The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 28, 1944 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, July 28, 1944
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Page 3
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FRIDAY, JULY 28, 1JM4 Published Every Friday In the Interest of Farm Families of This Agricultural Section. BLYTUEVILLK .(ABK.), {JOUK1KR NEWS \MNEW. CAGE! THREV Enter the PUmt-to-Pwiper Con- testa sponsored J by the, Courier! NOWB and CX>rnmerci»l Appeal. feve lomaloes, Canners Urged Commerciol Pack For Civilian Use Will Be Shorter Victory Gardeners Can Start Planting Now For Fall Crops With only five-eights as much of the commercial pack of whole tomatoes and tomato juice available his year as last for civilians' needs, Mississippi County hometnnkers will do wise to join Ihe ranks of ionic dinners-, Miss Cora Lee Coleman, county home demonstration agent, contends. Whether fresh or canned, loma- toe.s have a lot to offer, according Miss Coleman. In Mississippi Comity, as in the rest of Arkansas, canned tomator; are (he main stand-by for providing vilamin C winter meals and an expensive source of vitamin c all during the year, she said. They also provide other vitamins and minerals, and are high in flavor and eye appeal. In f.ict, lliey arc the '(op nink- iig canned vegetable, Miss Colc- inan explained. They are easy lo can, too, the home demonstration agent slated, Because they contain enough natural acid, they can be safely processed by the liol water )alh method. This acid also helps tomatoes to keep their vitamin C ivhen they are canned. Miss Coleman outlined the following steps for canning tomatoes: Selecl tomatoes that are firm, ripe, medium in size, and free fron 1 decay. Do not choose overripe tomatoes as they will not lie of high J£[ ; imrt «rc likely to lie mushy. isti'toiiKitocs carefully. Remove tnc .skins by dipping the tomatoes, a few at a time, into boiling vva- .cr. Plunge the scalded lonmtocs into cold water. Slip off the sktu. Cut out the core, and drop the tomatoes directly into sterilized jars. Cover with hoi tomato juice. Add salt, remove air bubbles, adjust lid, and process. Cut iWgc tomatoes in halves or quarters, place in jars, and press down until they arc covered wilh llieir own juice. Process pints 40 minutes, and quarts 45 minutes. Tomato juice, according to Miss Coleman, is still easier to can. Directions are as follows; Wash ripe, red tomatoes. Remove cores and cut into small pieces. Simmer until the tomatoes are soft. Put the soft cooked tomntocs Ihrough a sieve or (oori mill to remove seed. Reheat tomato juice and pour inlo hoi .sterilized jars. Adrf salt, adjust lids, and process in hot water bath 5 minutes. Canned tomatoes keep their color better when stored is a dark Miss Coleman' concluded. K ' Pall plantings in Mississippi County Victory gardens may Iw equally as important as the early spring plantings of this year, Miss Cora Lee Coleman, county home demonstration agent, predicted this week. The continuous spring rains that made gardens late nnrt the heat and drought-that cnl production of many vegetable* have contributed lo the need for Browing good fall gardens, she explained. With proper rainfall, full gardens can Ix; almost as productive as spring and early summer gardens, she said. With favorable weather, they will extend Ihe season during which the table can be supplied with fresh vegetables, will produce root crops to l>c stored for winter use, will allow Ihe production of most of tile cool season crops that were produced in the sprint', and will save (he canned goods conserved from the spring and summer crops or save nilion points if all vegetables go back on the ration list. Vegetables that must be planted at once in order to have time for inolurhig include cucumbers, which usually require C5 to 70 days to make n crop; ('Irish potatoes, 90 to 100 <hiys; "s«cc.i corn, 80 to (10 (lays;) and bush limn beans such as Henderson's Bush or Baby Fimlhuok vnriclie.s. Tin- pole lining require a .onger pcrlud in which lo mature, the home tlcmonslralion n go lit pointed out. i« AM \ .