The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 22, 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, September 22, 1944
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Page 4
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P/6E FOUB BLYTHBVILLE (ARK.).. COURIER NEWS - FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1944 MINNIE LEE JONES Teacher of Piano innoiuices reopening of he classes for beginners and »d| '', wtaced pupils. Enroll Now Fbr Convenient Hoars. Studio 807 Chickusawba Phone 2994 FOR SALE Property north of Court House, running from Itailroad east lo Second"Street,' approximately 115 feet dceji. , Will 'consider all offers. Permanent Address I ,f< !Mrs. S. S. Sternberg ' P.O. Box 387. , - Blytheville, Ark.> Note. If I am out of the cll> jour letter sent (o my .IMvtlu'ville address will be forwarded. ; ic/*J For Good Insurance CallW. M. Burns Agency, Ph. 336T * Writing complete Automobile Insurance, I'late Glass, Workman's Compensation, Public A- Contractor's I-iablllty and Fire Insurance c <> anything Insunble. W. M. BURNS AGENCY 115 N. Second St. Farmers Planting Coyer Crops How Will Benefit From Winter Pastures Arid Spring Grains Hundreds of North Mississippi County farmers arc taking advantage of the moisture and best fall planting season in years to sow several thousand acres of' Winter cover crops, including velch, Ini'r clover, Austrnin Winter peas, rye, wheat, and oats.. These ciopping practices'«re expected to pay attractive, dividends; in the form of Winter 'pastures/'Spiny yrain crops, and land of increased fertility, particularly .so' from Winter legumes.- : The B. C. Land Company and »—— — their cooperating fanners of Lcacli- M • Yat, Pittiburgh 1bchld« ii lomethlng brand n»w In well paint—becauM It ftvM ucellent rwulU over old will- paper, plutvr, brick and.many other •urfacai;.ib*caua« ont coat of Tkchld* U uiu«Uy|fuffident ^': ,'b«caus«.lt li'j quick aiid'iaiy' to 'apply tadjdrfci la t ''on* hour^'.'btijuvti It jiYM!yb'u''ian-' / ltary, waihabfj'waiij.'Don't mli thla opportunity to r«decocat« your roomi itt amall coal. Aalc ua about Tecbidt. KONOMICAl Ona'Oall*!! of TKhfife rnokn IVi .fallout of p«tnl— (Omtl In form. Can b« pilx«d !• vllle have about completed their planting 'of nn entire cnrloaU''6f vetch. '• ••'•; Fred Plcemnn ,o'f Mtuilln, farmer w/Ui Blytlicvillc address, hits "som'e- mosl, of his more : than one thous- thlng green" already growing on and acre operation. Mr. Plceman IK recognized ' its'having one of the host Winter pasture and soil building programs In operation In Northeast Arkansas. If (here now Is a farmer In tills county who doubts the value of winter legumes he should contact £'. A. Stacy of Dell. Those of you who may pass his farm on Highway 18, take n look at tbe cotton on tbe South side of the highway, the County extension ofllcc says. Mr. Slncy will give vctcb a lot, of credit, and as best proof of Its value, he continues lo use It. Farmers in tlic Leach vllle area are planting n carload of Austrian winter pea-s this Pall. These peas arc ci Winter legume ivblcli serves, the same "'purpose as vctcli. 71ic.sc plantings arc to some extent a test or, experiment..since no one seems certain; they, will stand tbe Winter this ifarjNpfth.'/rhb' seed vyasi fur- nisbed;",tp["t.he'farmers through the AAA"pfograrn'as*a graiit of aid. • Vp.nci of.,the best,.demonstrations br'Hhe'jv'alue!^ .'"""'