The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 7, 1946 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, June 7, 1946
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Page 6
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FACE SIX BLYTHRVILLR (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, JUNK Published Every Friday in the Interest of Farm Families of This Agricultural Section. FARM NEWS--FEA1URES Published Every Friday in the f Inlerest of Farm Families of Tliis Agricultural Section. WittiHousePlens ."Adequate Storage 'Space Held Essential In Rural Residences. Homcmntes In North Mississippi County who arc planning to build homes In tlxj near future are asked to stop and consider storage spnce by Miss Cora Lee Colcnmu, home demonstration ngent. The best time to plan ample storage, a necessity convenience In any ns well as u home, Is before construction. Many improvements may be jnade, however, ill I houses already built. ' The ninouiu n"cl kind of storage needed depends on the number In the family, their age, sex. habits, likes and dislikes. The amount and kind of •articles to bo stored should also be • considered. Adequate and well-equipped closets save time and labor and allow for better cate ot things stored. Housekeeping Is cosier, the homfi demonstration ngent pointed out, if storage is provided in each room and in :'adtliiion there are special closets for wraps, cleaning supplies nixl equipment, and work clothes. Whore construction did not allow for adequate space, the problem may b e solved by the addition of a closet or two. Families who own their own homes usually prefer to attach these to Ihc wall as a permanent part of the house. Those who do not own their'homes can add portable closets. For houses with average height ceilings, closets should reach from floor to celling to avoid wasted space. ThLs can be done by having two or three units, depending on the type storage needed. Unless constructed space Is provided with correct fittings to Afford maximum use. biilltling storage space will not solve the problem of where to put things. Although it is best to include needed storage space when the house is ')ronstnieted, -.ruUfHIonnl closets may be provided with little or no expense if families do their own work and use native materials Additional information on adequate storage for the house may be obtained at the County Exten- Many Poisons UsedtoKHI Pests on Form "Chewing Insects"—so called because they remove, chew and swallow various parts of the plant or animal on which they feed—can be combattcct by covering or mixing their food with a ]>olson, says Miss Cora lite coteman, county home demonstration OBent of North Mississippi County. Materials sucn ns flonrlne and arsenic, commonly called "Stomach poisons," she said, can be used to control these insects, which Include such pests ns cutworms, grasshoppers, gnibs, and mature stages of most of the beetles. "Stomach poisons for general gar- fn use may be prepared by thor- ughly mixing one pound of alclum nrscnnlc to 100 unions of water. Flourlnc sprays re made up by using four jxmnds f cryolite or sodium flousillcato o 100 gallons of water. Four ounces f soybean flour, calcium caseinale, r sklmmilk spreader will add to he sticking qualities ot these prays." The county ngent warned (arm- TS and gardeners to wash VCKC- ables thoroughly before they are aten if arsenical and flourine dusts fc sprays have been used on them. He udde, however, that rotcnone lusts and sprays are made from ground roots of certain poisonous >lants and arc relatively non-po!- onous to humans. On some Insects, he declared, they act as both ;omach and contact ix>!sons. sion Ch'jTSci! slated. at Blylhevilltt she Butterflies fly in great swarm at times [rom the United Slates to Bermuda, GOO miles over writer. Sauer Kraut Making Time Has Arrived "Cabbage heading in the Harden now may he used fur rrisp. tunny sauerkraut, which adds •/.