The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 25, 1944 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, August 25, 1944
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Page 5
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FRIDAY, AUGUST 25, 1!M4 BLYTI1EVILLEHAUK,). .COUUIEK NEWS Published Every Friday In the). Interest of Farm Families of This Agricultural Section. [ fy Hold Annd Visitors Week Burdctte Plantation Invites Public To See Experiments Annual Visitors Week will bo lichl id (lie iiurctettu i>hinuit;on lic- giniiiiiy August 27lh and continuing tlirougn SeiHember 3rd, according to aiinouncMni;iit nude lias morning by c. K 'rouipJiiju, JII.IM- iiBcr ot llic plantation. A cotton yield judging contest will be held at, the same time and everyone i.< urged to enter tins contest by Mr. Tompkins. Oil UIL- [iUinuiuon's 4C-acrc cx- perimeiHal plot th cy have: nn.'ler lest 151 varieties mid .strains uf cotton, 238 corn varfelies and sirnins ami 480 var.cties and strains of soy beans. This work in under the direct .supervision of G A. Hale, agronomist f« (lie plantation. Erich of these varieties arc clearly lauded to make it easy for interesting lamicrs to study the many types more closely. Oilier experiments include the testing of different types of fcrtilt- ' Her and seed tn-atmem. Mr. Hal(, said they had developed new strains of Rowden, Delta 1'ine and Stoncv;ile cotton, built tip by selection over a three year period Iliat are superior in yield and hut characters with rm inch to an inch and a sixteenth staple. Mr. Hale also told of the promising »ew strains of soybeans de/'loped out of Arksoy und Ralso" va- rj=t|r:s which had resulted in high • v ^!os, disease resistant and an creel habit of growth which greatly facilitates harvesting. He said they had developed a iie»' Inbred lines of corn adapted to this section for the production of hybrid seed corn, also improved by selecting from Burdettc Plantation'., Delta Porllfic Corn, which has been developed anj "town on this plantation since 1B18. Home Demonstration Notes The Dogwood nidge Home Demonstration Club met Aug. 23, when reports on the rest camp held last week at Eicclfoot Lake were given by Mrs. E. A. Craig. A community affair was held by the local club, with Mrs. Craij receiving first in her displays of canned vegetables, fruits ami Jollies. Mrs. Harry LWes won first in cic- -FEA1URES th * M T red b * th « and Commercial Appeal Fall-Planted Oats Are Best Meat May Spoil f ™ Shelters In Refrigerator' Koo°/Ss During the last 25 years, fall-iilanlcd oals have outyleldcd sprinc- planlcd oals by 43 per cent on the Main Experiment Station farm of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. The above pictures of fall- planted oats and spring-planted oats were taken on the Main Experiment, Station farm near Fnycttcvllle on May 29, 19-14. 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 leaching. Nine recommended practices for the successful production, of fall-' planted oats arc contained in Extension Leaflet No. 64, "Pali-Planted Oats." Copies of this leaflet may be oblained at Ihe County Extension Agents'OfHcc. rood cake and in pickle.;, Mrs. Clarence Davis was first in thrift garments, and Mrs. Harry Lilies won rirei prize with a pair of embroidered pillow cases. Plans were made for n barbecue supper to be held Wednesday 'night, Aug. 30, for members and their families. Mrs. - Craig .served watermelon at the conclusion of the mcefing. Mrs. Bill Goodrich Needs No Ration Points An example ol palriotic industry U'liieli