The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 22, 1966 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 22, 1966
Page 9
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fArVV Burning Issue Gets Dogs Hotter PATSY COLE ; Home Demonstration Agant 1 Call Iliem wclncrs ... frank furters ... hotdogi ... or whatever you like • they're still as "symbolic of America as ^all or the Statue of Liberty, TIMELY FASHION—The all-important ensemble look is underscored in a three- piece cotton tweed boldly patterned in giant, hounds- tooth checks. The flyaway ehort-sleeved jacket, sleeveless overblome, and A-line skirt add up to a fashionable silhouette for Maid of Cotton Nancy Bernard. A Teal Train* design. MISSCO House Movers PHONE PO 3-6726 PO 3-7882 PO 3-4186 For Free Estimate Blyrheville, Ark. GYM-DANDY Play Ground Equipment • SWINGS • SLIDES • CLIMBING TOWERS • MERRY-GO- ROUND AT LAD & LASSIE EAST MAIN ST. This |re«t American mill product is consumed in the 611 lions by young and old'alike, in fancy buffet dishes'or wrapped in a bun for a quick snack. In fact, enough frankfurters were produced under Federal Meat inspection and later consumed in a myriad of tan., last year to equal 127 round trip* between New York and Sart FranciScA. Yet, as popular as they are, frankfurters are known by many names with seefningly v a g u e descriptions. And, a: American as they are, frankfurters are actually of European ancestry. Perhaps these two factors lead to most of the cftnf vision in the minds Of consumers. Understanding what the label represents, in addition to reading it thoroughly, is your best guide to your best buys. In reality, frankfurters are one of more than 200 varieties of the common sausage, and account for about 25 percent of all sausage sold in the United States. German sausage makers (wurstmachers) disagree among themselves about whether this favorite Americanized - sausage is a "wiener" or "frankfurter.' The "wiener" school contends that the sausage originated in Vienna (Wieh), Austria, and has the full title of "Wienerwurst." The "frankfurter" school says a butcher's guild In Frankfurt, Germany invented the sausage hence the title "frankfurter." * * * The birth of the American 'hotdog" is equally hazy, al- hough th« most colorful leg- mds point to Antoine Ludwig -"euchtwanger, a sausage vendor who immigrated to this country from Bavaria. As the slory goes, Antoine in- :rodueed his "red hots" to the citizens of St. Louis in IMS,. and provided taeh customer with * white |16v« to h«« the hot sausage. But, when he took his idea to the Chicago World's Fair, his profits at first nose- dived as customers failed t* return the white glove. He and his wife hit on the idea Af wrapping the sizzling sausages in a bun and were instantly successful. Some say the final shape Af tht frankfurter wat the brain, child of an unkriAwn butcher who was inspired by his dach shund. Most agree that it was christened a "hot dig" by New York spirts cartAAnist in 1900. At a football gante in the Polo GrAundi, a concessionaire barked Out, "get your dachshund sausages while they're red hot!" Dogged by a tight deadline for his ctrtoon on a talking sauslge, with no time to look up the spelling of "dach shund," the cartoonist called his idea a "hotd»g" • and we still do. Even today, tome people claim there is a difference between frankfurters and wieners. Some manufacturers say frankfurters contain only beef and pork which has been more coarsely ground and more gen erously spiced. Wieners, they claim, Include beef, pork, and veal that has been finely ground and delicately spiced. Others claim the difference is the size of the sausage. Regardless of which legend you- adhere to, or by what name you call them, frankfurters, wieners, or hotdogs are essentially sausages made from chopped- or ground meat that has been seasoned, cured, stuffed into casings, and then smoked and fully Cooked. To be frank about it, Federal meat inspection officials make no distinction between the respective terms. Trees Abound Here FARM NEWS Review and Forecast |l ,,,- 1; ,.„(,„.,..,,.,,.,a,,,-..: ,. .;,,„.,. „,,,,• i;V%jS,;,iS^v:>' '"'!t''"< : in^"i,\:-:;^i: «w!f'F •;, '.'.•:•.:•',''• .-'. - vHtv'yv *.5?;}'<^'__ -iciWHajKJ'unniKiKi-jii^ai ^^^^^^•>^><^^!f^'^^-. '.'fiifi'JVi'"' I'MiVl,' ( |)iiiJi|f"'!'<Vf J'll) l i'. 'iJilt i* "•> >'li l fi.i^^r^ui', zjAiK'." i ! .!;-:l?''',',? .'••'ij.'.'>r-:' -~ ; '•' :':'-. •:':''': '. ' ,' ( '- ' '. '•', •.:;.!' ''•..,,;'•;*' ,.'?'; '- - • '•' •.i.'i-a.-V •' ; .