<•:,[ to auv menl nncl is easy In make," lloini- Drniunslratliui Auenl Cora I .re Colemnn told North Mis;is*>|>pj County linini'iiiukoi's. "If vour kitchen is small, you may Will :o us.; glass c.'iiinliiK jars Instead of a in rue stone one. It Is made Ihc satin- way by adding only sail to finely slnvd- dcd cabbage." Directions for making saurrkraut In a canning Jar arc as follows: Wash tin: ciibbanc. Onarirr or half the head. Hcinovc tin- cm- linel any coarse .slcms. Hlnwi i;ni-ly. .Shrods should IH> uniform and nboi'u one-sixteenth Inch thick. \Vcnrh i.he. slirc'ddrd cabbage. About one pound will make a pint of kraut, For- cncii pound uf .shredded cabljiigc ncld 2", IcMspocms of salt. Mix salt .nul cub- liir.'i- until moisture collects on the shn.'ds. I'ack (irmly into strrlil/eii jars. When the Jar Is about iinlf full, press the cabbage clown ivllh n wiioilen KJMKJII to drive out nir and make tin- brine come up. Continue to puck and press down until :,l,c jar Is filled to the shoulder, fir: sure tin 1 / brine covers the c-nhbaj-'i:. Use tv.'o wooden strips ns weights to hold the cabbage under (lie brine. Any small wuodr>n su-ips lila: In 1 criT.m spoons will do. Cui these iibmit onc-foiirtli tneh shorter (him 11 he wldlli t,t tin- bottom ot tin: Jisr. I l'laco them (Tis.s-rro.ss Just irjid^r the shoulder of the Jar. '1 hen put |.thc' lid on loosely. Ki-l tin: Jars on a paper or in a pun. Keep nl room temperaImv, nljiiul bus; • tllui I I!f Mil brine salt i< Win da>read 1 , en Mr )!<]•,, ;i in der-.i'ces F., until liio cub- Icnnents. Ucniovo ;i!i'/ scum onus on Hie lop of tliu brine. u' the cabbage is cohered v:ku :it all times. If nejd'kl MM brine i two tiiblespoonsful of > one nuarl of waieri. I'll nil buljoiini; stops In 10 to two weeks, llu> l:raut is to process, llemove the wood- ips from Itie jul.s, adjust Uv; ujtl process for :iO minute-; in lint! wnler balli. color ol (-mid sauerkraut will from a !k;hL cream to a very slruw, Miss C'oletnjui still(\1. Arkansas Crops Gain in Value, Survey Shows • LITTLE HOCK, June 7. (UP> — Tlie Arkansas crop report released i here: today Indicated that the gen- | oral level of prices paid farmers in Ui n stat': advanced by 20 point?, (luring the month ending May 15. A further analysis showed the index 01 prices at the highest level ; for May since IQ'JO. Fruit prices HIT desfrlyed properly valued at $45:1.1:110.0(10 in 1915. a 7 per ceni iiitn^M' over its MI-14 deslruetion. Tin-re were H.259.000 horses OH fanir: in tile United States at I he beginning of )9<IG. PI picked up 23 points, oil lx?ariny crops H, nnd cotlon 10 poinls. I'onllry and emjs increased six pnint.s, miscellaneous crop.s four polnls and hay one point. The report poinled out thai nct- vam-e.s more tlinn offset declines of 17 iKilnis in fixxl uniins, two points In dairy products and Ihe sinble luuler prices of meat anlcals. demonstrations and talks how to stop waste and conserve food Merit awards will be Riven !>•. Serve! for outstanding reto-d County winners will receive mulils 'he stale wiimer will he a 1,11 si- lelcRale at the National 4-11 c:i Jontjre.ss in Chicago. National wm- lers will receive $200 colleBe sc'hol ifshlps. Last year's stale winner In Arknn- ;ns was liettye Gulden of Rccio,- bounty winners were named in 41; luuntles. This activity is a part of the lonal 4-H Pood for Famine i'r<i- grain. and Is conducted under Ih lircction of Ihc Extension .ServUx 4-H Club Girls Help In Conserving Food 'to Aid Hungry Overseas Club girls participating in 11 ic National 4-H Food Preparation Activity are on the job to help relieve famine abroad. Specifically, they arc conserving wheat, fnts and oils In preparing and serving family meal*. Among their conservation measures are: substituting oatmeal, potato or soy (lour for whcnt in brend. Replacing bread with potatoes in stuffings nnd in making ilully l:ip. ping for meat pics. Using stale bread In escallopped dishes, and fi French toast. . . . Serving raw vegetables from their Victory gardens In salnds with homemade boiled dressing instead of oils. . . . linking or broiling, instead of fryinr llsh. to conserve fats. , . . Ur.in,' meat drippings for cooking and wa- soning foods, to save cooking oils . . . Serving fruits instead of cake. nnd pastries for desserts. The youthful "cooks" arc also showing community groups throiiKh FARM LOANS / Low Intanrt Fair AppralMd RAY WORTHINGTON Serving This Section for at Years 115 So. 3rd, I'lvlhevillc, Ark. tW ttm <••(!