ivoulcl deligii't (he hea'rt of the WPli is tile canning record of Mrs. Bill Goodrlcli of North Yfij-li- aj> 61. She has canj)i' d 420 quarts nf fi'int.s ami, vegetables and 14 gallons of pickles, and, with a Pall garden coming on, is still canning. Agent Gives Methods Of Preventing Mold And Drying Out A uood refrigerator is not the complete answer lo Ihe keeping of meal In summer, according lo Cora j I .PC Column, county home dcmon- i Ktuillon auenl. who warned (hat If nol Blvcn the proper care In the re- frieeralor, meat may dry out, mold, acquire an unpleasant lastc, or even spoil. She recommended llml, In general, moat should never be washed lor even wiped with a damp cloth imlil just before cooking, explain- Ing that usually washing is unnecessary and only waslcs good Juice and flavor. She suggested that the i homemiikei' remove meat from the , market paper as soon as It reaches the kllclien, lay It OH „ jilalc. cover ffihlly with waxed paper, anil put i" Hie meat comnnrlniujit of the refrigerator jusl under the frce/.- ing unit. Meat should not be cut or chopped until Just before using became cut and chopped meal spoils raster than whole pieces. : Steaks, chops, and roasts generally t keep belief Ihan other cuts, and may i be safely held two or three clays In |« refrigerator with a temperature of 45 degrees I'., or colder, the home demonstration agent said Ground meat, slic explained, should be cooked or frozen In the freezing null within 24 hours alter it is purchased. Before It Is frozen seasoning should be added and the meat formed inlo cooking portions then wrapped tightly in waxed paper to keep It from drying The same rule holds for variety meats like liver, kidneys, and heart, she Ham and other smoked meals If mildly cured, need refrigeration but will keep In (he rcfrl B crntor as long as lira weeks. To prevent mold homcmakers can wrap (hem in clean ciolli wrung out of vinegar and then in waxed paper. Leftover cooked menl keeps best in r. covered dish or wrapped In wi-xed paper lo prevent drying it \M M ^ hnlKllctl lls " Ulc " s l>os- Chicken and other poultry are the exception to the rule of not washing or wiping imtil just before using' says Miss Colcman. Poultry should be cleaned and wiped with a damp cloth before it is put iii the rcfrii;- erator. It is frozen just as meat Is. Chicken will keep longer whole than In Pieces, Miss Coleman added so should not be cut up until Just'be- fore it is used. • • J , - , , ,-. Has Wide Acceptance HOT SPRINGS, Art.—Fred A. Smith—Arkansas dircclor of Voca- lonnl Education — has predicted that some 100,000 Arkansans will participate in vocational course organized in 5000 communities in the stale this year. Speaking at the 2Gth annual conference of Slate Vocational Agriculture instructors at Hot Springs rncsday, Smith said Arkansas will Jmvo the finest out-of-school program in i(s history during the coming term. 'Ihe vocational education leader giving a resume of the work of his office, pointed out that 185 food processing plants have been established in Arkansas. And that 80 CCO pieces of farm machinery have occn repaired in adult farm ma- clilncr v repair classes. | He said plans arc being made for Improving Hie Irade and industrial program ol his department— and revealed the equipment valued at more than $1,700,000, formerly used by the NYA, will be used No need 10 tell you, you know jour John l)mc Tractor has the built-in quality anJ strength to deliver year after year service, but it needs a (borough clitck-up to keep going « P«k efficiency. Lei oor