The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 19, 1945 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, January 19, 1945
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Page 2
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ['Published' Every Friday In th« | |! Interest of F*fm Families of This| ;})[ Agricultural Section. \ r ,;•,' - fARM -NEWS-PEA 7 URES FRIDAY, JANUARY 19, !D'i5 Enter th« Plant-to-Prosper Con| teats sponsored by the Courier News and Commercial Appeal. ' V farm Drainage Program Lauded i "< • . ; 150 Take Advantage I Of AAA Plan During ^ Year In This Area •-J.Onef.of the- best practices which ;hc AAA had to offer the farmers in, 194-1. was "Construction or cleaning put drainage' ditches", In the opinion ol Keith Bilbrcy, count; agent. The. practice was inaugurated as BII incentive to farmers to do extra or necessary ditching' in making their fi\rm land n more productive nnd less hazardous business. Tlie AAA Incentive payment for tills, practice- was $3 for each 100 linear feet of ditch constructed or eight cents per cubic yard, whichever wns tlie smaller. In 1944, 150 farmers In North Mississippi County took advantage of this practice and dug new ditches or enlarged old ones to the amount of more than 350,000 linear feel. The total amount of <itrt removed In all these projects was approximately 400,000 yards. Taking an average (rom all of these fanners tlic AAA payment amounted to nurjut one-third of the totul cost of construction. The AAA payment to fanners for their 1944 construction REFRIGERATORS oftd ' RADIOS REPAIRED | dry Radio Repair ! CAST MAIN (VCIIOSS FROM LILLY STREET Punished Hy Ttu' »<'!!« ImpU-niiMil Co.. niylln-vllti- * . ; , ]Vol. 3 Friilay, Jan. 19 No. 23 : : Two Duroc Ijrcd gilt HI)CS will lie hcli! in Mississippi County Ihis coming week ... McMLois of (he Mississippi County Duroc Breeders--Association will hold ;i sale Wed- mst'ay at Elm Grove Hereford Fiirm, in ;Blythcvi! : e. CasUio ISrolliers ^Yll! hold u sub the fclloivmg day at Iheir Hivonlaic Karri, JITS'. North of Luxora . . . Gome of the r.i\- 'iiu'.'s finest Duroe bloodlines will l;c in the c'feiings. . ' Dl ' Sergt. Br.rl Boyd, formerly one of our mechanic?, sent us a souvenir ushirny from Paris this v/cck. It \vas wrapped in copies of Yftnl- TOfiiiKine and ;i French news- rarer . . . ',V'e .Uso h?d a lot(:r from Rorgi:. S. T. Ilr.rdin Jr., from sornewharo" in Ee!- will amount to near $12,000. It' was understood from D. E, Robinson, senior field assistant, of the Blythevllle AAA Office, that I an allotment of $18,000 has been i innde to Mississippi County In 1P45 for the ditching practice. The Incentive'payment for the duelling piattcc will be the same in 1945 as in 1944. Mr. Bllljrcy said he thought It [Important that all farmers who misht he Interested in this dltch- I ii>!{ i/rnctlec understand that (heir I duelling plans must be approved by the County AAA Committee be, .ore coJistructioii begins, providing F thcy expect to apply for the AA~A's i incentive payjnent. 1 He salrl DID-only rc.ison he could ililiil: of for prior approval of' the praclla- was lhat the AAA Is now i limited In |h c amount of money Mfliit can he spent on this phase of I tliflr program and they would not i want farmers constructing ditches v.Lh the Idea that, they would rc- lc:ive rr.iynu.nl and then possibly ccme in and make application for the payment and find thai all of Ihc county's allotment had already been taken up. 1 ; c -»icc the allotment of money for j ditching is limited, the county : aacnt is suggesting that, anyone running n ditching program In 10-Ia should make his application ; (o Ihe AAA Office in the next few months rather than to wait eight : or ten months. if ! The well-dressed baby In 1945 will b= wcurlng soakers—knit panties to wear over diapers—inncte from old paste! sweaters. To iniikc soakers from n sweater -.^tiling specialists of the V. S. Dc- Vm'lment of Agriculture suggest: < Cnl out soakers—following oiit- ilne of ntiothcr p:ilr of panties—so waistband ribbing of the sweater becomes the waistband of the soakers. Machine stitch close to all cut edges Immediately after cutting to prevent raveling. Sew up side and crotch scams. Then, using yarn rav^ <:led from the sweater, pick up stitches around leg holes and knit on about a half inch of ribbing for each leg band. Crochet eyelet edge at ton of waistband. Run twisted or crocheted cord or ribbon through eyelet and tie. Cord ends may be trimmed with pompons. -Ul- This is Jun'cr Chamber of Commerce Wcc!s in Llythevil'e, commemorating the 251 li an- nivcrcary of Ifio national orsjiimzalion. Our Ita/iE are off (o the local group for their fin a le^oiti of chic achievement. ' -,.