•) tn.v.M. C*»*.nr .1 Am*<W» Tune In 1'ruilcnlial I'rnffram Hunilay al :i p.m. over WHKC No ntcd to tell you. you know v°>" John Dccre Tractor ha j the buiU.in qaalny a nd strength IO J«li»«r y«r »ficr V«r service, but it needs a thoiou S l> chcck-..p u, keep going »l r*^ «fficif.ic>-. Lei oar John Dccre trained 5«vi« m»n keep your tractor running likt new. lie II replace old, woro part, with new ones ... Lhtcn every place il.at needs ngluentng , make necessary sdjiistmcn.s . . . P>" yo,,r tra«or in fir>t-cl«> running or.ler. He has the "know-how" to make u per- Missco Implement Co, form like new, bring back .ha. power, punch and stamina. We'd like to talk it over with you and give you an estimate. We know you want ,n nwke lhai t.actor las. »ml "">< u - rl ..nt to help you. IT IS •I'ANT THAN EVER ."IS Floors Refcmshed New Floors Laid and Finished Slake Your Old Floors I.onl; \e«'— Mullein Kaiulin" Ptiui|>iiiflit i'sed. Call 4G9 fur l-'ree I^sliinute. Deal's Paint & Wallpaper Store Paints, Wai/paper, Sfats-O-Wood Awnings 104 80. First "We Clean and Wm Floors" Plume <6B NOW AVAILABLE FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY ^e-- - ,.-v^T.-^-y^^-^>--,~ f ^ rKr ,- ^ 'jJt^i.Lii.^ ^_£_. 1 ^^ , . ;.j'H p*'!*Ii-~?, ; - r — ', i-,.,, _ ' ;; "*»%)««n*l W,-. -'.' : '-=v "* .i. -'<? ' :, v**nm»-\ *y'fS l t \.,m< •.:?.' ' yf.,7? * *• j-- " . — in- Suitable for'Sawmills, Unloadcr Fans, Irrigation Pumps, etc. NO PRIORITY REQUIRED ELLIS IMPLEMENT CO. It Is Now Time to Use ATLACIDE to kill JOHNSON GRASS For Sale By E. C. Robinson Lumber Co. Phone 551 Blytheville, Ark. We alter you a complete banking service: •jr. (j'n|) I'rotliirtioii I.oiins •A- F:inu I.onus •k Clu'i:l;in<r Accounls ir. Savings Accounl.K '•^ IVvsDicil Loans A" I'ounm'ivial Loans A: Kvrry SiTvirt> Ihal a \vi-ll oi'KJmi/.cd N'alioiiiil Hank should ivudcr How About Your Even if you are able to buy a new tractor next season, you can't lose by having your old tractor overhauled now. Money spent for reconditioning will boost your trade-in value. So don't wait. Let us put your "name on our advance •service schedule now, and order any needed parts. Don't risk not being ready. OUT A IMPLEMENT COMPANY Wy»fc«v«k, A*. HcCOIIiCK-ittllNG MACHINES PARTS AND SERVICE Pnblished By The Delta Implement Co., Hlyihevill* NO. -I 1 : Vol. 4 Friday, June 7. inili We jusl delivered an A21D nnn row wnlf<- ins ctilliviitor lo I?. I,. iMnxwcIl of Oosnoll CnninniniU'. We are also very lorliinaie l<i have a few more ot (hose ciilliv alms in s1«rli for hiinmiiale delivery. Ii yon can !!!-:« one, don'l wail ton Ions. i -DI- also have in stock one McCormic-k- 2-whecl rubber lired IrailiiiK linn: . First come, first served. -DI- You'll find tills a Friendly, Umier- stnmlhlK Bank nntl Ihc vnc;\nl rhulr brsldR r°.rli otfirrr's desk Is n silent. Invilnllon for yon lo sit down nnd t;ilk over your business problems with lliciu nl. any time We'll try lo help you. A Crop Production Loan from the Friendly FiRST NATIONAL BANK is the simple answer. But you should not wait too long to take advantage of this sensible credit plon. Do as hundreds of other farmers arc doing . . . make your application NOW. These loans arc made at a very reasonable rate of interest and you repay it in the fall when you market your crops. Your application for a loan will be welcomed and it will be acted upon promptly and courteously. Come in today and let's talk it over! The First National Bank THE ONLY NATIONAL BANK IN MISSISSIPPI COUNTY MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM MEMBER F.D.f.C. fiood news! We have iust secured I lie .Ical- ersliii) for the "I'KHKIJCSS" Kledric Water I'unip. See this pump nn display in our store. It is an entirely new tvpe of pump that will jriv'e years of (rouble-free operation. -Dl— You know it's an ill wind that doesn't blow some Kood. Reeently one of nr fustonit-rs brought in his tracior for a minor service job. Ili.s it:slruetions were that, he would need the Iraclor the next day lo ftit hay. II. so liappcned that lu> needed nne of those lil tie eritirat items whieh we did nol have in slock. We finally located the parl throe days later and the tractor was immediately ready for service. However, iu the meantime- it had come a heavp rain. Our friend saw the humorous side of Ibis sitnalion and set up the treats because if we had repaired the tractor and had it ready as per his instructions, he would have cut his hay and it would have been rained on and completely ruined. DI Well, 1 KUOSS that about winds up this issue, so we'll be back again uexl week. So loiiff, neiejilior. GOOD CONDITION PAYS! GIVE YOU* } TRACTOR A CHECK-UP HOW!

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