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Thus, it can be used in the production of such civilian goods as raincoats, shoes, paints, varnishes and printing inks,. A recent amendment to FDO 18,3 T'.

Quotas for tea packers and wholesale receivers have been increased one-fourth for the current quarter.

The same unfounded rumors which actually create shortages of' certain items every once in a while are to blane for the shortage of soap on many a dealer's.

In itens of soap chips or flakes, it's 16 Ir. In the forn of If-undry v? IJhen it cr. Point out that it's up to all of us to keep tie soap situation under control.

Be sure your listeners understand that they'll hav-j tc go to the schools to get it One adult Doniber of each fariily, residing a t 3 aine address, must go personally to the place of registration, aid r;ay goo the new books for the.

It h-as new been decided, hoV'. Book Four for any purpose,. G r-:cn Starps and Sun ar Star. The last group of these, X,Y,?

Sugar stanp No. Kins- in effect until January 15, It is good for 5 pounds of sugar. Apples , nofliis, and g. V;atermelons and late-type m.

Fresh plui. Canning tomiatoes are to be found at all rv. Rona Beauties r. Delicious are nov on the market, but these are rather high-priced.

There has been little change in Konovdca;s, Gasabas , vjatermelons. There is still tine for housewives to can some, so urgj then tc ao sc.

E pr plant continues plentiful at lov; prices. Avocados and r e aches are high. Por-eTanates are uov; in season. Vegetables Tcn.

Lost other vegetables are hcldin--? Lettuce and onions hold around ceiling prices. Egrplant c. Russet and No. Or egon. Grains and cereals are versatile and.

Directions to follow, in cooking whole grain cereals,. U5 nin. Turn nilk an- oats. If possible, nake. About 20 nin. Savory Sp-. Bake r. Add celery carrots and pepper and cook until vegetables are tender.

Those people who may complain that : we're "sending all the food abroad" will change their minds vmen they hear these figures, o. Here are some suggestions for proper storage of home-canned f oods.

And that moans they m. Or should we "Potato Dpys", for the drive to eat, cook and store potatoes durj. Proper storage is essential and the enclosed "The Apple of the Earth" gives some simple rules.

Mo, not yet The Armed Forces- still need a few more million pounds. Then there are the boys in this country v. The new booklet on how to use soya flour and grits is off the press o o o.

And judging from the many uses these products have', they're a real addition to America's wartime diet.

Beef Tongu-: still rationed, though our Oct. However, "long cut" tongue tongue with gullet attached not sold at retail is unrationed.

Here's what Lend-Lease shipments of butter and meat neant to each, of us civilians in this country, in ter;. Eutter — ship]- ed to our Allies '-vould have anounted to only one tsntli of an ounce vreelcly apiece.

Poryiaps if you pass this information along to your listeners, it will keep some of them from feeling too sorry for themselves.

Then on the subject of the way Lend-Lease operates in reverse. The U. For dinner we had turlcey, string beans, fresh butter and broad and fr-jsh potatoes.

For example in March of '4. I imagine this was all due to transportation, facilities overland and the lack of shipping space frori the U.

Each commun- ity is being urged to form a local citizens' food information committee. To us, radio women seem to bo logical candidates.

FJ30DS The days for turning on the furnace and the steam heat are here in some parts of the west — or in the offing in others. This becomes a real problem in many modern, steam-heated houses, or in small apartments.

Vife asked for a few suggestions on proper storage from Bureau of Human Nutrition and Home Economics. The 3. The garage would be sn tisf actory for storage if it's cool, hut not freezing cold.

This tends to make the food fade and lose vitamin va. Don't kejp the hom. Hot air rises, and up there near the coiling, it ' s likely to be practically the perfect incubation temperature for bacteria.

Even in properly processed canned foods, theri. Those of you who see the New Yorker probably got a laugh out of the cover a couple of weeks or so ago, showing the lady tuclrlng jars of tomatoes among the hats on the shelf of her clothes' closet.

Smear threads of screw locks with a thin film of vaseline or any salt-free oil, to prevent rust. CruJaple newspapers inside kettle to absorb moisture and odors.

Wrap cover in a paper to keep dust out of gauge and valve openings and to protect cover edges. Invert cover on kettle. If you want a copy, write the regional office of FDA from which you receive this copy of Radio Round-up.

Beginning thon and continuing trirough Saturday, Novonbor 6, ovcry day vdll be "Potato Day". It's been found that boiling potatoes in the skin sa.

It would be v;g11 to stress the fact that boiling potatoes is the first step in many other nictiiods of propar-ition and serving. And soneone told us about a leaflet v;hich lists But be sure to keep wartino food supplies and rationed foods in nind rrfien you're choosing them.

These people who oou;:t their calories, cr. Potatoes run only calories to the pound, even though they're a starchy food.

Two s:ioill slices of bacon have the sane caloric value It's really nore logical to consider potatoes in rel- tion to other foods if you are "calorie concious.

Those who've spent all their blue stanps will start then using the green stanps from war ration bool: four.

The Last set of blue staiaps, X, and Z are valid until Ilovoribor Thus, there will be. The onlv difference is in size. A, B, r.

Toll your listeners there's absolutely no change in the method of shopping. As you probably renombcr, War R,ation Book Four also contains some blue stanps ' but ovoryone should underst-.

The turkey embargo order, put into eff'. The quantity now expect-jd to be necessary for sliipnent to battle fronts is about 12 million pounds.

Of this, the Arny has obtained only -bout 9 million pounds. Furthermore, the office of the Quartermaster Goner;-.! Until then, it will be a case of waiting for civilians.

Soya products seem to be doing a real job for wartime eating, judging frjm this booklet coripiled by the Bureau of Human Nutrition and Hone Economics.

Large quantities of soya flour and soya grits- are being produced, a. Soya products are especially important because of thjir protein content.

The quality of soya protein almost equals that in mer'. In many neat recipes, soy;i can take the pl-ice of 20 to 25 percent of th.

This new bulletin suggests a recipe f r chile concarne '-. If you're interested in making fish or eggs go f.

Note to Broadcaster I As soon as this regional office gets copies of the bo. In addition to this, they boast of some iron, calciun, and phosphorus.