•include <mly if lliere is time fur maturity In your county.) These crops, however, should m>t be [itonlcd unless (here Is suniclenl moisture in the ground to germinate Ihe seed »n<| s t,irt the plants growing at once. Quite ollcii. even though Ihe upper three m four inches of the ground seem perfectly dry, there is moisture down deep in the soil, nnd furrows live lo six indies deep can IK made so Dial (| u . SI . C (| will lie in the deep sol! mcjistiire. she explained. Instead of jjlllnf; )„ (lle f tlnw after sowing the seed, the Mississippi County Victory gardener slioiild cover the seed willi nixnil one-hull inch of suii. As Ihe seedlings start growing, (he furrow can be j<rnd- ually filled in until (he ground Is level. For small plantings, the home demonstration agent suggested (hat u bucket of water be poured along the furrow ami Ihe seed covered after it has soaked into the ground A further aid. Miss. Coleman added, is lo (ill In the furrow with n mulching material to prevenl excessive drying. Visitors Will See Experiments Branch Experiment Station To Be Open For Public Aug. 10 Thc_ IBIh nnnunl visiting day nt <; he University of Arkansas College| ^ Put Up Supply Of Juice For Jelly Home Demonstration Notes The Yarbro Homo Demonslra- JMk.Club met al the homo of Mrs. .ajyc Abbott, with Mrs. Walter Barnes as hostess. The meeting was called lo order by the president, Mrs. Nita Bunch, followed by tile devotional given by Mrs. Dave Abbott. Mrs. Barnes lead a poem, "My Old Hibic", and roll call was answered with each member telling what she planned to take ro the fair. A report by the secretary and treasurer revealed the club now has $800 in War Bonds. The rest camp at RecKoot Lake was discussed. Mrs. W. A. Hollingsworlh reviewed the book, "Dragon Seed", and Miss Cora Lee Coleman gave n talk on culling liens. The group was dismissed by repeating the club molto. During the recreation hour prizes were won by Mrs. Bunch and Mrs. Hollingsworth. Ice cream and cnkc, with iced drinks, were served during the social hour. The next meeting will be on August 8 with Mrs. Ellis Wheeler as hostess. .Ik. rubber tree has an annual yield of only about four pounds of rubber. When fruits are at (he height of their season and most abundant, the home canncr may not have the sugar lo make all the jelly she wishes. She can, however, put up a supply of juice to use later for jelly. Jelly made from juice thut has been stored as long as six moulds has a fine lcxliir e as that made from fresh fruit, home cco- nomlsts of tin. u. s. Dtpartmon 1 of Agriculture have found. The color nnd ilavor may not be entile so distinct, however. This is pccially (he case wilh Hie juice from red fruits which lose coi<j easily. For making jelly, juice Is prepared somewhat differently from tha canned for beverage use. Fruit must be boiled rather than simmered U draw out pectin for jelly and no sugar is added. A mixture «f slightly under ri|)C and ripe fruit makes the best juice lor jelly because the under ripe fruits gives more pectin and acid, | Observe These Simple Rules In Cooking Chicken Old hens nnd spring chickens will mnvd markel.s near places where Itiey nr^ rnlscd diirlni; the next six momh.s. •]!