The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 21, 1944 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, July 21, 1944
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

"••f*f .< <v »i >• if* ' "I County Council ;;Members To Gather ^Ar Woman's Club On ^Saturday'Morning ' The County Council Meeting will jcr" held at U o'clock Saturday morning, July 22, at tlie Woman's Olub House in Blytheiillo.* A pot luck lunch will be served. Members were uiged to bring lltefi thfjft or remodeled garment?, which will, be judged and prizes awarded, Miss Cora Leo Colemaji. comity home demonstration agent, said ( Among the items to be discussed are; Rest Camp at Reelfoot Luke; 1>o Pood preservation Days v,ith Miss Randolph conducting a dcm- onjtralion; ::ai)rjfi and Remodeled rjarment Exhibit; 4-H Club Team Demons.(ra(ion; War Bond Pur>chasing; quill blocU, Reuoit of Stojc Poultry meeling given b> Mrs 3unch, Mrs Ice Stiles, and'Mrs. T ,H Watson Further phus for the County Fair, State Poultry Specialist Di Lawience Morris, will, visit county O|i Aug 9, state Council of Home Home Dressmaker Test Here's a three-question test o good, dressmaking for the woinai who Is making her own tills sum mer. To pass with credit, whci finished a dross should rate "yes 1 on all'counts: (1) -Are x (rimming pr tailoring touches right for thi dress style? (2) Does dress Hi smooth and flat—with no hum])) seams or clumsy finishes? (3) l> dress constructed sturdily, so It wll noiiPull apart? As pointers toward achieving these goals, clothing specialists o the U S Department of Agriculture offer the following: Anyone desiring Hie u. S. niillelln, "Making « Dress nt Home," may hi\vc one by calling at (lie Extension 's, Office. .'Son Will Turn the Trick SPHINOFIELD, Mo. (U. P.)— A very active, healthy SprlngflcU man has been complaining bluerlj because lie was just too young; to get into the first World Wnr, and In spite of everything he could .do just barely too old to get Into this one. So his 17-year-old son undertook to console him. "Never mind,' 1 lie said, "In just a-tew weeks now you'll be eligible for 'the War Dads." DemoiHiratlon Clubs meeting In Little Hock, Sept. 5-G-7, TONIGHT i .,',- •;.,' ,j Courthouse Lawn '* c i • f \> i ;•> > ( t • •>,•», i i 8:30 P.M. TERRY Is opposed ro "One-Man Rule" in any county Proposes to Hand Reins of Government Back to Citizens of Mississippi County. DO-YOU WANT A CHANGE? If you do come out tonight ond hear your local political situation exposed'by ' " DAVE TERRY Your Next ^Governor t ' >' " >•'•.'•' ',! i ; • • County Candidates are invited and will be given time to announce candidacy and pfatforrn. JBLYTHEVILLB (ARK.)' COyBI&B NEWB FRIDAY, JULY 2J, Smoking ^jEnTQut on Saipan With the Jap slioiighold'ot Saip;m conquered, mopping up parlies are rapidly'cleaning out isolated ' (lie enemy.-.holed upiin-oclcl.corners of •Ihe.lslnml., Jn phblo above, Yank at left is tossing a .smoke bomb.into ,Jaj) hideaway, to force occupants into Hie open, while pal .with'rifle ready stands by to finish them oft if they come out fighting. Of Meats In Refrigerator 'Whole Pieces Keep Better Than Chopped; Washing Not 'Advised A good refrigerator 'is not Ihe oinplete answer lo the keeping ol neat In siu.mner, says-the U. R. Department ,pl ; Aericuiture. ll' not lyen (he right care It)'the refrigerator, meat mny dry out, mold, nc- nulvc an ..unpleasant taste, or even poll. In general food scientists advise to -never -wash or .even .wipe-meat with a clam]) clolli untill just before .cooking' Usually - -.washing" is unnecessary and wastes good juice and flavor. Remove-meat from the market paper as soon .as it reaches the kitchen, lay oii plale. cover lightly with, waxed, paper, .and put •In, -the .meat compartment of the refrigerator, Just under the freezing unit.. Do, not cut or chop meat until just'before using• because cut and chopped mcnt spoils foster than whole pieces. Large culs. Steaks, chops aim roasts generally keep best of. nil ciiis, so may be safely held two or ...