•'"''' FUNNY MONEY? —..No, these are the USDA's new food coupons, in two denominations, 50c (top) and $2 (bottom). On sale now to eligible families at Room 100 of the Federal Building, they will become effective at local groceries on May 3. week's Farm Page the Courier News will present a detailed view of the food stamp program, telling just who is eligible f6r just what. Workshop To Promote Conservation Ideas 1/SD4 Recommends: Aldrin and Dieldrin useage on [treatment will be cancelled en some crops have been cancelled the following 25 crops: >y the U. S. Department of Ag- Alfalfa, Birdsfoot trefoil, clover, Collards, Cowpeas, Endive, Grasses, Horseradish, Kale;. Kohlrabi, Lespedeza, Millet, according Associate to Gene County JIM LEE WALLACE Assistant County Agent Did you know that 1-4 of all he species of trees grown in he United States are found in Arkansas? Over 300 species are [rown here. Of these 300 species, only 8 are highly recommended »s :hade trees by the University if Arkansas. They are: White Oak; Pin Oak, Willow Oak; lackberry; Ginkgo; Yellow Birch; and the Pecan. The iugar Maple is also on the list, >ut It is not so desirable bemuse it Is very w e a k and ireaks under wind and ice. Other undesirable species in- :lude the elm, because of its usceptability to the elm leaf >eetle and dutch elm diease. *he willow also breaks down asily. The mimosa nas an in- ect problem, the white mul- 'erry sprouts readily, and the cottonwood sheds an undesirable uzz. The recommended varieties •e all relatively insect and isease resistant. One ii totally esistant. The Ginkgo is consid- red to be one of the oldest knuwn plants. No insects or disease are known to affect it. It has an added advantage in that all of its leaves shed at one lime in the Fall. Another recommended .variety, the pin oak, holds all its leaves until the Spring. Most folks want a tret that is fast growing. This is why so many elms and willows are planted. Probably the fastest growing of the recommended varieties is the willow oak. If this variety is properly .cared for and fertilized, it will grow nearly as fast as the elms and willows. The pecan might make you some money, as well as give you valuable shade. Each of the recommended varieties .have their advantages. The Extension Service has a riculture Bowery Agent. The USDA action is based on 'ecent scientific data proving hat Aldrin and Dieldrin use on some of the crops • particularly forage crops and sugar beets can result in and, in some illegal cases, residues in milk from cows fed those crops. .This latest tightening of pesticide registration requirements reflects a trend originating in improved residue-detection pro- procedures now being used far more sensitive than those available when residue tolerances were originally accepted for pesticides containing Aldrin and Deildrin. The use of Aldrin as a foliage treatment on corn, and all uses of Aldrin other than for seed publication available concerning shade trees. It covers varieties, fertilization, pruning, etc. Come by the County Agent's office and get one? • mustard greens, Pasture Grasses, Par- peas, milo, snips, Rice; Salsify, Small Grains, (Including Barley, Oats, Wheat, Rye) Soybeans, 'Spinach, Sugar beets, Swiss chard, Vetch. The use of Aldrin as a seed treatment is at the present time still permitted. The use of Dieldri:, other than for seed, treatment, will be cancelled for' use on the following 23 crops: Celery, Collards, Cowpeas, Corn, Endive, Grasses, Kale, Kolrabi;- Lespedeza, Millett, Milo, Mustard Greens, Pasture grasses, Peas, Rice, Salsify; Small Grains (Including Barley, Oats, Wheat and Rye), Sorghum, Soybeans, Spinach, Swiss Chard, Turnips, Vetch; The use of Dieldrin as a seed treatment ir at present time DON'T SEND A CREW to do a Now! World's Greatest Advancement In Row-Cultivating! Bye-Hoc do«« In <m« trip icran the ficU whut ordinary mtth- ods require eight trips to do — and does everything betttf! Enjoy the world's fastest, finest and most efficient medbed preparation ind cultivation with Bye-Hoe, th* triple-t!ir*»t ntary row* crop cultivator. FAST, PRECISE SEEDBED PREPARATION, CULTIVATION AND CHEMICAL CONTROL In one operation, Bye-Hoe, a real crop muttr, pnputs Mtd* beds, mulches (perfectly, even hi (umbo), mixes enp r«idu« for maximum moisture retention, adds chemical control, tod plants— ill with undreamed of precision. Save on chemicals, gain in crops through Bye*Hoe's complete mixing of control chemicals with the sail. With some htrbicidei, Bye-Hoe application require* only