«' supply of chickens for sale will In. heaviest in July, August and Beplcmbcr, of Agriculture's Cotton Branch 15x- perinn'iil Station near Marlanna will be held Thursday, Aug. 10. Ccitti J. liilbivy, comity iigcnt, las announced. Visitors will inspect crop exporl- uont.s mid labor saving demons!rations during Ihe miinilng. In the afternoon discussions on wurlime crop production will be led by stuff members of the College of Agriculture. Separate programs have been planned for farm men and women. Men will .study experiments on collon cultivation mill row JSIHIC- i»B, legumes, crop varieties, mid orchard management. They will ulso see a Ilame cultivator In op- , landscaping, .shrubbery production, orchard and Kiirdcii management, mid ol fruits and vegetables. The lllth animal Negro visiting day will be on Friday Aug. 11, the county agent said. Ach, Vofr a Headache! Yes, Hans the war's a growing headache, not only for you who face the Yanks, but (or Adolf and all his gang The Go prisoner in the photo above, taken « Caen, PrDnce'seems to t the lowering war morale of Germany. Canadian guard wa i-ij i him carelully. atches ALTERATIONS! Come to Hudson's for alterations of all kinds. We have three expert seamstresses on duty at all times. HUDSON Cleaner—Tailor—Clothier "I'll take good care of Ihe thitigs'I- hai-e", is a mighly good pledge for all of us. With new farm implements hard lo get ... with greater demands for food production placed upon your shoulders, it's essential that you keep your old machines on the job ... in good condition for the work ahead. To keep your John Deere equipment rolling along, give it a thorough check- over before you need it. Replace old r ivorn parts, which are likely lo cause untimely delays, with reliable genuine John Deere repair parts . ., parts made to fit and wear like the original parts they replace. Don't delay—check your equipment thoroughly. Get your equipment in. first-class condition for the season to come by buying genuine repair parts from us NOW, Missco Implement Co. I5LYT1IEVIUE CEHUmj JOHN DEERE REPAIR P^RTS Be of feeii will cause many lo cull (heir [locks sharp- v lo get rid of loali'r hens and •veil some layers. Limited fadlilics vill make dilflcultles in shlppiim niiny itf Ilir-s,! birds far, HI local narkcls will gel most of (hem. iciucHy of storage space for Ihn U'nvy supply of chickens will mean [hat chickens must be canned or rrov.cn [or next winter's use—or 'iilcti now to prevent waste. H>r Hie honiemaker who has <i savory chicken .supper in mind, KIIIIO economists .suggest these rules for cooking poultry; 1. Kiunv n young chicken from an old, ami cook according to the light nnd Ihe i'll>e fruit gives (lie fill' color nnd fliivor. Discard nny dnni- sigcd purls of the Irnll. Wnsl (harouglily nnd drnln. Wnsli her- lies quickly nnd linndlc gently to prevent loss of juice. C'lit l«r(;c (ruit like n])ples In Riniill piece. 1 - nii(j leave cores in brciui.sc tlic) contain pectin. Put frnlt on to hent in ft hrond naL-ljotlonied follonicd kettle. Ven Juicy Iruit needs no wilier added but firm frail like niiplcs need n.s much us n cup of vvnlcr In u pound Cms)) soft fruit to slarl juice flowing, nrlng fruit to n boll, nnd sll to prevent scorching. After bulling tilRvts, berries, nnd grupcs nect to boil five to 10 minutes untl soft; npplcs nnd quinces '20 to 25 minutes. I'oiir the hot cooked fruit nt once into 11 jelly bug iin,( let it drip. I'our the juice Into hot sterilized jars nnd adjust lids. Plucc <m n rack in n water bath with wnlcr simmering (185 P.). When wnlcr ngain comes lo the .simmering teiii|iernluic. simmer clllicr pint or riuart jars W minnles. Remove from water and sen! tops