- ,„.,„ wiucn me stocKtoiis. three days In in refrigerator with a' bought, and they have made repairs' temperature or 45 : F;. .or colderi •••'*• nncl improvenients on-it so that It Grcund and . variety 'culs. "'"' "~' "•-•• - ' Cook .ground.meat within.24 hours after purchasing, or freeze In freezing' Be/ore freezing .Mid seasoning IUH| -form into 'cooking portions, then wrap lightly in waxed paper to keep from , drying out. The same rule holds for variety meats like liver, kidneys, and F. S. A. News 'I he Earl Reeves family of nt. one. Wilson, is an example of what Farm, Security families are doing lo.heljv. their country win -the. war.; The Reeves arc taking .advantage of their large family to Increase crop . production. They have Increased -Iheir cotton, acreage this year over 1943 by live acres, sagrain by.l.ncrc, truck crops by one.acro, and soybeans by one acre. Because of the drouth last year, Mr. HCCVCS did not make enough feed for liLs livestock but with a norma,!, season, he will make sufficient, fce <i Ms year. His farm plan includes six- ncres of corn. This family curries on an effective live-at-home program. Mrs. Reeves cans ns many quarts of frull. vegetables, and meat as possible. Mr. an ( | Mrs. Corbctt L. Stoik- lon have mode rapid progress .since they first were made n -tenant purchase loan In 1942. THey moved on their own farm late -in" that year/ Because of the difficulty of getting- materlnls, Uic Stocktons are.walt-i ing xmlil after the . war to build their house, but they dn have £ new barn. Also. Mr. Stockton has his. own shop, docs his own blacksmithing. and most of his carpentering. He constructed their heft house and smoke house himself. .' .-There was a .three-room house on . he farm the Stocktons. heart. Cured meal. Ham and oilier smoked meats, if mildly cured/need refrigeration but u-lll keep In (lie refrigerator as long as two weeks. To prevent mold they can be wrapped in clean cloth wrung out of vinegar and then' in waxed paper. <-' c »kcd steal. Leftover cooked meat keeps host in a covered dish or wrapped in waxed paper to prevent drying out. .Handle as little as possible. • •• i . ' Poultry. Chicken and other Poultry is the exception to the rule .of not washing or wiping until just- before using, clean and wipe poultry with a damp, cloth before, putting it in the refrigerator. Leave bird whole until just before using. Chicken will keep longer whole than in pieces'-Freeze chicken-like meat. Trucks hauli) GO billion ton-miies of freight in 1942 over 300,000 miles of inter-city hard roads, as compared to approximately 5000 miles of inter-city hard roads In 1918. — livable for the duration. They screened the windows and doors and papered the rooms, and with some paint, curtains, and new linoleum rugs, have made the house attractive. Recently, their house »vas'Wired for electricity, and Mrs. Stockton's housework is considerably lightened since she has an electric refrigerator and iron. 'ihe Stocktons are real believers in --live-at-home program. They" have good gardens, chickens, a cow, and hogs for meat and lard. About the first of May, they killed a beef, .putting -half of it in a frozen food locker. Hot Rinse For Rice ',\:i': ',' f.