Soya grits? This is explained in the panphlef. It is very important to follow directions for preparation in using both soya flour or grits.

Although the recipes in the pajnphlot may seem to call for t: o much liquid, remember that soya flour and grits are very "thirsty" foods.

Foods containing soya brovm very quiclcly. The season for many commodi- ties is fast coming to a close. Ilaturall''-, prices r.

All fruits are in noderate supply v;ith the exception ef aooles. Hovevcr, the quality is g0 5d and one can expect very little off-grade fruit on the retail shelves this year.

Pomegranates , persimmons , and figs can be found for those v? Vegetables M. Squash is another item which ic plentiful.

Winter squash can be stored in n o:,! Caulif lovjer is more plentiful and lovfer in price than a month ago. Lettuce is scarce and prices are near ceiling levels.

Oni :n s are also scarce. Receipts of figs are also beconing gradually lighter. Grapes continue plentiful, although the Halag ;.

Fartlo-tt pears e re slightly higher as storage supplies no ar exhaus ti on. Arti chok es and egg-pl ant are also slightly higher, but squash and sweet potatoes hc'?

Potat oes, ;3ni':! Cranberries, Goa chel la Valley figs , Italian fresh p rune s and p omeg ranates.?

A vocados continue high in price. Ap' ole suoe. Vegetables Ripe tom. Some of the best buys on the Los Angeles m:arket. Bo-'ins, peas, okr and ;.

Parsnips , bBfrbs,! Pumpkins and rutaljagas are coming on the market. Ghay otes have dropaed in price. Pell peppurs liold ste;'.

It Tvas cultivated in South America and from there the cultivation spread north. English discoverers found potatoes being grown by the American Indians.

Sir Walter Raleigh introduced them to England when his ship brought back a cargo of the potatoes in The potato is from the same botanical family as tomatoes, eggplant, red pepper, and tobacco.

A good sized potato -j pound, size usually baked takes care of about of our. Potatoes are one of the principal sources of carbohydrates starches and sugars , also a fair source of iron, phosphorus, some vitamin Bl and small amount of riboflavin.

It's good practice to use water from boiled potatoes in making gravy also in yeast breads. Remember potatoes are a stand-by when planning meals, the year around.

Have you wondered what the fancy naiaes given to the "plain" potato means? Here are a few answers. Spanish or Chantilly ; way of seasoning mashed 'potatoes.

Potatoes O'Brien ; diced, boiled potatoes, fried with little pimento, green pepper and onion. Potatoes Julienne ; sliver or shoe-string strips of potatoes, french fried.

In northern portions of the United States, they are stored in large quantities for winter use. This fall, because of the large potato crop, homemakers in every part of the country are being urged to store potatoes for future use.

West Coast homemakers should buy Irish potatoes in fifty and hundred pound lots, in order to take advantage of the abundant supply and to help relieve the shortage of farm storage space which exists in the principal producing and marketing areas.

The late crop is relatively easy to store and will keep vjell if a fevf simple rules are followed. P- First inspect the potatoes carefully for decay.

Take out all decayed potatoes before storing. Srgrerjate the badly bruised or cracked potatoes and use. This vjill :-inini::e furtlier deterioration.

Be careful not to bruise, the potatoes as bruises open the way for decay. Next find a dar! A cellar, closet, back porcli or even a barrel in the backyard will do.

If a cellar or lack porch is used, see that the potatoes --'re not. A cloth or paper covering, or bag can be used to sliUt put tlie light.

Irish potatoes rliould not be allo'ved to freeze, for if frozen, they will spoil. Scoop out inside and add the cho;pped nrsat, garlic, onion and parsloy to the potato meal.

Fill the shells vrlth mixture ahd- reheat with tomato sauce. P otat o Ca rrot Ring 3 med potatoes 1 c. Add milk, butter, salt and pepper; beat lint il fluffy.

Pour into greased ring mold and bake at 3' 0O until brovmed. Pare and slice potatoes and place in greased casserole in alternating layers with the bacon and sprinkle with flour, salt and pepper.

Cover -with milk and bake in 1 hour or until potatoes are tender. Remove cover and brown. Po tato Dumplings 1 c. Cover v;ith a tight lid and steam dumplings for 12 minutes.

P otat o Pancakes 3 c. Be sure to have the potatoes nice and crisp before grating. Add beaten eggs to grated potatoes. Add the rest of the ingredients and mix lightly.

Slice the potatoes over the sausage' and onion. Over the potatoes slice green pepper in thin rings. Over all pour sauce or soup, season, cover and let simm.

Qui ck Potato Soup 1 qt. Then add the potatoes and the onion and cook ten minutes. Sift dry ingredients, and mix the vanilla with the milk.

Add dry and wet ingredients alternately. One cup nut meats may be added. Ys of using left-over potatoes Boil ed potatoes hashed brown.

Hashed potatoes used as crusts to meat pies. Baked potatoes in salads either - liat or cold. The VJiar Food Administration, the Office of Civilian Defense, Office of Price Adiiiinistration and the Pacific Ad- vertising Association are currently working cut general plans for an intensive educational program on wartime food during November wlien the campaign is launched nationally.

Radio is cr. Volunteer community committees will carry the facts personally to individual homes and distribute nutrition pam.

Viliolesale and retail food trade groups ivill distri- bute kitchen pin-ups containing eleven food questions to consum. Broadcasters might like to "cie in with the local drive.

We will be glad to send you lists of local people handling the distribution from tim. Vre will see thart broadcasters receive a complelfe set of the materials being used in the corranunity drive.

Business, govermrient and comm. A complete r;dvc:rtising cr. This has happened to a great many people including us and sorn.

In a Farm and flome Hour broadcast this week, Roy F. Director of Food Distribution, gave a good answer to the question.

Here's what he said: "The milk conservation orde'r does not in many instances cut down home or store deliveries of jiiiik, but it is designed to cut dovm deliveries of cream a nd other milk by-products.

Ii: is not an order to m. Rather it is a 'hold tne line' order The added milk that Viras bought, each month meant there would be less and less milk available for ndlk by-products.

Thus the order to check this rise. If he has taken on new customers, it m. If anyone feels that he has been unduly cut doivii by his lailk man, hs should call the miilk company, or call the local market agent v;ho is responsible for seeing that the order is lived up to on a fair basis.