except the metal self-sealing lids. Slore juice in a cool,'dry, dark Place nnlil time to iise il for making jelly. Maths of youth In chickens ure, flexible curtilage on rear end uf breastbone, lender .skin, mil'., men! few hairs, i, M( | so ft smooth feet. Broil, fry, or opcn-pau roast young tender, well-fatted birds, llnitsi, ti a covered casserole or covered roaster lean young birds or hens past their prime for roasting. Cook vcr> >ld birds lung and slowly In water >r steam. Then strip meal from he hone and use as a bn.sc for llshe.s cold or hoi, such as chicken <ulad, chicken n In king, chicken oaf. croquettes or soilflle. 2. Cook birds of any oije at mod- ,'rait, heat .so the meal will In- itiii.'.v. lender, mid evenly done to he bmie with lltlle shrinkage, 'rids wuy of conking Is economical of owl and fuel. 3. When poultry, cllher raw or cooked, must be stored a day 01 wn, keep It cold. After U Is cooked, If It Is not l<i he eaten iiume- lialely. chill It quickly. WAUNINCi OKUliU In (tie. ('h:incery (\nirl, ('IdcUa- Mary Alice .Ionian, 1'lalnllir, vs. No. lililli Clcovge Jonliin, Uefenclanl. 'rhe tlctendanl, George Jordun, Is herd)) 1 warned to appear willilu thirty diiys In diet court named In (he caption hereof nnd answer llui complaint of Iliu plalnllll Mary Allnt Jord»i>. I)i>led (his II day of July, 1011. llAKVnv" MOIIHU5, Clerk, Virtill Clicene, Ally, for I'lalnllll. F.S.A^News Usually (ho the Farm Security \dmlnlsirnllon Is thought of as nil iKcnry which helps low Income 'nriiicr.'j, Dill In reality, Ilic accom- i)lls)iiiieni,s of these families lias iclpfd Ihe whole community, Ench mil' since I'ciirl Harbor, FSA fam- illc.s have put more food and feed mil filler on the market.-In 10«, lie nverniic FSA filmier Inuilcd lo he market two move hoys, one 'noro Koixl Klr.fi null, over 20 more chickens, nearly 101) dozen more I'BHS mid almost 300 more gallons [>( milk tliini hi: did In 1FM2. The whole craiiiiiuidty profits when ev- ly farmer has u chance lo uiurket his products. Tin; community gains the. bene- lils of Improved finin practices lm>, nnd of maiv. HvesUick, teiltcT wnrkslock, unit machinery cooncr- allvrly mnii'd enables the funnel wllh jnsl n few acres to gather his <Tii|in enicli'iuly. In Mlwlsslpp' Ciinnly, there tire ttiree u & (JS piojccl.i. li. n. Mooring, John Mooilng nnd.J. E.~ Cnsllcman In Ilii! Wlillton Communlly own a liny baler cooperatively, which has terml several other farmers In the community besides Hie riieri who own U, -Jhrcc colored families near Luxom own u . combine cooperatively, nnd three colored families! Jicnr Whlllon own a mower and rake cooperatively. <'•••.>. The whole community' profits also when farm families arc able lo (jet prompt medlcul attention. One hundred families In Mississippi County urc pnrllclrmllng this yeur In plans whereby they obtain emergency hospllallzntion nnrt surcory. The community gains Iocs, in having '25 Turin owners, families who have bought (heir farms with PSA loniui under the nankhcad- 'Oiiejs Fiimi Tctmiil Act. Flrad Courier News Want Adi. HOW TO "KNOW" ASPIRIN J ,""'i I™ "1!!° to "» k lor st ' Jo»eph AftHrln. Ihoron none TiiBtor, nono •liiniiHT. Why nny inoto? WorIll's Inracst uollmil 10^. Bonii»iHl8l.Joi»jj About i:i,(10l) short. Ions of cork were Impound during the lli.s quarter o[ 1!