--. . Hinse rice willi hot rather lhan .cold *.vatei" botli before 'and after boiling, the U.' 8. Department of Agriculture advises. Before cooking wash rice In hoi water and drain (o remove powdery material on the surface of .the. polished groins. After boiling tender In salted water, drain rice dn. a : colander or- sieve and uour hot -water,-through jlt',10 ^ uccnot. Winter Will Be Planted farm Plan Sheets Show 28^054 Acres Will Be Grown '< A o. Spellings, Mississippi Counlj niple-A Committee Chair- min says that 1914 Fmin • p'la'n Sheet? Indicate-that farmers of (he Countj intend'to plant 28054 acres of winter legumes In the fall of 1944 The Count v has a total of approximately 4,000 'farms with an average cropland -acreage of more than 100 acres, or a Total crbpWd acreage (or the. County-of 411668 as much as' 20{permit 'of^lw iotal cropland should be planted -to win-' ler legumes, wrilch would be : 95 - 6J4 acres for the County. •••••' • 'In order to show a -good indication of what it might mean to the farmer^ a, M the .j>mon s with Whom [hey In. .the Counlv if land \ver' e ' r r m ° f " l? ''° t ' 1 c ^ 0|i " thk fall .Mi-..Speillngs madc^avnM- au o certain -figures which' arc ,ln- ancl inoculaiit to plant Ibis acres, to..Austrian,;Winter mi/ i. ; .--*" 11 " 1 --" i«wv«i .1814. AAA 'payments would nmpunt .1.0.^5.633.60, on this acreage of,-and the I9'« A.AA payments .for.ahe ;use of-tiie same .orop t ,,iis -a manur e . or coyer -crop would .probably amount io,.n maximum..of .$ji9'4n .•j'hen f all this acreage Avere .re'pianted to cotton in 1945 and'resulted'in Pmy n 10 percent Increase in lint cotton prodiicllon on tiiat acre "ge, and this additional cotton sold for only 20 cents per pound on a net- weight basis, It would amount to $496,114.72. Thus, we see chat for a ensh outlay.of $123,930 farmers could reasonably ^expect a re turn of $111,725.32, or a • gross prof- It of $581,195.32, if the V.acreage which.-It Is. -estimated should be ' . ------ ^^ .»..««[,.. ;.v , V " niiiwii, 11 la •c.'ilimatetl shnnlrl lir» remcve.aoose. starch and ..separate planted to winter ?egu m *inllic grains Hot, water,- does -the -job County were planted those more^thoroushly nnd also .keeps -the woulcl be .doubled,', a ' .• .,, a, a not take Into •account-jthe IDo Yoii Want To Sell Your" Property Or Business?—U So Our wide experience" in'rcal' cstn'tc and'' busmess "qiialllfies'us to give you better .'service - - , . - - . • HTTli REftJ.iy CO I'hone 86.1 : " " " ' "•"" Eddie's/Davi'uVSalesraan We Have Buyers Waillnir For Investments. ,,,, Yankee Clipper Published By The Delta implement Co., Blytheville Vol 2 Friday, July, 21 No. 47 Noble Gill, of Dell, is in Chicago this .week iis'committccmiin'.from (his district (o the Democratic National Convention. iWeididh't think to ask hinvhow; he'd 'vote before'-he Icft.'lint' fed sure he'.ll favor anything'that'll help > the. Southern-farmer. -DI- The Crnfton Co., of Blytheville, has n Chevrolet 1 1-2 .ton truck for sale. It's on - good rubber. . -DI . fOSCG plioio from NEA) Coast Guard seaman Hugh Duffy ot West Hazlelon, Pa., gets a fancy ,hair-do from shipmate Adolph. Slrell of La Salle, -III., aboard n Coast Guard-manned transport in the Saipan Island action. Lads arc wearing beautiful silk blouse and kimona, left behind by Nips who scrammed \vhen Yanks attacked. In our shops this week: A Farmall for minor repairs for J. H: Gurley. of Promised Land; and Iriicks for-'rehoring and rebuilding for iHolf-Funeral Home, of 'Blytheville, and 'K. S. Mnllins, of .the Shntl.v L;ine Community. '...'. :\ .:....- I ..'--* DI Wonder? Congressman Gainings 1 ' Si-hi :-ont a letter, 'With his SJ.OOO newspaper, (with a,union label on f() supposed to be from a Joncsboro man. This' man knew nothing of Uic letter, | sayinp lhat Mr. Gatliings had not asked his permission to use a letter. We ii'omlcr if it's authentic. Has! GalhliiRs been 100 per cent for the ! Farm electrification program? His I record speaks for ilsclt. He voted' against the KKA. VOTE AGAIN'ST HIM. Julian James- for-Congress Club We (Iclivei-ed a steel stock watering tank to W. S. Gray, of Joiner, this week. We've still a complete .range • of sizes -in those tanks—let us known f you need one. ' TjT -i-' JL Rcmcmher the battery shortage of last year? 