John Deeie trained service man keep jour tractor running like new. He'll replace old, worn parts with new ones . . . ii B htcn every place that needs ttghiening niakc necessary adjusimCDii . . . put your tractor in first-class tunning order. He has the "know-how" to make it per- form like new, bring back that power, punch and stamina- We'd like to talk it over with you and give you an estimate. We know you want to make that tractor last and produce, ami "c want to help you. IT IS MORE r TANT THAN KVER THIS iissco Implement Co. IILVTUEVII.I'E OSCEOI..' --/. \ ' BUY BON'S* SAVE SCRAP ' * ' •Turin buildings tire war tt , cm r i ellt | tl( , r . , npnrovpil by Hie War Adaitiihlrnilon nncl lonilloK lunil niilliorllU'ii, will Uo ko|>l uetare Hie farmers of Amcrl™ (Uir- 1UH us 11 ri'inlndor ol Ihc lin- liniliincc of i;oocl f«r m hulldlnus to Hie "rood Mfjlus for prci-iioin" g llml fun,, iduclnri'.s Hie miimilncliiilin. pbnis H ,,d rfiouscs of iigrlciilture, (lie War J'*xl Administration Is np|irnllnx lo runners lo piiL ilu-ir biilWIiijjs In IH' focsl passible repair . i esllmnlcd thni. rroni U hus lo 1!0 . per cent of tli c imllon's rood supply lost ouch year ljerun.se of Intuit:- iti! sumi|. e fncilllU's, In wldl- lji>n. poor lunishiB slows up proiliic- llsc Non-t'iilUstl Jl:iU'lI:i|s 1 '™" 1 ' ie of "us st-nrclty of some innlerlnls, fnnnt>rs arc Hllllze non-crlllctil mate- i 11 uulltllni! lo rials to Ihe fullest axlonl. Ainoue the iion-i'rlllcal malralals \vlilch me liiirtlcilliuly well, willed for farm roiistrucllon and repair arc asbestos cement |noilnoU. Asbestos building materials Include roofing .shingles, sldlnij.* and asbe.slos board. They are bolli [iio- in-oof and' weatherproof. Matle of two mineral'products, asbestos"fibres an,| Portland cement, they contain millilng-.lhnt will bum. or be (ImmiBed by nnlt'til.s or iermlies. Asljcslos shliinlos eon uo applied lo liny uulltllni; on the farm. l(oo( protrctlou Is especially Impoilaul for Hie coiiserviillon of farm pro- duels, Leaky roofs dc.slnij' Iiirm crops and Impair (he health of faun animals. Moreover, any roof made of'coinbiisllble material Is in constant dinner of catching fire Millions of dollars worlh of foodstuff Imve been lost In (his wiiy (InrliiK the past year. Asbestos roufs will not burn or rot nway. l-'iii'in uulldliigs which ave giving liinilciiuale protecllon becnuse ol wornout oxleilor walls can lie rc- stori'd lo sound condlllon llmmnh the iipjillcallon of asbestai MdliiBs. 'Ihey can bo pill, on right over the old walls, Urns providing a llro- prool armor which will list fin- years without fnrlher iirpscrvullvo 'rciKmcnl. nfter every cliango lo rdi ol -e «p;n prevent torturing ,|inpcr rnah'Con' ta.,3 1 n g rcd,c,i( ao f| cnrccon , I -, ][ , J , |I . KI i>y apcrinftafg to relievo lliii ili»- comfort. Curtis tcn.br akin from c inljiiB of clothing. Yet it coil,™™ ME3CSANA SOOTHING MEDICATED POWDEfl. IAVI MONIY-1 lalloi •I T»chM, •»..• yd. IV, n *f paint. IAVI TIMI-Th.n'i n. ««id I. i<rapi til kJiabby WBl(pap«r. TuMd. wolli nof bl quIiHy wo.h.d with mild toop «nd waUr. GOES ON OVER OLD WALLPAPER! QUICK TO DRY! EASY TO APPLYI • ThlnV of redecorating • room b«- twoen breakfait and lunchl You can with 1>chld« — Piltsburgh'i amazing new development In wall point. 