas. The fitting of needed glasses continues, hut manv
errors of vision can and should fee corrected. Phone 233 collect
for an eye appointment. Fifth floor Victoria National Bank Bldg.
DR. JACK KAHN
Visits Refugio at Dr. Bauer & Strauch’s Office
FULLY GUARANTEED AGAINST
ANYTHING THAT WILL RENDER
TIRE UNFIT FOR FURTHER SERVICE
(Subject to government regulations.)
All Sizes Now in Stock at Low Prices
We Give 7-Day Service on Recapping
All Recapping Fully Guaranteed
Refugio W. R. Loman Phone 65
GOES TO PRESS
There’s still time to change
your directory listing, or
order an additional listing.
Please call the telephone
* Dad mil apprecrateitEeie I
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CURSE OF MIDDLE LIFE
Faulty kidney function. Troubh
starts by the ph. of the body fluid;
getting out of balance. Chemist;
find that if the ph. is corrected
balance restores—the body repair
the damage, removes the pain. CIT-
ROS is the answer. Supplied by
your druggist. For sale by
Representated locally by
Phone 234-J Refugio
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YEARS OF PROVED
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Say it with flowers
Mrs. J. H. Bradley
Phone 358-J Refugiv
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Refugio Timely Remarks (Refugio, Tex.), Vol. 17, No. 34, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 14, 1945, newspaper, June 14, 1945; Refugio, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth880038/m1/3/: accessed September 19, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Dennis M. O’Connor Public Library.