The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 30, 1944 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, June 30, 1944
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Page 4
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PAGE FOUK BLYTHBVILLB (ARK.), COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, JUNE'30,'1944 Publialwd Every Frldmy In ttwl Intwest of Fann Rumliet of } Agricultural'Section. NEWS-FEA7URES Suggestions For Better Fanning Featured For This Section 1 ! Progressive Farmers. Don't Overlook |ny Feed Source | Skim Milk Available ji On Many Farms Good I For Poultry Flocks '?With present feed shortages and lilgh feed cosls, it is necessary Ilia I Mississippi County poultry producers use every possible source of feed supplies, Miss Cora Lee Colc- man, county home demonstration agent, told farm people this week. Green feed can be produced on every farm. and sklni milk is available on many, she reminded. ^According lo Miss Coleman, sklni milk is an excellent poultry feet wjien fed lu clean containers, bit 1 extremely dangerous to the flock when fed carelessly and in filths surroundings. '^1 ilk, for best results, should In fed in containers that cnn be Iho roughly cleaned every day. A wood en trough or a large pan, becaust each is hard to clean, she explain oil, is usually a source of discasi and contamiualion. f'fwo sets of milk utensils may b used every oilier day with good 're stills. Miss Coleman added, as Ihl Will allow lime tor Ihe unused on lo; be cleaned and sunned befor use the net day."" rEither sweet or sour milk may be fe'3 as (Here Is ^ very little .difference in. the feeding value, but the same kind should be,.. fed all the lime, ; Miss Coleman recommended. KMilk'is most effective when ted a't : intervals during the day rather than when il is put before the flock \ all at one-time. When fed two or tfiee limes each day, Ihe milk is not exposed to flies and other con- lEmiinalion !and disease germs. Enough should be put out lhat hens will drink It In an hour or so. II •nb mash is fed, milk should be the • only drink given until loward evening, - 'For the hens lo get enough protein for'good production, one'gal- lon of milk daily should be provided for each 25 hens. Mi^s Coleman explained that if this nmcli skim milk is-available, good resells may be secured without feeding aiiy mush or by feeding llmtlcd amounts. When milk is - fed in place of njiash, a litlle heavier feeding of , grain is required, Ihe home demonstration agent snid. As much as the •lieii<; v;ill clean up at .night and about half as much In the COWOYOFKJOD or SHIPLOAD OFS£ED? MEAT AND MILK PRODUCTS When hoatilitcs cense, people of. nations now miller Axis domination will need legume and grass seed quickly lo liclp reestablish themselves. Shipping them seed is the most practical and cheapest way of providing lliem with food nnd lessens tbe drain on our own resources. Sixty pounds of nlfalt.1 seed shipped overseas nnd planted, for example, will provide about 10 tons of liny—enough for six cows during an entire winter—and replace about 10,000 pounds of feed grains. Since one acre of nlfalfa harvested /or seed will yield «|>- proximntely BO pounds, ibis acre of seed nclunlly can replace about 13,000 pounds of feed prains. Support prices arc in effect /or sccils of most principal legumes and grasses, nml nn Agricultural Adjustment Agency practico payment is mnrtc for hnvvcstinR sceci. morning. sufficient 1 A mixture of grain is better than any one single grain, and oats are espe- ' valuable.' Green feed, she staled. 1s of special Important: Srtieh milk is fed. Hens That Are Light Producers ^j Should Be Eaten An appeal to Mississippi County farm families to use lhc loafers in Ihe poullry (lock as food for Ihe family table was Issued this week by Miss Cora Lee Coleman, county home demonstration agent. A chicken may look small beside a cow or sheep, she said, but the meal produced by chickens In the United Slates each year Is between four and five limes as much as the lamb and 'million produced an ( ] .one-third ns much us Hie lo- lal beef production. 