'We've just received a new .shinmenf of iKxide Itjillerics in all sizes. Anticipate your needs! and buy'now. -Di- tto specialize in repairing International Trucks, and feel that! we can do your job better tlinn you can get it 'done elsewhere on our own make. - ; •;..•.... DI Ron't underestimale the importance of having your tractors and farm "equipment put • <inlo lirst class- condition NOW. The parts situation seems 'to lie Retting worse daily, and it's possible that you'll save a costly delay by -having your equipment repaired before -the fall: rush .-. .'We think it's : s'o >imporlnnt that we'll give '-you 1 fall on -the bill. OON'f HAVI |f HALfWAY TODAYI increase In production from the crops which might be planted on tills •same acreage In -I94C or. 1947. which -would probably be a considerable umount.. ./Mr. .Spellings pointed out.that there are few investments which will pay n gross return., of .574 percent, especially where there is such a small over- bead expense,-involved, ; Mr... ,'Spfillings pointed - out, that this is only, one .example of what Eoll-conservatlon and '.soil-building practices, e ven In .-Mississippi Coun. ty..cai'j be expected .to-accomplish for farmers and those \vlib produce, djstr|l)i|le, and sell the .goods farmers ,uu.v and thpse who .consume lllo good .farmers produce,... which Include.* 'Ci'ery individual fii ,the Nation. These practice!;., together wilh.jmprpveil seed and-methods of production and disease, and Jtisect control, litu'e enabled farmers in the Nation to produce as much cotton en about liulf of tile-ptanted ticreage, :«s-was produced prior,,to the beginning of the AAA Program. Credit Is due a number of.-, agencies and agricultural workers : and the fanners themselves, for this advancement, -lie said. The AAA' Program has simply invested a part, of the taxpayers' money as 'One itieaiii of iisslstiiiK farmers to build for a better future for all of us. u large percentage of cases, a nu ber of ilicie practices would not hav e been carried out without some such assistance. Much more needs to be one, and farmers need to-take better advantage of the assistance available to them. Badly depleted mid; eroded soils make the future look very dark for any nation. , FARM L6ANS —No commissions ro pay on the highest per acre farm loans available in Northeast Arkansas or Southeast Missouri. COMPARE OUR SERVICE NOBLE GILL A6ENCY ''Complete Insurance Service" GLENCOJE BLDG. PHONE 3131 <V SAVI MONEY—1 sollcia~ IAVE TIME-Thm'i no Tecdid* wollt .jr,«y b» •f T«cM4* f^*t yev )U n«*d -t* tcrapt aff quickly watbtd with §alloiu *f point. shabby watlpaptr. m^ld loop and waUr. GOES ON OVER OLD WAS.IPAFER! QUICK TO DRY I EASY TO APPLY! • Think of redecorating a room b»- twe»n breakfast and lunchl You can with Techida — Pittsburgh's amazing new development i in wall paint. 1\vo tours' U plenty of time to. apply ..Techide, THEN ONLY ONE HOUR FOR DRYING! You »avo on. labor costj—«av« tha expense of scraping off old -Wallpaperr-and save on th» •tost of paint.Techide is Ideal for paintr Ing over wallpap*r, plaster, brick, «tc. PITTSBURGH PAINTS MISS. COUNTY LUMBER CO. (Formerly Ark-Mo Lumber Co.j BLYTHEVILLE : - : ARKANSAS The New GOULDS » JEI-0-iIIG Answers All four *•.. Water Sy$tetn Problems At Low Cost EST in design. Fully automatic. No upkeep. No ^xpcrisivc parts to renew. Smooth, even flow. Quiet t operatioo..No pounding._N6_hammcring. Easy to install. . . . " ' . ' High suction lift—up to 28 feet for shallow well operation. Can't lose prime. Self air charging. Motor prefabricated for life. No danger from excessive pressure.' ^No close clearance parts to wear. Freedom from dirf. A single convertible unit for cither shallow or deep .well operation. Protects you againstJowering water levels in dry spells. If you're thinking.of running water, sec the Goulds Jet-O-Matic—and see us. PLANTERS HARDWARE COMPANY 126 W. Slain Phone 515

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