1\vo houn U plenty of tima to apply ' Tfechlde. THEN ONLY ONE HOUR ; FOR DRYINGI You iave- on-lnbor costi— i«v« the *ipen» of icrnplng off old wallpaper — and iavo on tho coit of paint. Techlde Is Ideal for paint- let °v*r wallpaper, pUster, brick, tic, MADI IN I COL»M AAO HMlll PITTSBURGH PAINTS MISS. COUNTY LUMBER CO. {Formerly Ark-Mo Lumber Co.) BLYTHEVILLE : . : ARKANSAS At Elm Grove Hereford Farm Barn In Blyfheville Here's your chance to buy prolific, easy-feeding Durocs af 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. Counly Duroc Breeders Association "THE HOME OF CHAMPIONS" Top Pedigree Durocs For- Sale By These Members: C. G. SMITH & SON STANTON PEPPER GENE BRADBERRY Blythevifle, Ark. Huffman, Ark. Manila, Ark. J. C. BUCHANAN CASTLIO BROTHERS C. H. WHISTLE Blyfheville, Ark. Luxoru, Ark. Whistleville, Ark, JOE T. CAGLE BURDETTE PLANTATION L. H. AUTRY Blythcville, Ark. Burdette, Ark. Burdettc, Ark. ROSS D.HUGHES JR. Blytheville,, Ark. Hoard lias Many Uses One of tho ino.il versatile iiiiilc- v.luls for hundreds ot Iiirm building mill repair purposes Is asbestos cement board. It Is, produced'In large slit-els of various thicknesses thut run | 10 used for interior wall lln- linss. exterior siding, for partitions mid for ceilings — and lias proven especially tulaptable /or the. con- slrucllon of sum!) iwrtaulo form inilUlhiRs . • . Asbestos board cannot burn, rot, decay, corrode or bo damaged' , ' °, r , ll ; rm »«». Because it U far, ''1 e u l)y " le " Sual cau ^S Of inr i building deterioration - lire; hi'm " i 11 "" wcnr - !t builds Jong-' J»M 113 structures which are prac- llully f| C (. fr0]n ,, J)kccp So ir«t You Could— "i M Ut P' Mc ' <"P>-To test truth ot a ceitnln hot weather 1 , min!c " >i " airport wn- dropped a do/.cn eggs on a iii runway, tn 10 minutes '".'re readj lo scivc. DELTA Published Hy The Delta Implement Co., Blylheville Vol 2 Friday, August M No. 52 Tlu> l\Iisslssi|i])i Coimly Dnroc Breeder's As- sndiillnii W )|| hold mmihcr fimsiKumiMil side nl. Him drove Hereford V\mn Moiulny, September Ith. Members of (his ^roup will of- for .SOUK, of Die imliim'.s l»|) Ihiroc blood- I Mies in Hits .scllhij? ... . Tlit'.v'rc culling it u K'lrmer's 0|i|)or(uni(.v Sale," nnil, consider»\K Hit' low prices pedigree Ihirocs have iioiiKlil in reeenl snles, il miffhl turn out In he jusl llml. -DI- Om- Messrs, Vnnco Iloiulw.soii, Hoi) Van i looser mill Louis Nnsh'iitlciuled a mec-ling ol. tiirin iiiiplcnietit dculers in Greenville Mian., ianl iMoiulny. - DI-— A. H. Welih, of Stiilcltnc, is nmkinjj pipe for nilvcrls. Cull him for prices. - Dl - ' New et|iii|)inuiit (lolivoric.s of Um past week mcliHlwl 11H McCoi'inidc-Deci'in^ disc } W |-. rp\VK to M. (!>. Urownlce, of Dell, itiu! J 0 Biichaiiiin, of Blj'l.liovill(i. — DI The hiir.se show in O.secolit early (his wcuk was a very inlercHlinK and sum^ful affair. <iiu(e u nimil.er of our friends from Missouri and I he mirlh end of the comity vvere,|>re.s- - DI There. Imve Ijeon reinarldibly few reports of Army Worm ilaniaije lliis voar ' We'i e "iiRlily Kind, nvon if ,'L does leave us stuck with a few dusters. 1 1» our shops (Ids week: Minimi! H' H for repair and overhaul for J, if. Ward, of Cooler, M<> ; , nnd Waller Stewart, of Promised Land»ml disc biirnws for repairs for J. H. Gur- le.v, 'of Promised Land, and Henrv Youhir, tiorfli of Hlythcviile. 1 - " TWR OP tdw IT HALFWAY Mt • tMrf TODAY! All Building Materials Are HOT 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 ofher 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 For Use On Farms But if you require more than 300 ft. per quarter, a permit must be obtained first. We have the proper application forms and will be glad to help you fill them out. E. C. ROBINSON LUMBER CO. *^.f Friendly Building Sew'ce ;.- '«

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