Now that Uncle Soza is not taking any more butter. And with people having more to spend, selling all the butter is no pro- blem.

So there's tiiO picture But that's why OPA put the point value of butter up to 16 points a pound. And that great increase in con- sumption of fluid milk i told you about has been the cause of a cottage cheese scarcity.

Under the lailk conservation order And those levels have been fixed as of June Vmen there's only so i. Here's more information about butter, to help you answer questions.

Last June, the month of highest production, the total butter suppl;y' was m. That's "the ivay it will continue for the next five months.

Civilians will get all tlie butter that's m. In the event you don't think of milk in pound-weight , here's an easier set of figures for you He raay go tc the nearest ration board, wherever it may be.

Under this system, the states, "whose people norm. For instance, the average quantity of rice eaten by a person in the Southern states ranges up to 25 pounds a year, while the t.

A supply of about 20 m. Yes, th'i word is "Pocket ".. However, almost half of this must be sot aside for governmer-it requirements. In addition, about one-sixth of the total rice supply will bu sent to other parts of the v;estern hemisphere, mainly to Cuba and Canada.

The amount. Although every effort is being made tc fulfill all civilian roquiromiont s for rice, production has been increased -co meet direct war needs, and it is important to keep civilian requirements liear pro-war levels.

Trie limitation is effective from October 15, , to Janu- ary 1, , and is designed to prevent too much grapefruit from going into the fresii market before processors begin operations.

Because of the present heavy dem. Then, there's another eff ect ,. The main purpose of 'che order is to assure processors enough grapefruit to m.

This FDO also contains provisions for setting aside any quantity of the grapefruit vmich may be necessary to meet essential requirements for process- ing.

Ihe set-aside order laay not be placed in effect, however, until the early part of Decem. The Yfer Food Administration has prescribed adjusted soap formulas which will account for about 9 percent of that increase by requiring a larger use of Rosin and ether non-fat materials.

This order becomes effective on November 1, You'll be interested to icnov; tnat soap prices won't be clianged as long as the serviceability of the soap products is not reduced.

This is due to an amendsTient by OPA of the price controls over soaps. Warning: Note that this percentage is 9 percent of the original 28 per- cent increase predict-jd.

The other 19 percent was provided in an am. Only about 40 percent of the usual number will be made this year. Heavy Y;ar demands for metal, as you realize, necessitate its use for civilian production only to fill urgent needs.

The object is, naturally, to dis- tribute the stoves which are made as fairly as possible to the homes where they are m. If you've received soi..

X- Coal and -. They are rationed, but are not being iTianuf actured, and tnjir. Any person who needs a stove infiy apply to his local rationing board.

He v,-ill file an application for a stove purchase certificate, and if the board finds him eligible.. Each certificate is good for one stove, and may be used only for the type specified.

Grapefruit is not expected until November first. Apole receipts in Portland have barely been sufficient to neet the denand. Graces are fairly plentiful at reasonable prices.

The best source of obtaining local Concor d graoes is from the growers. Ilany growers are now selling at roadside, and securing retail prices.

T he Bartlett pear season is ever but fall pears are on the -narket at fairly reasonable prices. Other fruits are pone. Vegetables The vegetable growing season is coming to a close with the exception of some fall vegetables.

There are still anple tomato es , but one will find the quality not as good as it was a week ago. However quality is still good and suitable for processing.

Cauliflower will be more plentiful during the next fe'T weeks, as the new fall crop is being harvested. Squash is one of the season's best buys and prices show little change during the past month.

The quality of squash on the market now is suitable for storage. Cool weather has speeded maturity of potatoes and an abundant supply will be on the narlcet for sometime.

The Mo. Casabas and honeydew melons are still available. Cantaloups and Bartlet t pears have advanced in price with the season practically over.

Receipts of brussel sprouts and broccoli are increasing as the season advances and are reasonably priced. Egg- plant has advanced considerably in price over last week as receipts become lighter.

Tomatoe s continue in fairly liberal supply at last week's price levels. Grapes and f i f? Ponegranates , pumpkins and persimnons are now in season.

Avocados arc high. All nelons are in light supply and high. The price is now slightly hi. Gucu ribers can also be bought by the lug for hone picklinf.

Fresh vegetables on the nar'tet at low price levels are eggplan t , celery and Italian and white sinner squash. Large s quash sells at about half the price of the small to nediu-Ti size.

Sv;eet p otatoes arc also plentiful and lower in price. Cabbage , lettuce and onions are selling at ceiling prices. Snan beans, aspa ragu s , broccolj, br ussel sprou ts, olcra and pea s are high in price.

Carrots , beets, t urnips, mustard greens , radishes and parsnips are moderately priced. Green onions, spinach , good cauliflower and corn are higher in price.

R utabaga supplies are increasing. Vehlow, tiull Building, Sacramento, for the northern- California area.

Still a rmst. Uho can slaughter n. Have you uonde-red t? Here Is -tjie ansuer. You can get copies for your listeners' by filling' in, the forr.

Have you passed on to your listen- ers those figures recently released by T;PB vmich show that only one out of every three tin cans is being salvaged?

He says that million used tin cans are needed monthly fcr war production, and it's up to American house- wives to salvage at least twice thst number of cans now being collected if we're to reach that figure.

The emergency sulpha ointments which protect him from deadly infection in the jungle are- encased in tin.

Those ointments also help to heal burns, r:;nd relieve injuries to the eyes. Tin containers of many kinds are indispensable.

IJo other metal or substitute will serve as well. Open at each end, and flattened are sent directly to detinning plants, where they're placed in a causUc solution which takes the tin off both the outside and the inside.

Jncidentp lly, only about 1 -percent of the can'is actually 'tin so it t'''. The remo. Collection Service. Now, however, regular - collections are provided in nearly "all large.

About 15, salvage committees are in operation throughout the country and j. The W FA stated that an individual may now slaughter for hor.

OPA arinounced that a person is entitled to have the moat point free only under the follovdng circum. Do you suppose they have "a -rrejudico against ' it?

Perhaps, they 're , reluGt. Second, the dye used laeets specifications af-the Dopartncnt of Agriculture, and is subject to goyernxr. The early fruit is particularljx slow zo color cn the troes,?