'the fcod value of the chicken and other poultry Is enual to other meals in protein, and pound for pound, poultry meat has the sninu quality of prolcln as oilier meat Chicken giblets arc especially rlcl In Iron and vitamin A. Chlckei rates along with beef in Its thin- inin contenl. The dark meat con- lains more riboflavln and probabl> more iron than does Ihe while meal, Miss Coleman pointed out. In planning lhc ' family fooc supply, Miss Coleman recommend thai farm families plan to use on bird each week for the table am that nil birds be healthy, well fleshed specimens. '- Th e home demonstration agen : explained thai about, SOf-hcre; ar needed for production of eggs t sunnlv n farm family of five or si F. S. A. News Thomas J. Franks, Roulc 1, Manla, has some good com. He plnnt- d early and Ills corn is farther long than most, in his community The Earl Reeves family, Roule , Wilson, Ail:., are well along •ilh Iheh family and home opera- Ions. They dug potatoes ant ulled their onions last week. Mrs beeves put up 25 quarts of kraut ast Thursday. Tills family lakes greal deal of pride in Ihe ap- icarance of their place. They him .Iniiias and cosmos blooming li he yard now. W. M. Jackson, near Manila, ha good prospects for feed this ycai Realising that stock can't cat cot ton, Mr. Jackson made plans fo providing sufficient fcert for lit stack. He planted his corn the las of April, before planting coltoi nnd now has a good crop of con His beans arc In good shape, tot nnd In addition has a half acre o ^rain sorghum and an lOats pas lure back of his house. Last weeV Mr. Jackson was able to obtai seme oat hay for his stock b hauling the hay for every thh load. If the remainder of the yea Js a normal crop year, Mr. Jackso will bo able to provide all of h Mr. and Mrs. Luther Crawfor Route 1, Wilson, are rtcvoth (heir best efforts to carrying c a llve-at-home program; The Cra^ fords have had a good garden sin j Seed Should Not Be Used Until Tested All .seed planted on Mls.sls.slpp! County farms should be tested for purity nnd gennlmilliis power, Keith J. nilbrcy, county agent, snlrt. Mixtures of cheat and oilier weeds In outs are oflen caused by seed containing high percentages of weed sect!. Knowing the germinating power cf seed Is Important to the former, because planting seed of low germinating power will result In pool- stands and require resettling. Replanting delays (he crop ptisl the test phmlliiK ..season, and inny l» Impossible this year \K- causc of labor shortage. Funnel's should Insist on testing nil seed they buy even though seed comes from a neighboring farm, the county agent declared, Weed seed and |M>nr seed coining from a nclgh- wrhig farm arc just as bad as though they come from n seed dealer. Farmers who are going to l>lt>nl or sell home-grown seed should also have their seed tested These tests are made without charge by the Arkansas State Plant Board seed laboratory, located at the University of Arkansas College of Ag rlculturc at Faycllcvillc, the county agent said. Oats and other small grain gi through n dormant or rest pcrloi after being harvested. This dormant condition will be broken naturally after several months, but In the seed laboratory It Is broken by chilling the Bcccl. Tf seeds arc to be sent to the laboratory, enough samples should be taken U> be representative of the entire lot of seed. If the seed is stored in bulk, a sample should be taken from several places In the bin. Some samples should be taken at a depth of six to eight Indies: some nt a third of the depth; some halfway down, and some near the bottom. A handful of seed is large enough for the sample. Each sample should be placed in a small sack or envelope and marked as."Sample 1." "Sample 2," etc. A record should be kept of each sample showing where it was taken. If the seed Is in bags, a sample should be taken from every fiftl bag or from every bag if the lot contains only a few sacks. The samples should be taken from the Ark-Mo Employees Grow Plenty Of Vegetables In Big Garden H's canning lime and local em- iloyees of Arkansas-Missouri Pow- r Company are ready. From their iwn victory gardens, arranged in 52 plots on land owned by the company, for Ihe second eonsccu- ,lvc year employes arc gathering rc.vh vegetables dully. Enlarging upon Ihc plnn inaug- iratcd last year, which proved so lopulnr among the employes, they vlll not have to take the vcge- ,ab!es home to can them for a modern canning kitchen has been installed near Ihc garden plots so -lint Ihc products will be preserved Immediately after picking, in the easiest and most modern methods. Miss Camllle Robinson, home service director of the firm, Is in charge of the canning kitchen, modern sink and pressure cooker so arranged as lo facilitate canning work us much as possible. As Miss Robinson assists Blyllic- ville employes in the art of canning, she will use Ihc newest methods, so as to preserve the nutritious elements grown by the cnniloyes. The kitchen, converted from room In Ihe ice plant building, 1. only a short distance from tin garden acreage. Some Flowers Planted 'Hie two and a halt acres usec .lib year are filled with vcge .ables, along with a lew flower as an • added