>11, us compared wllh a net. consumpllon of about llll.iKKi ."hurl tons during the sumo period. CAlcO'OI' TIIANKS We wish lo extend thanks 10 our many friends and neighbors in the kindness and sympathy and Iwantl- ful lloral ofTerings shown us In the loss of our beloved husband and, father; also, to Bro. Houslln who 1 conducted the services. It will al- 1 ways IK remembered by all. Mrs. A. E. Short & Family. A new type ice cream scoop makes it possible lo fill cones clear down to the bottom. Insulate Your Attic with BALSAM WOOL FILL YOUR COAL BIN NOW! E.G. Robinson Lbr. Co. Dr. J. L Guard Optometrist at Guard's Jewelry 209 W. Main WE FIU, AM, DOCTORfT PRESCRIPTIONS AM) 8AVK you MONET S T E W A R r S Drag Sttr e M*ln * f,mk« PfcoRH Ull Roaches. Hats and Mice eliminated. Contract service In pcsl control. Biddfe Exterminators Free Estimates. 115 8. Third Phone 2751 Sare 50% OB TRUSSES Steel and Elastic STEWART'S D r u t S t • r • Main & Lake rhnne 2822 WINDOW GUARDS nnd METAL WEATHERSTRIPPING Now Available. Phone &S1 For Kslimate. E. C. ROBINSON WHISKEY On Hand At ALL TIMES MARTIN'S WHISKEY SIORES 112 W. Main 420 W. Ash Brandy and Rum SALE! FIFTHS for $3 (Usually Hell For tip To 5.50) ARKANSAS GRAPE WINE 40c PER BOTTLE FARM LOANS —No commissions to pay on tho liighcsf per acre farm loans available in Northeast Arkansas or Southeast Missouri. Present Loans Refinanced. Liberal Property Valuation. COMPARE OUR SERVICE NOBLE GILL AGENCY "Comp/efc Insurance Service" GLENCOE BLDG. PHONE 313T Farm For Sale Wu offer lor wile H2 iieres of cro|i in clean growing comliliun in lliilTmiui, h>nelhci' willi two young mules vnlncd ill 3;)5.nO, fiillivalor, wngon, all (jood funn tools. The fiinti !i;i,s liousc. mid hiirn, mid iissignmont or Icnsc lo run 1<)'IB-'IG. Hunts for i/,, cotton, ?12.GO ncro for olhw liind. Thin yenr's crop consists of 1,| acres cotton that will make more I linn n lmk> and n half lo acre, 8 acres alfalfa hny, llircc more ciiltinif.s ewtmmlcd, 11 acres of corn willi Ijciins. \Vn\h out for $1600.00.' Crops .should net moru Until $2000, after ex|icnse of gullicr- ii)if. See UH if you arc inlere.sliHl in milking money ami hnvu two yearss' len.so on Innd. W.M. BURNS Phono 3361 or 2623 ROOMS REDECORATED IN 3 HOURS Paint Over Wallpaper, Plaster, Brick, Mrfacw. Aa< ttwt M* «wl mtf W •OFlUd k SM fW tw» fern «W up pictent <50 nktrtM •&• m «{* ltcU<M AA « t> n fam «h< wfcoU Moqr «/ tUi Ttchi^t weKi nay HultHy walKtd with mild Wop ord walH. MISS. COUNTY LUMBER CO. (Formerly Ark-Mo Lumber Co.) BLYTHEVILLE :-: ARKANSAS I'ubllshed Hy The Delta Implement Co., lilytheville Vol Z t'rlilny, July X8 No. 48 Il'd he ]>rclly hard to pick a fuss wilh a fanner aflor thai ilri'iidiinjr ruin <>f W«d- ncsdny nighl. We haven't seen so many- sniilcN in a loan; (inie. DI D. G. Gracoy, of Yurhro, has a good "used .side delivery rake for siile. -DI- We'vc .jiisl received a sliipmenl of disc hill- «rs. Qnilo ,-i foiv farmers were mtahlc to pet liiHers when (hey needed tlicm earlier this year—we suggest you Iniy nuw. DI New equipment deliveries of this week include: a iMcCormick-Deering grain drill to Kilcy Dunkiii, of Manila; a McCormick- Deeriiig disc harrow lo Otto Koehlcr, of. Dell; and two JlcCorinick-Deering trailers to Jes.se Allen, of Huffman. -DI- Slarling Voun^, of Clear Lake road, has (he following used c(|iiiptueiil for sale: two A-C (rnclors wilh cullivalors, and a 'I bottom plow itiul disc harrow; one John Deere Model II tractor with cultivator and plow. -DI- In our .shops this week: n 15-30 power unit for overhaul for J. M. Gcc, of Kiycs, Mo.; a truck for radiator overhaul and repair for A. II. Webb, of Statclinc; ami/n Steelc .school bus for general repairs. DI We have quite n stock of water pumps and (anks on hand. Let us know if you need one. 1)1 We've received n .shipment of McCormick- Dccring rotary hoes now. Those hoes have been scarce—it might be a good idea to buy now for next season. TANK Iff YOUR ALBUM DOM'f HAVJ |f HALfWAY a

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