The- question has arisen as to why buttc:r rationing isn't separated from meat rationing-. Iho answer is that they're grouped together for the sake of sinplicity.

The matter of separate rationing of butter i now being considor. CPA" hopes that the" recent ircreese in point value'. Jams, preserves and ncn citrus marmalades, made their initial appearance on the' ration chart v.

Jellies -and non-Citrus 2. The point values of "these products are based on the present stocks. If xhsy i. Canned Fruits i Although the rationing of fruit spreads should slcv; dovm.

Even though the. List: The new ration chart will be minus several foods this month-"'-- ' ' Pickled spi-cud and brandiod fruits.

As ycu probably know, the jamiS and jellies go. You might remind your listeners- t:;. However, farm or country ,,utt-.

In adaition, shortening and cocking oils and salad oils have been incroased bec. This resulted in a large amount of milk and cream going into such products as cream end cottoge.

It is estimated that civilian pork supply will be increased approxixnr. In the west, this yer. Calif ornia's late crop is about 2 irdllion bushels greater this year.

Householders can help by storing. If plrc-d -I'. You can probably suggest some unusual potato recipes. The word on potatoes Is still -co eat mor- and store ' more for future Mse, during November.

Fruits '. The apple harvest is proceeding slowly, hampered, by rains and l:. Pears, which have no ceiling price, aro not plentiful and are showing the.

Corn has ben of " high quality all season and a sm. Cabbage continues plentiful and is probably the best vegetable buy at the present time.

Since commercial kraut stocks are going to war, h:iiiemakers should be advised to make their own. Cabbage is available at every crossroad and prices nearly at pre-war levels t There is also an abundant supply of squash of many kinds and sizes — littls Bohemian, Marblehead, Danish and Hubbards.

The fall onion planting did not turn out well and there are almost no bunched onions to be had. Ifelons, figs, and berries are about through for the season.

Northwestern apples are somewhat lower as a result of the. Most California apples remiain unchanged in price as iiiey were, slightly, below the ceiling vmen it became effective.

The new avocado crop is increasing, and prices are a' ' little lower than a week ago. Grapeo are plentiful at about unchanged prices.

The season for Tokays is about over, but Emperors will be available for several vj-ee ks. Squash and eggplant are beginning to come to como in from the central and southern part of the San Joaquin Valley.

Brussels sprouts, caulif lovver , and celery have shown slight advances in price. Lettuce has been in quite liberal supply and the. Tomatoes from So.

Rhubarb is luodorateiy priced. Vegetablos Best buys are large size v;hito suniTicr : nd Italian sqursh, ccl?

Pa rsnips , have advanced in price. T;oderateiy priced, Vvith the nucib. Rutrbagas are increasing. Corn prices are fir.

A copy is enclosed. If you wish additional one's, you laay let us knov; by coapleting' the f ollov. In keeping ivith this program this week's suggestions on food come from the slogaji -.

C onserv e , yes J Here are suggestions for the 'perfect' housewife and hostess. Encourage the fanily to eat. Serve parsley, rich in food value, as a part of the menu as well as a garnish.

Save left-over waffle batter and use, it to make fruit. Sharing supplies of food available for civilians so oiir fighting men can have what they need is not a sacrifice.

It is.. Don't be the last one to change your food. Dip in flour, salt and pepper and saute until aLmost tender.

Add onion, parsley, seasoning, and bread crinbs. Cook noodles and arrange in greased casserole, arrange Oysters on noodles and pour sauce over contents of dish.

Mix the onion, pepper, with oil and cook about 5 nin. Add olives ' and tomatoes cook about 2 nin, liix in white sauce and seasoning and heat to boiling.

Serve over cocked tongue. Melt fat, add bread crumbs and br'O'. Over all serve a hot cheese or mustard sauce. Everv family with a member 'in the service will 'be glad to hear about the real American Thanksgiving dinner which our soldiers ' mil have, no m.

Wb, have a good supply of the new pamphlet set aside especially for food broa:dca3ters to offer to their listeners Novenher is America's TharJcs giving north A good tine to reraind every- body v'hat we have to be thankful for and to point out to ther.

Share and Flay Square. As you nay kno'7, this is a yearly meeting of agri cult -oral and liome economists. They're invited from nearly every state in the union, and this year LM- states nere represented.

They present their ideas of "liat's ahead for agricultui'e in the folic. These discussions. He said. Tolley reported that the general verdict is that.

If your pro. It seems reasonable to figure that it will-. United Nations in The Food Situ-ati on in t he allied Gc untries;- Dr.

F-ekiei; told'. Where England used to import t-. The Soviet Union is not nonrly as 'veil off, AlmQ8t half her crop land was overrun by the Gurnans and her livestock loascfl have he-in sovere.

Russia now has even more of a food problem. China has lost about half of her cultivated farm land and she now has in addition to those who live there, 10 million refugees.

Chinese soldiers usualljf are supplied only with rations of grain. Chinese civilians, like the Russians, now have far less food than they need.

Remind your listeners that observing rationing rules and price ceilings on food and other comm. There are some people to whom it's still necessary to explain the reasons behind food rationing and price ceilings.

If there weren't any rationing, lots of t'nose people would be at a great disadvantage in shopping for food Dangerous Dollars ; Do you realise that all of us together will have better than billion dollars to spend this year, after taxes are paid?

And thet there are only about 39 billion dollars worth of consumer goods to buy? The difference is 37 billion of what OPA calls -"dangerous dollars".

If prices were not controlled, they'd go up all along the line, until even the necessities of life would become, prohibitive in price. It will take all of us to, enforce it..

Price control regulations are not simple, but you can help a lot by telling the homemakers in, your audience why. Japan is nearly self-sufficient in foodstuffvS, except for rice, of which she imports one fifth.

Her inports of Manchurian soybeans are falling off as a result of farmer resistence to Japanese e::rloitation. Fish, Japan's main source of protein, may te reduced by scarcity of materials and manpower and naval operations.

She is now 90 percent self-sufficient in calories. Food seir. Her imports from nearby counxries have run over half her total prewar food imports.

Calories and proteins are maintained within 10 percent of normal. Tell your listeners both sides of the story, why don't you? Perhaps this will help then to understand ivhy food is so important as a war weapon.

