The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 25, 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, August 25, 1944
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Page 3
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IIDAY, AUGUST 25, 1U<M ilished Every Friday In the ireat of Farm Families of This Agricultural Section. BLYTIIEV1LIJMARK.). .COURIEH NEWS NEWS-FEA7 URES Hold Annual ilors Week irdcttc Plantation vltes Public To ie Experiments iiul Visitors Week will be i the Burdeitc PlsmlnUon bei; August 2/tli unit lontinu- i'ougli September 3rd, accurtl- b announcement made lltis iig by G. !'. Tompkins, man- 1 the plantation. :olton yield judging contest ! held in tttc niune time and ne is urged to enter tnis cun- / Mr. TompkitLs. ,the plantation's IC-acre cx- siual plot they have nn.'lcr L51 varieties and strains of . 238 corn varieties and i and 480 varieties mid I of soy binins. Tills work in , the direct .supervision ol G. ile, agronomist tor Ihe plan- i of these varieties are clear- pled to make it easy for in- pg farmers to study the jlypes more closely, fr experiments include Hie of ditfercnt types or fertili- id seed treatment. Hale said they lnul dcvelop- Iv strains of Rowden, Delta ind Stoncvillc cotton, built up cction over a three year per- at are superior in yield and naracters with an inch to an and a sixteenth staple. Hale also told of the pi-omis- E\v strains of soybeans de /:\- pul 'of Arksoy and Rttlsoy va- j which had resulted in high disease resistant and an habit ot growth which greatly pies .harvesting, said they had developed a Inbred lines of corn adapted .«; section for the production oriil seed corn, also improved lecling from Burdettc Plan's Delta Porlific Coin, which een developed mid frown on lantation since 1018. Fall'Planted Oats Are Best [ Meat Mdy Spoil In Refrigerator ie Demonstration Notes Dogwood Kidgc Home Dem- ,tioa Club met Aug. 23, when s on the rest camp held last at Reeifuot Lake were given s. E. A. Craig. immunity affair was held bj cal club, with Mrs. Craig re- first in her displays ol can- During Ihc last 25 years, fall-ylanted oats have outyleldcd spring- planted oats by 43 per cent on the Main Experiment Station farm of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. Tlie above pictures" of falU planted oats and spring-pi anted oats were laken on Hie Main Experiment Slation farm near Fayctlevillc on May 29, 194-1. In addition to producing greater yields of grain, fall-planted oats have the advantages over spring-planted oats of providing fall and winter pasture, reducing erosion losses, and preventing the loss of plant food by leachiog. t Nine recommended practices for the successful production of fall- planted oats arc contained In Extension Leaflet No. 64, "Fall-Planted Oats." Copies of this leallet may be obtained at the County Extension Agents' Office. vil's foo<i cake and in pickles, Mrs. Clarence Davis was first in thrift garments, nnd Mrs. Hnrry Lutes pair of em- barbecue supper to be held Wednesday nlghl. Aug. 30, for members and Iheir families. Mrs. Craig served watermelon at the conclusion of the meeting. Mrs. Bill Goodrich Needs No Ration Points .An example of patriotic .industry which would dcligh't (lie iieari, of the WPB is the canning record of Mrs. Bill Goodrich of Norlh Uiigli- 'way 81. She 1ms canned 429 quarts of fruits and vegetables and 14 gallons of pickles, nnd, with a Pall garden coming on, is still canning. Agent Gives Methods Of Preventing Mold And Drying Out A good refrigerator is not Ihc complete answer lo Ihc keeping of meat In summer, according lo Cora Lee Coleman. county home demon-' stralion agent, who warned Hint If not given Ihe proper care hi the re- frlgoralor, meal may dry oul, mold, acquire mi unpleasant taste, or even spoil. Shu recommended Hint, In general, incut should never be washed !or even wiped with a damp cloth until just before cooking, explaining lhal usually washing is unnecessary am! only wasles good Juice and flavor. She suggested that the honiemnkcr remove meal from Ihc market paper as soon as it reaches the kitchen, lay il on a plale, cover lightly with waxed paper, and pul in the meat compartment of flic refrigerator Just under the frecn- ing unit. Meat should not be cut or chopped until just before using because cut and chopped meat spoil:! fasler llian whole pieces. Slcaks. chops, and roasts generally keep bellcr than other culs, and may be safely held two or three days In a refrigerator with a temperature of 45 degrees F., or colder, Ihe ionic demonstration