-.-., New equipment deliveries of • Ihc past few Jays include: a tractor side delivers' rake to A. R. Beckham, of Cooter; a walking cultivator to E. M. Bourland, of Lost Cane; and a disc harrow to B. C. Land Co., of Liaehvilie. -D!H. L. Kaisoll, of Promised .Land, lias .'! liacicrs ii cur shops this week to have t-olutic'-. .' 0 nut in all tires. This solution will in^iiae the efficiency of these 3 machines 2'1 hours per week, as well as lentil SICK the life of the tires. Dl J' our t,lioni (In «LeK ! 1 'i nil! H loi o\cn 0 ul foi A J Don-ici of M mil i in r^O f oi o\eihuil foi lied Be^n ol Nuni ba i\me, and m F 20 foi o^cihiul and paint foi \V K Jlooie, of Bljtheville Dl. "iousc jtill pcnh of time to ifd dl of i( )tj i uiui, ment into first cU^s shape before the ^jin-g ru'h Take if to \oui imjilera nl dcalei now and d\oui possible In^s of \<Iu <.lle \ ork davb when the bcat>on begins TAJIK Uf YOUR ALBUM OOM'I «>AVt | T HALFWAY TERMJNJX TERMINATES TERMITES [Inn'l rcl.v on inulwsliirt methods of lermlto control. I.ct life world's f:n-::csl Icrmile cnnlrol oreaniza- !ini) iirnli'i-t yon acatnst ciKtly il:i:n:i?c. Free Insjicctiotis on re- .111 esl. BR-UCETERMINIXCO. Licensee of E. U Bruce Co . S1NUK Just off the press—ready to help the nation's homemakers plan for their 'prc-sprlng sewing—Is a new hullftln. "Dresses and Aprons for Work In the Home", prepared by clothing specialists of the U, 3. Department of Agriculture. Besides Illustrations o; sclentin- cally designed house dresses and aprons, the bulletin gives principles of good design and construction, nnd pointers on selecting a pattern- 01; ready-made for home work. Because a good nround-thc-house work garment must suit the job and the wearer, each of the 15 original designs pictured In the new bulletin has had to pass rigid work and wear tests. Each garment is durable; comfortable for easy action In reaching and stooping—cool for working a hot kitchen; easy to make, to put on, to launder; and has safety-first features for working around the stove, stooping or climbing. Every one Is attractive enough so the wearer can answer the doorbell without apologies. For a free copy or the bulletin^ ask at the County Agent's Office, or write to U. S. Department of Agriculture, Washington, 25, b. C., requesting Farmers' Bulletin No. !S(i3. CORNING. HKEF Corning beef Is one way of prc- erving many good tasty pieces of beef. Corning also improves the flavor of many pieces of beef. Below arc listed some of the steps to follow In corning beef for home use.'' CORN BEEF AND SAVE BEEF. 1. Use tlie less lender cuts of meal which have had the bones re" moved. Hones take up space and are better utilized when used for soup stock, a. Brisket, b. plate, c. Rump. rj. chuck. 2. Cut the chunks of meat up into five or six pounds roasts or pieces, a. Cut like loaves of bread instead of squares, b. Cut'so thi: grain runs lengthwise of the'loaf. 3. Be sure the meat has chilled out to 33-38 degrees F. a. Never corn frozen beef. It may spoil before it tliBws oul and cures. 4. Cure in crock Jars or wooden B Laying Possibilities Determined By Stock, Expert Declares ChUks should be selected on the basis of quality rather than price tiiys Robert M. Smith of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. Tlic ability of a hen to produce a I:\TKK number of eggs is inherited, so when a pullet Is hatched Its laying (legibilities have already been determined, he explained if the parents were from well-selected well-bred stork, anj the rooster was Irani a known high egg production hen, (he piillett has a good chance of being a large producer when kept under proper conditions, the assistant professor of animal Industry' saltl. Because of the expense to a flock owner of having his flock culled j and bioo-J • tested. an ( | of buying good roosters, quality chicks cau- I not be bought. at cut-rate prices tlic specialist reminded. There Is little variation, in the price that dependable ' hatcheries charge fo r their regular chicks. Cn an svernge, three regular hatched chicks arc required' to produce a mature pullet, since one- half of- the chicks are cockerels and some will die and be culled out. Assuming a problem of whether to buy chicks selling for 5 cents or those selling for 15 cents Smith explained (lint three chicks pel- mature pullet means that one mature pullet will have an original cost of 15 cents aiid Jhe oilier, -15 cents, a difference of 30 cents more for the good pullet. "At. present -gg prices,'' he said, "this means i pullet will have to lay only 10 •r 12 more egg:; to 'pay for'this lancd cost. But quality chicks will xrnta lucre. 