The Quartermaster' Corps recently announced that the good old American tradition of turkey for Thanksgiving Vvill be spread to our soldiers no natter -vhere they nay be stationed.

Troops that may be on army transports en route to overseas basec will also have a complete dinner similar to the usual Thanksgiving dinner v;hich lion used to coot.

In order that our soldiers would get these turkeys in time, civilian sale was stopped from August 2 until October T7e thought perhaps you'd like to see the Thanksgiving as planned by the Quartermaster Corps for our soldiers.

Here's the reason why. However, if all those pigs go to market at the normal time, in December and January, there just won't be enough room.

The slaughterers have labor and transportation problems, the sane as everybody else, remember. That's the main reason for encouraging early hog marketing, and a good one.

This should mean a larger supply of pork in the markets within the next few weeks. Also, some of the hams and shoulders may run a bit smaller, which will please the people who are buying for a small family.

This was accomplished through an amendment to Food Distribution Order No. That is the order under' which percent of the production of rice mills is directed to be set aside for goverrjnent pu-r chase.

Uncle Sam will take only 25 percent of the monthly production instead of the- 50 per- cent which went to the government in October.

This means that civilians will get about the same quantity during this period as they've been receiving in recent months, about. The Food Distribution Administration explains that by purchasing cheese on a seasonal basis, the government hopes to keep the supply for civilians on a fairly even basis.

Its members are representatives of all United States agencies vAo are claimants for food, either for domestic or foreign account.

Also, as personal representative of the War Food Administrator, he is responsible for receiving all food require- ments, and for recommending all.

He is the only voting member of the committee. Judge Jones also has designated Mr. Hendrickson as his personal representative and deputy on the combined food board.

Citrus fruits are practically off the r. There are plenty of local bunched vegetables and vail be until frosts takes their toll.

Corn is still plentiful as the der. Onions , both dry and bunched, are very scarce. Local tor. The potato market is firr.

Pears have gone up slightly. Oranres are still scarce and vdll probably continue so for another week or tuo until the nev; crop Navels begin to arrive, A fev; Arizona grapefruit have arrived, but offerings rill be light for another ueek or tvo, I elons of all kinds are in 1 ight supply and v.

Potato es z nd on ions T;ent under the nev; price ceiling as of the first of the -'onth, and have Hius advanced to higher levels.

Cucumbers and squash have both fdvanced in the Bay Area this v;eek. Lost fruits are fairly high. Artichokes , aspar a gus , bean s peas , broccoli, brussels sprouts , okra and good Gauliflov;er continue Ihigh in price.

Cabbage , onion s and potatoes hold at ceiling on the b-est grades. Corn , b eets , green onions, sninach , tomatoes, peppers , romain e and endive are rather high.

This order became effective on November 2. Under the ner ruling retailers nay sell as hamburger all meat from the entire carcass rith the exception of head meat obtained from grade D beef, knov7n in the trade -as "cutters and canners" grade.

OPA explains that this will assure the full use of neat from grade D beef, now reaching the market in large quantities. Because of the labor shortage, slaughterers are unable to follov; the usual custom, of remioving the bone from, this grade beef and storing it for future use, or making it into sausage and canned meats.

We are now in the season of peak production of grade D beef, vhich, as you may knov, is from: cattle not held for feeding to better grades.

Its use as ham. These are from reserves held by canners for possible emergency re- quirements of the governm. The foods to be released include thousand cases of peaches, over a million cases of pears, and thousand cases of catsup.

At the local level, the county nutrition com. Ethel Thompson State llutrition Committee Assoc. Prof, of Hcm. University of Arizona Tuc son, Arizona Dr.

Nutrition Cor:m. Oregon State College C orvalli s , Cre. Penelope Rice Ch. Sec, St. Nutrition Com. Here ' s information about- 'how these awards.

Samples of copy available to. Be sure to check with your news, room if you aren' t.. Spotlight is on, soybeans and soya products this week. As 70U nay knov;, the "A" stands for aciiievenent, and here is the story behind this new award.

Hor-ever, food processors, because they're seasonal operators are not eligible for the coveted "E". The standards are just as high as for the "F" av'ard.

Quantity and quality of production, in the light of available facilities, are considered first. Effective management; ability to overcome production obstacles; satisfactory management-labor relations; including the avoidance of viork stoppages.

Procedure' for nomination ' is simple. Recommendations are made by the Food Distribution Adjninistration in Hashington, or by members of the field staff.

Every nomination is carefully considered by an av. The av;ards board considers only plant!? The "A" Flag ;.

The center design is a circle for. The blue "A", stands within the circle, emblematic of- achievement. The Ar.

Tien w. Old as "ra. They should be reasonably sure of getting one for the 25th, and also for holiday dinners afterward, on the basis of the vjest's favorable turkey supply this season.

The crop is reported IBfi larger in California, and production has increased in other turkey producing areas of the region.

The embargo on sales t9 civilians made certain of 12 million pounds of turkey for our fighting men and women abroad, and, an additional 20 to 25 million pounds for the armed forces in this country.

Thus" last-minute shoppers;. For instance, general educational work on war program, and cooperation with the arny in rroducing food on military reservations will be handled by the Extension Service.

Increasing production of forest products will cone directly under the Forest Service. The Agricultural Adjust-, ment Agency will handle production goal work.

The triple-A o. This, briefly, gives you recent changes in local agricultural activities so you'll know where to go for information about current developments of various phases of the food program.

Avocados are coning to. The cr anberry market is stronger, but quotations are higher since part of the supply is being shipped to meet the California demand.

Grapes continue unchanged in price. There have been nearly 20, instances of CNI stories being published by Illinois newspapers since Jan. Why, you ask?

As great as the first year of Capitol News Illinois was, the second year must be better. Running in place is not a strategy. Thank you to those who donated Memorials in !

Capitol News Illinois is no different. We have a lot planned for Some of those plans have already occurred.

Jerry Nowicki has been named bureau chief of the news service. He will lead the day-to-day operations at our office at the Capitol, focusing on our daily coverage of state government.

You can read more about his promotion on Page 4 of this edition. Our redesigned website has also been launched. The new site gives us more flexibility in adding new features and content, and allows for advertising.