agent said. Ground meal, she explained, should lie cooked or frozen In the freezing unit within 2-1 hours after H is purchased, Before II is frozen, seasoning should be added and the meat formed into cooking portions, then wrapped lightly in waxetl paper lo keep It from drying. The same rule holds for variety meats like liver, kidneys, and heart, slio said. Ham nnd other smoked mcaU, If mildly cured, need refrigeration hut will keep in Ihc refrigerator us long as two weeks. To prevent mold homemakers can wrap them In clear, cloth wrung out of vinegar and then in waxed paper. Leftover cooked meat keeps best In r. covered dish or wrapped In wexed paper to prevent drying, it should be handled as lltllc as possible. Chicken and other poultry arc the exception to the rule of not washing or wiping until Just before using' says Miss Coleman. Poultry should be cleaned and wiped with a damp cloth before il Is put in the refrigerator. It Is frozen just as meat is. Chicken will keep longer whole Ihan In pieces, Miss Colcinan added, so Poor Shelters Peril Success Of Food Plans "Farm buildings uru wur equip- inciu— keep them III mid (lelilliiKl" Tills slosjim, approved by the War Fund Administration unit lending ngi'kiilliiriil uulhorlllcs, will t«> kept before Hie fumuM's of Amcrkii during 1041 as u reminder of Hie 1m- [loituncc of Rood furin bulldliiBs to the "Pood Fights for • l-Yertlom" Iliat farm structures "re the manufacturing plants and warehouses of agriculture, (he War Food Administration Is appealing lo tanners lo put tliclr buildings in the best possible repair. H has been esllinalcd that from '25 to 30 per cent ol thy nation's food supply Is lost each year because of intulc- ciuiUc still-age facilities. In addition, poor housing slows up production. Use Nun-Crltti'iil Mntrrlnls liecause or tho scarcity of so building mnlerlah, farmers art urged lo utilize non-crlllcal miile- rinls lo Hie fullest exlenl. Among .he noii-crlllca) nmlcrliiLs wlileh arc particularly well, suited for farm construction and repidr arc usbes- os cement products. Asljeslos building materials In- 'ludc roofing shingles, skliiiiy mid isbeslos board. They arc both fire- woof nnil' wciilhciprodt. Miuln. of .wo mlncrnl'pro'ducls, asbestos'(1)ITS mid iiorlliiiid cement, they rontnlu nutlilng-.lliiit. will burn or be illumined by rodents or ierinUes. A si) rat as shingles enn be applied to any Ijnlldlnr; on (lie [iinn. Hoot protection Is especially importiinl for Ilio conservulloii ol farm pro- duels. Leaky roofs destroy farm crops and Impair the hetillh of farm animals. Moreover, any roof made of combustible majcrltil Ls In ronslnnl (longer of cnlclilng fire. Millions of dollars word) of foodstuffs hitvD-Ij'ccii lo,sl In Hits way rlnii the pasl yeiir. AKbc.slos roofs will not burn or rol away. Ftirm buildings which are. giving inadennate protection because of \voinonl exterior wiills enn be restored to sound condition through the application of asbestos sidings, 'llicy enn bu put on rlislit- over Hie old walls, thus providing n llrc- prool minor \vhlrh will lust foi yearn without further iircservathx 'lealinenl. l!o;ird Has Many Uses One of Iho'most versatile mrUo- ijnls for hundreds: of farm blilldlng and repair purposes Is asbestos cement board, it is produced In large slicels of various thicknesses lhnt enn be used lor Interior wall lln- Iniis, exterior siding, for partitions mid for ceilings — and has proven especially adaptable for the con- slmdlun of small portable farm buildings' . , Asbestos board cannot burn, rol, decay, corrode or be damaged- by , should not be cut up unlll just before It is used. - Has Wide Acceptance HOT SPRINGS, Ark.—Fred A. Smith—Arkansas direclor of Vocational' Education — has predicted that some 100,000 Arkansans will parlicipnte In vocational course organized ill 5000 communities in the state this year. Speaking at the 2Gth annual conference of State Vocational Agriculture instructors at Hot Springs Tuesday, Smith said Arkansas will have the finest out-of-scliool pro-! gram in iis history during the' coming term. The vocational education leader, giving a resume of the work ol his office, pointed out that 185 food preceding plants have been cslab-l lishcd in Arkansas. And that 80,CCO pieces of farm machinery have been repaired In atlull farm machinery repair classes'. He said plans are being made for improving the trade and Indus-1 trial program of his department—' and revealed the equipment valued at more than $1/700,000, foroicrly used by the NVTA, will be used. RELIEVE nfler every clmngo to rcliove, help prcTOnttorluringilinilcrrasli.Con- IninainKrctlicntaoricn recommended !