5. Curing formula for each loo rounds is: 8 pounds clean salt. 2 or 3 pounds of granulated or brown "jgnr. 2 or 3 ounces of saltpeter, gnllon-j of water. , C. IMPORTANT in preparing and mixing the curin-j ingredients Is to TUX in one gallon of warm walcr This dissolves everything much" easier. Then ncld four more gallons produce 150 or more additional eggs each, so 10 good liens are worth more 'than 50 poor ones." Although there Is no certain way to tell the quality of chicks at hatching time, ii the chicks arc bought at a reasonable price from! a hatchery carrying on an Improvement program of flock, culling, testing, and use of high quality males, they are likely to be of good quality, Mr. Smith said. lie advised poultry raisers to obtain their chicks as near home as possible, predicting a pleasant surprise for the purchaser at the quality of chicks his local hatchery is producing. A check with siiccssful neighbors on the source of their chicks, he raid, will reveal that high egg production comes from good breeding and good management and not, by . accident, coimty home demonstration -agent, Heat,,air, and light cause the oil In nuts to taste old, and nuts left in the shells often become rancid In warm weather, she explained. Her- directions for preserving pecans, walnuts, peanuts, hickory mils, and most other kinds of nuts are as follows: Select well developed, fresh nut kernels free from bits of shell. Preserve Taste Of Fresh Nuts , By Canning Them The fresh taste of nuts can be preserved by shelling and canning (hem wiille they arc still fresh, according to Miss Cora Lee Coleman, Sterilize half-pint or pint jars and allow them to dry.. Fill Jars with the nuts and partially seal. , Process In a hot water bath for 30 minutes, or in a steam pressure calmer for 10 minutes at 5 pounds of pressure, (Since the purpose of the healing is to drive the atr from the jars, either method may be used.) POTATO CHIPS Wc's.* just received a shipment of truck and tractor tires—also a complete stock of passenger car tires and tubes. s Yoyr Certificates 421 W. Main AUTO AND HOME SUPPLY Phone 828 or IEVILIE MOTOR CO. 121W. Ash Phone 422 M-Pool Electric Churner To fit on your 3, 4, 5, or 6 Gallon Churn -N'ol Necessary to Buy A New Churn WEIGHS 1 POUNDS Rustless Dasher and Rod Churns '/a to 5 Gallons Whole Milk In 6 to 18 Minutes Will produce mors butler than Ijy hand churning Sanitary, Easily Cleaned. Will Give Many Years ot Service A Written Guarantee Furnished With Each Ctinnicr Price .$17.50 Sold ,By inters Hardware Co. IncornorBed "The Complete Hardware Store" 7. ALWAYS BRING TO A BOIL Ins curing mixture so that nil Bacteria will be killed. Boil a Hitie ilt> a time if necessary. Skim the tip:whcn there is foaming 8. COOL THE CORING MIXTURE to 38 degrees F. before placing on the meat. A.CURE, IN. .A COOL- PLACE If ifiiie' becomes '"ropy-; wash the meat incl make neu biine. ; "10.' CURE 20 DAYS.' You may eave the meat in the brine longer out watch for r opy brine. The curing temperature should be below -10 degrees p. to prevent spoilage. Use ice if necessary. "Mister, I've been working my heart out for you for a long time now. I haven't gr'umbjcd or kicked because I come from a good family where our mono is IIAUD WORK, AND LONG SERVICE. ^."Ihar doesn'i mean we have the miracle of cverlarting life. I'm just a combination of honest material and honest workmanship but even that has its limits. I've gone along on all die tough jobs and never nuit... but now I'm asking you to give me a break, for your own sake as well as mine. , "Uefore we go imo the next lough job take me down to [he John Deere Service Shop for t going over. There are a few sore spots, some loose joints lhai hamper me, and I tbink my wind would be, better if my valves and'igniiion had a check-up. Those semce men ilown there are old friends of mine, they know me m«i whal I need. How aboul it? Or do I have to quit acainsl my will? 1 V ,•'• ^ ,' " '-' ;''•'., :.; Missoo Implement Kfc " BLYTHEVILI.E OSCEOLA TT3S ,, vr vt Here's The Type of Duroc Gilts To Be Offered In LE FARMS ILT SALE To Be Held at Riverdafc Farm, Luxora, Arkansas THURSDAY JANUARY 25th SALE STARTS 1 P.M. RAIN OR SHINE Herd lio.ir: Cherry l>ominalor AUCTIONEER: COL. T. H. SHAW, OF MEMPHIS Bred to All American Herd Boar, CHERRY DOMINATOR, And Arkansas Grand Champion Hard Boar, AMBASSADOR! A choice Selection of the Breed's Most Popular Bloodlines- — Attend This Sale for the Best in Modern Ty pe Durocs TURN.EAST 2 MILES NORTH OF LUXORA AND FOLLOW THE DUROC SIGNS TO Castlio Brothers, Luxora, Ark,

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