Ben Orner, a Kent State University grad, joined our team at the beginning of the year and has hit the ground running. Also, as you read this, we are launching an email newsletter that will be sent daily when the Legislature is in session and weekly when it is not.

The newsletter will feature links to Capitol News Illinois stories, podcasts and videos. It also will include a quick look at what we expect to be covering the following day.

We also plan to use the newsletter to promote and link the outstanding coverage our member newspapers provide of state issues. We also plan to diversify our podcasts, provide a lot more video coverage, and add columnists who.

Capitol News Illinois was a first-time participant in the NewsMatch campaign, which is held during the last two months of each year.

Email appeals were made to employees of Illinois newspapers, as well as graduates of the Public Affairs Reporting program at the University of Illinois Springfield.

A social media campaign appeal to news consumers at large also was conducted, and included a promotional video and video testimonials from Capitol News Illinois reporters.

If you were one of the many who made a donation to our NewsMatch campaign, thank you! You can give at any time of year, however. A greater emphasis will be placed on investigative reporting and breaking news in our reporting this year.

We also plan to have a more active social media presence. The reporter will write about how state government and legislation impacts ethnic, minority, distressed and rural communities.

The videographer will provide video coverage of state issues and legislative sessions. You can read more about the Report For America partnership on Page 4.

We also are beginning a partnership with the Illinois College Press Association this year. All of this is very exciting!

But it also makes me a little anxious. That, and his commitment to the civics mission of Capitol News Illinois, will make him a great leader of the daily news operations.

Rogers has been the interim bureau chief of Capitol News Illinois since its launch. He will continue to work with Capitol News Illinois as its editor, focusing on new content development and fundraising.

Nowicki will continue to report on state issues for the news service in Jerry Nowicki addition to his bureau chief responsibilities.

Its stories have been published more than 19, times by more than Illinois newspapers with a combined circulation of nearly 2 million.

In , Capitol News Illinois is beginning a content distribution partnership with student newspapers that are members of the Illinois College Press Association.

It also plans to add daily email newsletters during the legislative session, which begins Jan. One will cover how state government impacts ethnic, minority, distressed and rural communities in Illinois.

The other will be a videographer covering state issues and legislative sessions. Capitol News Illinois is funded by the Robert R.

The grant will help pay for two additional reporters — one who will report on how state government and legislation impacts ethnic, minority, distressed and rural communities; and one who will provide video coverage of state issues and legislative sessions.

The positions are partially funded by Report for America for at least one year. Report for America is a national service program that places talented, emerging journalists into local news organizations to report for one to two years on under-covered issues and communities.

An initiative of The GroundTruth Project, Report for America addresses an urgent need in journalism at a time when news deserts are widening across the country, leaving communities uninformed on local issues and threatening our democracy like never before.

They include digital publications and public TV and radio stations. Many of. Walker became the board's treasurer during the meeting.

Wallace is the publisher of the Quincy Herald-Whig. Also during the meeting, Don Bricker of Shaw Media became the board's vice chairman.

Photos by Jeff Rogers. Applications are being accepted now until Jan. They will be chosen in a selective national competition, with leading journalists, editors and teachers acting as judges.

Journalists and their newsroom pairings will be announced in April. Last year, Report for America drew nearly 1, applications for 50 open positions, signaling significant interest among emerging journalists.

Among the newsrooms, 47 percent are nonprofits, including digital-only newsrooms, public radio and public TV stations. Others are traditional newspapers.

The beats these journalists will cover reflect some of the biggest gaps in coverage in local news today, and some of the top priorities in society.

The dramatic expansion of the corps was made possible by philanthropic leaders including the John S. While at Northern Michigan, Eggert was editor-in-chief of the student newspaper, The North Wind, during his senior year.

He covered state and local governments, elections and politics for the weekly publication. He also oversaw the editorial and business operations, managing a editor staff, assigning stories, reviewing the page layout, and editing stories.

Unafraid to ask the tough questions, and also unafraid to seek out help from those who may have more expertise than he does, Tim is exactly the combination of confident yet humble that I believe makes for an outstanding journalist.

Are you committed to providing audiences the accurate, unbiased information they need to be fully engaged citizens? Would you like to hone your reporting and news writing skills to meet the challenge?

Internships for television and radio stations are available, too. With those kind of credentials, the placement record for our graduates is excellent.

Sound intriguing? For more information, contact program director Jason Piscia at , e-mail jason.

PAR or twitter. Applications for fall must be postmarked no later than April 1. And if anyone needs him to sling some papers, he can do that, too.

He served as a route driver for The Vidette, delivering bundles of printed Videttes at 6 a. While there, his news producer. Now, Orner wants to hone his newspaper reporting skills.

Susan Kirkman Zake, an associate professor at Kent State and the faculty newsroom adviser, has high praise for Orner.

Odell Mitchell Jr. From the time he first held a camera at age 17, he developed everywhere he took it. So before leaving. The next day, a fellow photog predictably offered the prompt, calling Mitchell over the hill.

Ominously missing, though, was the scene he witnessed another night on his drive home: a scrum of police cars.

Louis Cardinal. Photos by Odell Mitchell Jr. Louis Post-Dispatch for 24 years. He got shot. The Greater St. He has photographed innumerable legends both living threetime Olympian gold medalist Jackie Joyner Kersey and Cardinals shortstop Ozzie Smith among them and late — including the opportunity to cover the South Afircan presidential election of legendary philanthropist Nelson Mandela.

So when a football teammate said black students were being recruited to attend Iowa State University, with their way paid, Mitchell jumped at the opportunity.

Photo by Odell Mitchell Jr. Louis Post-Dispatch stayed, and I struggled. Things were paid for, but I had a difficult time getting books.

Iowa State Daily newspaper. In the picture, the youngster was doing nothing more than smiling.

Mitchell landed a job at the Florida Times-Union in Jacksonville a little more than a year after getting his degree in journalism and mass communications.

He worked there for about two years before accepting an invitation to join the hometown Post-Dispatch, where he worked for 24 years. At neither paper did an editor ever ask Mitchell to make a point of photographing a particular sector of the community.

Race did come up, though. In Florida, the photo editor noted he took photos of only black people during a certain parade.