one pint per act* far t*t*i vecdeontni. Missco Implement Co. Blylhevfflt, Ark. So. High-way 61 Phona PO 3-4434 VERNAM Kills Weeds and Grasses In Soybeans VERNAM CONTROLS THESE GRASSES: CRABGRASS WATERGRASS GIANT FOXTAIL GERMAN MILLET GREEN FOXTAIL WILD CANE YELLOW FOXTAIL GOOSEGRASS JOHNSON GRASS SEEDLINGS VERNAM CONTROLS THESE WEEDS: ANNUALMORNINGGLORY LAMBS QUARTERS CARPETWEED PIGWEED PURSLANE EXTENSION REPORTS SHOW GOOD CONTROL OF: COCKLEBUR and JOHNSON GRASS FROM RHIZOMES VERNAM • U a liquid which diip«n*i readily in water • has litrl« or no hazard in handling • has no soil residue problems . • is economical ($3.50 per acre—15" band) • is incorporated in the soil CONTACT The Paul D. Foster Co. 711 South Monrot St. 0 V«r*a« b A IU|Uter*< tridiaurk.Of StnuH* ChnUctl Ccapaar Nelse Robertson Work Unit Conservationist the Arkansas Association of Soil and Water Conservation Districts in cooperation with the Razorback Chapter, Soil Conservation Society, has developed an excellent summer workshop to aid young people in understanding tomorrow's conservat- tiori challenges. This program is the Youth Conservation \Vorksh6p to be held at Arkansas Polytechnic Cdllege, Russellville, May 30 June 4. This is the third of these annual programs and will Le attended by 125 youths of high school age representing most of the cbunties of Arkansas. It is important that Americans have a reasonable understand-' ing of the extent, the values and the problems of natural resources in America. The workshop is held in the belief that all conservation - interested groups must expand the work with our young people,- for they will help provide the solutions to tomorrow's resource problems. • The workshop will give lead- irship training,in conservation to young men with leadership wtentials. Training opportunities will be given in the management of soil, water, forest, and wildlife conservation. ONE-MAN GANG GHATTANOOG, Tenn. (P) — Fast thinking and a loud voice gave Police Capt. Bill Nelson the edge over burglars who were ransacking a house here. He arrived an the scene alone, raced to the back of the house and yelled, "I'll cover this door." Then he sped to the window at the middle of the house and shouted "Ive got this window. Then he made loud noises on the front porch. "Come'out or well turn the dogs on you, he shouted after other officers finally arrived. There were no dogs. The burglars, unaware that It had been a one-man show all along, filed out with their hands up. still allowable. Your County Agents Office has additional information on these two materials-, as well as other, for those who are interested. itlps are planned to sh6w firsthand resource development and to develop an appreciation of Aur State's resources. Missisippi County Soil and Water Conservation District sponsored Ricky Killingsworth, Joiner, and David Stalcup, Blytheville, at the second annual workshop held at Henderson Slate Teachers College last year. Two bAys will b4 selected to attend (his year's workshop. Any boy who would like lo be considered should contact a District Supervisor of the Soil Conservation Servic* office. To be eligible, the boys must be between Hie ages of 14 "and 17, and must be enrolled in high school in the fall of 1966. The Statue of Liberty »•••' dedicated Oct. 28, 1886. AMMONIUM NITRATE FERTILIZER Ask Us About Gulf Oil Corporation Chemical* Department Afliieuttur.l Chamlolt DlifjalOM 1102 Henderson Street *hoM PO 3-4411 BlytlieYlUc, Arkanui MIXED FERTILIZER! W« have U—the new Spenoggr family of "Mr. Greeen" high-anlysis mixed fertilizers! Each grade is in excellent physical condition. Granules are uniform, and packed in "bone-dry" plajtic-Iined 60-pound bags. Makes "Mr. Greeen" easy to handle and ""easy td apply! Come in and ask us about the "Mr. Greeen* funflf of profit-boosters! "Don't just fertilize ...SpencBf//g/ Gulf Oil Corporation Chemicals Department L Agricultural Chemicals Division 1102 Henderson St. — Blytheville, Ark. Phone PO 3-4471 THE CAN 60 Now Treflan* helps cut the cost of growing cotton by controlling weeds • Controls over two dozen bread- leaf weadc and gntcet • Keeps working kmgar ftm 00MT cotton wi • RMhiceerMedfortemporaiyMa labor... twN egKknttoM • Gfew dvpMKMito MMMB. Treflan tent affected by fion or mto-or tt» lack of K • Can be applM wri a*a*d of planting •• - Complete 24 Hour Service On Weed Control Chemicals and Equipment! Hardy Sales & Service 705 Cleorloke Ave. Ph. PO 3*6978 "YOUR TREFLAN HEADQUARTERS"

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