>!' i-pecialists to relievo lliis dis. comfort. Guards tender skin from clmfaig of clolliing. Yet it mala lit. Demand . n ^MEXSANA '•SOOTHING MEDICATED POWDER- IAVI MONIY-) ,ollo IAVI TIMI-Thoi'i n» T.thlJ. wnlli m !>»d U uripi «ff 'quickly Wlthld with •liebliy waKpopir. mild icftp mnd woltr. GOES ON OVER OLD WALLPAPER! QUICK TO DRY! EASY TO APPLY I • Think of rtdecornling • room between broakfflit and lunch! You enn with "ftchldo — Pittsburgh's nmezing ti»w development in wall paint. T\vo bouri U plenty of time to apply ' Techlde. THEN ONLY ONE HOUR ' -FOR DRYINOI You lave- on'Inboii ' cojU— i«v* the expenia of icrnplng off old wnllpaper— and lava on the coit of palnt.Techlde is Ideal for painting over wallpaper, plaster, brick, tic. PITTSBURGH PAINTS MISS. COUNTY LUMBER CO. (Formerly Ark-Mo Lumber Co.) BLYTHEVILLE :-: ARKANSAS *<'/<<!$ >,^^> ^L W'H*<^ fll^ «rj^f£ Sfe x "«/ • '//"«*' Published Hy The Delia Vol 2 Friday, A'ligusl No need to tell you, you know jour tohn Dccre Tractor has the built-in quality and itrcngih lo deliver year after year service, but il needs a thorough check-up ,o keep going a. peak efficiency. Let ouc John Deere trained service man keep your tractor running like new. He'll replace old, worn parts with new ones lighten every pl»ce <h« needs tightening make necessary ad|tisimeots . .•. put you'r tractor in ftrst-clas 5 running order. Ie has the "know-how" to male it per. form like new. bring back that power, punch and stamina. We'd like to talk it over.with you and o ivc you an estimate. We know you want . ,o make that tractor last and produce, im | W c wan, 10 help you. IT IS MORE ,- r\NT THAN EVER THIS Missco Implement Co. // BONDS *SAVg SCRAP Farmer's Opportunity DC At Elm Grove Hereford Farm Barn In Blytheville Here's your chance to buy prolific, easy-feeding Durocs at prices you can show a real profit on! 15 Bred Gilts, 25 Open Gilts and 5 Boars will be offered. This is the sale you can't afford to miss! Miss. County Duroc Breeders Association "THE HOME OF CHAMPIONS" Top Pedigree Durocs For Sale By These Members: C. G. SMITH & SON STANTON PEPPER GENE BRADBERRY Blytheville, Ark. Huffman, Ark. Manila, Ark. J. C. BUCHANAN CASTL10 BROTHERS C. H. WHISTLE Blytheville, Ark. Luxora, Ark. Whistleville, Ark. JOE T. CAGLE BURDETTE PLANTATION L. H. AUTRY Blythcville, Ark. Burdettc, Ark. Burdette, Ark. ROSS D.HUGHES JR. Blyrhcvillc, Ark. The Mississippi (Jointly Du sodiilion will hold aimttior nl. 'Kim (inivv Hereford Ki tcrhlicr 'I Hi. Members of ( fur .soint> of (he iiiiliou's linos in llii.s selling-... . Tl "KuniH'r's ()[»])<)rliinily Sal liiK llii' low. prices podiyi brouglit in recent salt'.s, I l« 1)« jiisl llml. 4 IU>V, Dl- PS "irt-i i>E» rft Our Mcssis. UpoKur ,iml l,oiiw Nastf ntlcm|j» |llc *y oi' 1'arni implement toivAoi'H sOrccn' Miss., InsL Moiidny. • m < . —_DI— ±- -i' A. 11. \Yoltl), of Sluleline, in (MnK [»ilie for culverts. t'«lJ him •"' ! DI- ,1 New ct[iii|)inonL dclivcrioii olhu pnsL woe™ ini'liulod 111! McCormick-DdiiK 'l'«c har row.s lo M. 1 |1 . llrownloo, oflcll, mill J. C Hutiliiiiiiin, of Blylhovillo. >• The horse'show in Osceoliiiirly this wct'k. >j wits it very interesting nnd ( wchsful affuir. I (Juite a nunilier of OUT fi'ieiijtnmi Missouri ' and the north end of tho criity werc/prcs- ciil. I _DI_^ 'I'licrc lifivo beun i'uiiui.rlciil'| few reports of Ariny \Vorin ditmiiKe liiityciir . . . We're niitjlily (jlad, even if it dtj leave us stuck , '.with a i'cw'd.iislers.' I -Dl- ln our shops (his week: hrrmill ll's- : fpr : rc- imir and overhaul for j. I W;ird, uTCootor, M<>., nnd Wnltcr Stewart, f Promised Land;, and disc Imrrows for rcpirs for J. H. Gurley, 'ol I'romiscd I,and, nil Henry YouHjj, fin-mini; mn-lh of. Bl.vllu'llle.'- ' ' I YOUR ALBUM O'JN-l'HAVI if V90AYI All Building Materials , Are/ NOT FROZEN Many people have the mistaken impression that all building materials are now unobtainable. This Is Not True. The freeze order applies only to lumber. All \ • i ' ' ' i other material such as Roofing, Windows and Doors, Paint, Cement, Wallbpard, Insulation, Brick, etc., are available without permit, mostly at pre-war prices. LUMBER IS OBTAINABLE . ' 5l< ' .'....•;. For Use On Farms But if you require more than 300 ft. per quarter, a permit must be obtained first. We have ths proper application forms and will be glad to help you fill them out. E. C. ROBINSON LUMBER CO. ,. ? - 1 Friendly Building Service •. • J 1 •

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