Good people were there — including Jerry Naunheim, who worked as an intern when Mitchell was hired. Mitchell is also the elder statesman. Journalism Competition and Preservation Act critical to newspapers' future; thanks, Sen.

Durbin, for your support. Without regular, high-quality news coverage, communities see increased government costs.

Quality news will not be available if news publishers cannot monetize their content and reinvest in reporting and newsgathering efforts.

The duopoly earns 70 percent or more of every advertising dollar spent online, leaving publishers with literal pennies to help pay for news.

That imbalance is part of why the news industry has lost tens of thousands of jobs in the past decade and why hundreds of communities have lost their local newspapers.

Dick Durbin, D-Illinois, has signed on to support, would grant news publishers a limited antitrust safe harbor to negotiate with the tech platforms for better business terms to support journalism.

Through the safe harbor, publishers big and small from Illinois — and all 50 states — would be able to join together to ask companies like Google and Facebook for terms that would permit them to continue to provide their communities with.

House by Representatives David N. Limited Safe Harbor The Journalism Competition and Preservation Act establishes a month safe harbor for the free press to band together to negotiate with dominant online platforms to improve the access to and the quality of news online.

Importantly, the safe harbor is narrowly tailored to ensure that coordination by news publishers is only in the interest of promoting trust and quality journalism.

The Journalism Competition and Preservation Act allows coordination by news publishers only if it 1. Directly relates to the quality, accuracy, attribution or branding, or interoperability of news; 2.

Benefits the entire industry, rather than just a few publishers, and is non-discriminatory to other news publishers; and 3.

Is directly related to and reasonably necessary for these negotiations, instead of being used for other purposes.

Protects the Free and Diverse Press The free and diverse press — particularly local press — is the backbone of a healthy and vibrant democracy.

But the quality journalism they depend on. News publications such as yours would be able to negotiate arrangements with the tech companies that would give you what you need most, so you can continue to give your readers the news they need most.

Without the safe harbor bill, not only will news publishers suffer, but so will your readers. Members of your. But in the absence of a truly competitive landscape, innovation suffers, businesses fail, workers are laid off or have lower wages, and consumers are harmed through less choice and worse service.

Instead of competing on an equal playing field, online platforms are able to dictate the terms of how Americans view news online.

And as a result of the diminished revenue, thousands of journalists have been laid off. Gran 85 n, IL Waukega P. Offer valid January , , only.

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But this year, the IPA also will be rewarding two standouts in Illinois newsrooms as well! Nominate your best! This award will be presented to an individual who excelled in a leadership role at an Illinois newspaper during the calendar year.

This individual may manage the entire newsroom executive editor, editor, managing editor or a department news editor, city editor, sports editor, photo editor.

It can be done electronically with a form on this site, or may be submitted as a letter of recommendation that is no longer than 2 pages in length.

Submissions should include specific examples of management initiatives, content and readership projects, or community involvement efforts by the nominee during Nomination forms should be completely filled out online or sent by mail to the Illinois Press Association by Feb.

To Nominate For more information about these awards and to access electronic nomination forms, go to the Illinois Press Association's website, illinoispress.

This award will be presented to an individual reporter who did outstanding work at an Illinois Press Association member newspaper during the calendar year.

This individual may be a news reporter, sports reporter or a photographer, but may not be an editor or supervisor of others.

Knowing he'd lose access to his newspaper teacher, Michelle Mowery, while she was on picket lines, Will Foster consulted her and started pulling together coverage.

Three Wednesdays ago, when the mayor announced school was canceled the next day because of the Chicago Teachers Union's planned walkout, few in this city would have imagined that by the time students returned to school there would be snow on the ground.

Photo submitted of the students whose lives the tentative contract is supposed to improve: 'Will the resources the city has promised in this contract actually make it to schools — and will they improve teaching and learning conditions, as hoped?

How will students catch up on the coursework they have missed? At the Paw Print, a few other students contributed during the strike, while Foster ran the daily coverage, self-publishing and sharing stories to both his personal and newspaper social media accounts.

Back at school Friday, many students and teachers told him they'd appreciated his coverage. He was also trying to hit the Nov.

People sent him photos from rallies, and he watched live streams of news conferences. His eyes "started to glaze over from refreshing Twitter so many times.

Self-publishing was a little nerve-racking, Foster said, but nothing he hadn't done before. He planned coverage of the ratification vote, when all 25, Chicago Teachers Union members decided whether to accept or reject the tentative agreement.

He interviewed athletes on Payton's sports teams about what it meant to have their seasons end early. That "weighed heavily on a lot of kids," Foster said.

Several Illinois and Chicago-area universities made special exceptions on application deadlines for CPS students to help deal with strike-related application problems.

It was a balancing act, he said. At first, students were excited about the time off from school, but then it became a "surreal routine," with announcements every day that school was closed the next, he said.

I had to get it right. I wanted to because I want it to be factual, I wanted to be fair to both sides and obviously it was a heavily charged issue.

Even within my school there were a lot of different opinions on the strike, who was to blame, who should do what. I wanted to do factbased, objective reporting that informed people what was going on.

Frey, 56, is retiring after 37 years at the Daily Journal, where he started as a sports writer in April He took the helm as managing editor in In addition to the managing editor transition, senior reporter Lee Provost, 56, has become community editor, Business Editor Chris Breach, 59, took over as associate editor, and photographer Tiffany Blanchette, 29, rose to the rank of photo editor.

Knisely was managing editor of the Pharos-Tribune in Logansport, Indiana, from January to August , and after that she got a look at the other side of the news cycle as manager of marketing and communications with the Greater Kokomo Economic Development Alliance.

Why return to the newspaper industry, with its challenge of monetizing digital revenue and widespread consolidation of operations? After 37 years working at the Daily Journal in Kankakee, the past seven as managing editor, Mike Frey retired late last year.

But Frey will continue to write editorials for the newspaper, among other tasks. First things first, though, she had to bring certain aspects of the Daily Journal newsroom into the 21st century.

Frey and his parents, Richard and Nichola Frey, moved to Kankakee when he was just 6. They still live in town and have been an encouraging force all his life.