touch lo the variec crop of table products. The crop Is of wide selectio with tomatoes, corn, beans, cu cumbers, potatoes, squash, swee jepjicrs, hot peppers, lettuce, turn ps. egg plants, carrots, okra an by 'Brahms, lh c famous composer wrote his Jjrjt sjmphony when he was 43 jean old ; su h 'a'ltock U to b »r,y In ihe spring, and they keep maintained 100 chicks would be It worked out ami cared for ns well ' hatched each spring and about 50 » s the coUon c . rop - Mrs ' frawiord ° does rome canning every few days. middle of the bag if possible. Eacl suck from which the sample is taken should be marked, and the container In which the sample I: taken should be marked in lhc same beets included. The system of rotation w-a practiced with plols used last yea converted this Spring to anothe vegetable under guidance of Va Winkle, chief dispatcher here ar manager of the garden project. Not only is he a good supei visor but he "practices what 1 preaches" with the result that h garden apparently is the best the 32 visited by the reporter. Tender beans, unusually long and not too big, fill his bushes slaked to poles, small but firm lo'imitoes on strong plants are .well staked,' he has lettuce late, as well as early, with his garden maturing as early as any of them. O. A. Roush's plot also was ops must be saved. Piping of filer has been arranged and the egctablcs will be watered 1m- icdialely until nalurc furnishes ain. Most of the viclory gardeners avc used scientific methods for heir crops with row after row resenting "pictures'—so neat are ic vegetable plants arranged and aked where necessary. Such a plot was thai of A. C. llcrow, who lefl Wednesday for bileiie, Texas, after having ac- eplcd a promotion position. Mincrow Kcqueathes Vegetables He "willed" his plot—clean of all ,'eeds, and vegetables well dcvel- ped after the owner had done :iuch work throughout* lhc hot veather—lo James Hill Jr., presl- !cnt of the company and origin- tlor of the plan to aid in the var by preserving as much food possible and at the same time o provide employes and thcii amities wllh iiulrllious vegetable. 1 , hroughout the year. Because of the popularity of the ;ardcn program, it Is planned to nake it a permanent project, evci after peace comes. "There is nothing like going out o your own garden, picking the trcshest of vegetables and know- Ing you don't have to worry about :he price or whether they arc fresh," said Charles Ray Neweomb, treasurer of the company and owner of a fine garden. .Equally as enthusiastic are wives of the employes who hearlily endorsed the canning kitchen plan when it was mentioned. "Our garden made it possible for us lo have green and yellow vegelables as often ns we should throughout the Winter and at the same time we felt we were helping to bring oui boys home," said Mrs. O. • A Roush, head oi a family which has several members in active war service while Mr. and Mrs. Roush am oilier members help on the homo front. among the best and he plans to of his products in fol- By The Delta Implement (X, Hlylhcville Vol 2 Friday, June 30 No. II So far she has canned beans, peas, carrots, and beet pickles. Important, so the farmer will know where each sample was taken when he gets a report on the test. The county agent urged farmers to send samples to the State Plant Board seed laboratory as soon as possible, so plenty of lime can be taken for making the analysis. The truck and Iraclor lire situation is fast becoming critical. Production quotas are 'donn nearly 20'/f —nnd no relief is in sight. The heil remeily for the situation .seems to lie taking care of what we have. Truck owners are heinj; urged lo avoid overloading, keep tires properly inflated, cut their speed, and have minor repairs attended to before thev become .serious. -DI- Loy Eich and all the workers in the Fifth War Loan drive arc in line for congratulations. The 'Chickasawba District is again • over the lop. Here's something to flunk about: Last year's crop would have required employment of 20,000.000 more farmers if we had ; used, the methods of 100 years ago. ' ' - DI - And this: "Tho difficulties and struggles of today are but the price we must pay for the 'accomplishments and victories of tomorrow." - DI - - Jn our shops this week: A combine moior ; for overhaul for B. A- Hugg, of Blythcville; and a Faimall .M for overhaul Cor Earl , Simmons, farming cast of town. - - DI - We'll . be closed all day Tuesday, July 'Hh. Manila News Mr. and Mrs. Ed Orlffin nnd daughter, Margaret, have gone to Bcnton Harbor, Mich., where Mr. Griffin will be employed ami where they plan to make Iheir home. Mrs. nosa caraway has as her guest for the Summer, her grandson, Jimmy Crowe, of Elizabeth City, N. C. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Klllian ami daughters, Dixie Faye and Bobbie, are spending several weeks In Hot Springs, Ark., where Mr. Killlan is taking a course of balhs. Mr. and Mrs. Orovcr Snldcr { have relumed home after s|>cn(Ung' a two weeks vacation In rhoenix, Ariz. r' Norma Llewellyn has gone to Louisville, Ky., for a visit of several weeks wilh her slslcr. Mr. and Mrs. George E. Snider letl this week for Wcslaco, Texas, where thc\. will make Iheir home. Compclilion for 1'in-Tjps FORT DEVENS, Mass. (t)P)- provlile pin-up girls wllh aesthetic competition, the •To little Boston Museum of Fine Arls has sent 40 of its maslerpieces to'the reception center here, and has promised 20 more if the pictures produce the desired effect. ReM Conner nevi wou» ivith he and Mrs. Roush filling shelves of an entire room from products of the Arkansas-Missouri Power Company's gardens. a: '• ' Weeds Arc Missing :One of the most impressive things about the large tract Is absence of weeds. There arc none. Despite the frequent, rains this Spring, \vhich delayed planting but aided weeds and insects very much, each plot is clean. Perhaps employes can not stand "ribbing" from fellow employes if weeds are seen in their plots . . . anyway, there are none. - Undaunted by the recent lack of rain and intense heat which has greatly damaged most home gardens, these gardeners decided their Show Boat Closes Up As Cupid Steals Stars CINCINNATI, O. (O.P.)—Short age of wonianpower, not manpower almost ruined business for Bill Bryant, whose Show Boat has beei a regular summertime feature here until Ihis year. Ix>vc did It. First his daughter star of his shows, married and qui her y>b; then his new leading lad took time for n honeymoon. S Bryant didn't take any mor chances. He closed Ihe show unt: one .of his stars could return. In walking a mile, n man lake about 2263 stc]>s. ONE MILLION DOLLARS To Lend On IMPROVED FARMS Prompt Service—Low Interest Rates T. H. "BUCK" PRYOR 107 E. Jackson —Phone 2286— Junesboro, Ark. NITRATE FERTILIZER For Side Dressing. J. L,TERRELL HIS. Bdwy. Phone 2631 I hens and pullets placed in lhc lay- 1 ing [lock in the fall. This number I will be reduced to about 30 through I mortality nnd culling. NEW THEATRE Manila's Finest Shows NiRhlly at 6:30 MATINEES Ritunlav ft Riir.dmF'»l 1 Friday ['CALL OF THE ROCKIES A Hcpublic Western SKKIAI. and SHORT Saturday "PARDON MY GUNS" A Columbia Western •SKKIAL and Shotl Buying Logs Of All Kinds; BARKSDALE MFG. CO. RlylhcviUc, Ark. Many farmers of I his area arc all ending '-•(he Kiwahis Club Horse Show in I'aragould ' 3 . . . Which brings lo mind lhc horse show in Blvlheviile July llth and 12th. H's spoil- bored by ihe Blylheville Junior Chamber of ' % ' f ommcrcc—(here arc 52175 in prizes. "TANK UP YOUR ALBUM OOM-1 * A VI IT tTUC« HALfWAr ,«••*» * wt. c S**4 TOfiAYl Saturday OWL SHOW ["SHERLOCK HOLMES FACES DEATH' Villl lissil Hallibonc. Selected Shorts How To Feed Swift's New o n iectnc Sunday and Monday "THOUSANDS CHEER" with (Jcne Kelly I'ox News & Short charger With Battery This is a high grade fence charged with a fresh battery. WE ALSO HAVE A FEW HIGH LINE CHARGERS AT THE SAME PRICE. NTE HARDWARE CO., Inc. SWINE- Self-feeding is recommended for all classes of swine as they will usually balance their mineral re- (luircments. For completely mixed hog rations, use, two pounds for every 100 pounds of pig meal and one pound per 100 pounds of fattening mixtures. Brood KOWS, during the gestation period and while suckling young, should be supplied Swift's Mineral, free choice. DAIRY CATTLE. For inclusion in concentrates, feed six pounds per 100 pound of concentrate. In a completely mixed dairy ration, include two to three pounds per hundred pound of mixed feed. BEEF CATTLE IN FEKI) LOT. Cattle will get proper amounts of mineral when self-fed. If you wisli to include it in a concentrate mixture, include four pounds per hundred pounds of feed. If it is lo be included in a completely mixed ration, 1% of the total feed or one pound per 100 pounds of total mix should bo Swift's Mineral. CATTLE-BREEDING STOCK. Breeding slock should be supplied with Swift's mineral Supplement, free choice, at all times, particularly for the cows during the gestation period and while nursing the calf. If the feed is mixed for the breeding herd, then the same fiuanlity should be included in their concentrate or feed mixture as recommended for dairv cattle. Buy Swift's Mineral Supplement And Soy Bean Meal At 126 W. Main Phone 515 Blytheville, Ark.

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