He and his wife, Cindy, married 36 years ago, and they have two children, Angela, 35, and Robert, 23, two grandchildren, Kaya, 17, and Olivia, 12, and a grand-Chihuahua named Bo.

I leave that to Misty now. The newspaper's new home is near the site of the old Belleville News-Democrat building that burned down years ago on Public Square.

During our search for a new location, we never strayed far from downtown. Photo by Mike Koziatek, mkoziatek bnd. Williamson F.

Boyakin published the first edition of the Belleville Weekly Democrat. It continued more than 40 years later, when that fire destroyed the old News-Democrat building on Christmas Eve in.

Kern quickly moved the newspaper to S. Illinois St. Clair County Building and at the center of the city's biggest com-. Generations of reporters, photographers and editors in our newsrooms in this building chronicled local news and history.

Lots of change happened within these walls over the decades. As readers' needs changed, so did the BND, over and over and over again.

The BND is the local journalism we produce so that readers are informed and equipped to participate in civic life. It's our devotion to holding public officials accountable and being a watchdog over your tax dollars.

It's our support of community organizations and events and the marketing services we provide to businesses. This individual must supervise at least two sales representatives.

A letter of nomination from the publisher should be submitted on maximum of two pages and should include very specific, thoughtful reasons for nomination.

Nomination forms should be completely filled out with thoughtful, specific answers and must be sent to the Illinois Press Association by February 14, You do not need to submit the nomination according to a specific circulation class; only daily publishes at least four days per week or weekly.

All retail, display, classified, inside and outside supervisors, managers, directors and vice presidents will be considered. A letter of nomination from the Advertising Manager should be submitted on maximum of two pages and should include very specific, thoughtful reasons for nomination.

Nomination forms should. All retail, display, classified, inside and outside sales representatives will be considered. Northwestern student newspaper sparks debate CHICAGO — Student editors at the newspaper covering Northwestern University faced two waves of criticism over their coverage of protests in response to an event featuring former Attorney General Jeff Sessions.

First, student activists criticized them for publishing photos of protesters on the suburban Chicago campus. Within days, editors at The Daily Northwestern apologized, but their editorial prompted a second round of criticism from journalists around the country who said they shouldn't feel any guilt about using basic reporting strategies.

In the editorial, posted online Nov. The photos were later deleted. Editors said they didn't want students to be punished by the school or harassed online.

The eight editors who signed the editorial also acknowledged removing a protester's name from a story about the event at the person's request, and said they were sorry for using a student directory to text people who protested at the event and ask them for interviews.

Professional journalists criticized the students' take as wrongheaded, inexperienced and an ominous sign for the profession's future.

Others suggested the students were right to consider the effects of interviewing and photographing protesters but communicated that goal poorly.

Features Editor Simren Dadwani, a junior from Northfield, shared the excitement of preparing for the big day.

Wilmette's Ron Pomerantz, Class of , stopped by for a visit, showing off his old-school Nikon camera used during his time as a staff photographer.

He entertained students with stories of how wax was used during the layout process — just slightly different from today's digital age. Mitchell and Naunheim spent many years helping each other edit their photos, and countless hours in the dark room.

Mitchell does not miss that room. The main thing in photography was capturing the events, and getting the pictures that would tell the story.

You wanted to get out of the dark room. As a journalist you want to be out looking for more stories. Blackburn College in Carlinville and at St.

But the program is in the art department, he said, practically audibly shaking his head. He and Naunheim still get together for hours at a time to talk shop, and to talk life — before and after print journalism.

Just the same, that Living Legend award stands apart from others. Call us today! Notice of the voluntary separation offer was sent to all Tribune Publishing employees Jan.

Knight did not immediately respond to an interview request. Alden, a secretive New York hedge fund with a reputation for dramatic cost-cutting across its growing media empire, took a 32 percent stake in Tribune Publishing in November.

As part of that agreement, Alden is restricted from increasing its stake in the company to more than 33 percent until June Tribune Publishing, which owns the Chicago Tribune and other major newspapers, is offering the voluntary separation as the industry struggles with secular revenue declines in the digital media age.

While Tribune Publishing has achieved growth in its digital-only subscriptions, it contin-. Tribune Publishing had about 4, full-time employees at the end of , according to the company.

Launched in , Alden owns about publications through an operating company now known as MediaNews Group, formerly Digital First Media. The chain has come under fire for sweeping layoffs at its newspapers, including major dailies such as the Denver Post, San Jose Mercury News and the St.

Paul Pioneer Press, as well as smaller weeklies. The Chicago Tribune Guild, the union that represents newsroom employees at the Chicago Tribune and suburban publications, issued a statement Jan.

The company faces significant challenges — namely how to counteract the news industry's severe print revenue decline with new sources of digital dollars.

The more than daily publications that are part of the new Gannett — such as the Detroit Free Press, The Columbus Dispatch, The Arizona Republic and the Austin AmericanStatesman — and several hundred weekly publications have cultivated online brands in local markets.

Now, Gannett needs to find ways to turn those connections into more revenue. Bascobert outlined a strategy based on lead generation in local markets — similar, he said, to the approach taken by home services site Angie's List and Yelp, a reviews and directory service.

Need a plumber, for example? A Gannett publication could help you find one and then earn a fee for helping make that connection.

His vision would represent a significant overhaul. But a wholesale reinvention is necessary because of "the collapse of the newspaper advertising model," which is "the most fundamental business problem facing local news," said Jim Friedlich, CEO of the Lenfest Institute for Journalism, a nonprofit that promotes local journalism innovation and owns The Philadelphia Inquirer.

The grant will help pay for two reporters to beef up local news coverage in undercovered suburbs. A third reporter will focus on suburban state legislative campaigns in and local elections in the suburbs the following spring.

Report for America, an initiative of The Ground Truth Project, was founded in following the model of Teach for America or AmeriCorps and has grown rapidly since then.

Report for America pays half a reporter's salary for a year, with the possibility of a one-year extension. The nonprofit requires news organizations to fundraise to generate some of the remaining expense.

Journalists seeking to join the program can apply through Jan. Corps members will attend Report for America's intensive training in June before joining their newsrooms.

The move was spurred by mounting costs, including increased print and mailing costs along with the incremental increase to minimum wage, according to Pinckneyville Press Editor Jeff Egbert.

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