.. builder caii be seen', and 'studied jone lialf inlle North of Blytlieville ; on' Highway 61," according to Keith ; J. Dllbrey, .county ngcnt. The'ucnl- 'onstratlon 'is on (he Willie Deaslcy farm just North of ttie compress." Most farm people ncnr Blytheville can remember when the farm was covered with bcniiiida and John- sou grass and Ihe crop ylelfts were poor. County Agent Keith Bllbrcy checked the AAA yield record on ils fnriu and found that It pro- u'ccd 28G pounds of Mill In 1934 nd only 101 pounds or lint In 193S. Sometime since (hen Young Beas- cy. took over the place and started sing vetch ami soybeans in the rpp roj^ilbns and also, started a Ijht^n'jth'c bernjmla aiid 'Johnson jm Business or if ' * ^ The appalling figures on fatal accident and injuries on the nation|sUarnis which,were revealed during the recent National Farm Safety Week, served to emphasize the urgent necessity of year-'round precautions to eliminate the causes of these personal tragedies and the annual drain on our food producing industry.. In the words of President Roosevelt, who proclaimed the nation's "dependence upon the skill and labor of its farmers in Hie gigantic task of waging war it is essential to our war effort that this waste of vital farm power be minimized in every possible way." He stressed the point *AOI IN I COLOM AND WHin PITTSBURGH PAINTS MISS. COUNTY LUMBER CO. (Formerly Ark-Mo Lumber Co.) BLYTHEVILLE :-: ARKANSAS Farm Families Urged To Mail Overseas Gifts rt reminder to Mississippi Coun- I) 1 fiirm families to mall overseas Christinas packages from Sept. 15 to Oct. 15, was given this week by Miss Corn Lee Colcman, county home demonstration nyc.nl. During tills 30-tlny period packages mlly l;e mailed without prescijtntlon of a rajue.s't from Die scrvlcemna or ivomnn, she explained. Total weight, of tile Clirlsliniit. package must, not lie over five pounds. The package can be no longer than 15 Inches or larger tliun 30 Inches in length nnd girth combined. Owing to the great distance this infill must be transported, ordinary cardboard boxes, such ns show boxes, nre not, strong enough. Miss Colcman said. The Post Office Department advises that boxes should he metal, wood, so!M Iluerboard, or strong double-faced corrugated flljcrboard reinforced with strong gummed paper tape, or tied with strong twine, or both. Small articles should be closely packed In the box with such packing materials ns ;shredded paper'or excelsior. ••_ " Perishable articles such ns fresh 1 fruil will not be.accepted 'by 'po.<L offices. No fragile articles', Including glass Jars, should be included in the package. Any canned food should be canned in tin. Fudge cake and fruit cake are vo good choices among cakes for lipping in oversea.; Christina.; •ackngcs, according to the home emonstration ngcnt. These firm cxturcd cakes, she said, take the oils nnd jars of travel belter than that the full benefits of i'arm Safely Week would not be achiev- icd unless farmer* were aroused to a "full realization of the need for constant allention to (he old and familiar precautions against the hazards of their calling." That means every day, year- 'round alertness to the dangers of accidents and fires encountered dally on forms. Although. Farm Safety Week 'was devoted mainly to prevenlio: of accidents which in 1943 took the lives of 20,000 farm people •ami injured an estimated 2,000 000, the danger of destructive fire's is ever present, even while the family sleeps. i 40,000 Farm Buildings Burn One fourlli of the fatal farm accidents arc caused by burns, second only to falls which annually account for 39 percent of (lie deaths. The National Fire Protection Association estimates that 40,000 farm buildings were destroyed or damaged by fire last year and that 3,500 persons perish cd in home and barn fires alone This docs not take into consid eralion Ihe number of burns frorr gasoline powered machinery. ;.- Fully 60 percent of the farm fire loss and one third of the tola number of fires are traced lo flammable roofing materials. Thesi destructive blazes not only tak< . , 'As a result of •, thisjpregrflni the iccts lo htlrvesl above 1 jf25"'povitiq; >f lint per acre. .M^iK^^i 1 ' J "As further proof! iqfj prof 1U i from 'ijlch i\ boll couAt;i?Ow : '''4'iii',revc!>l nl Icasl 150 pound' geed cottg'ii increase In cotton (oilpWlng ftt^ tcr vetch over cotton following vqlch or soybeans 'of '-llie year'be- "bre.' ''i '•• • . • . (Mr. Ben.slcy agrees with the Extension Service 'thai many farmers uinkc the mistake of letting' vetch grow too -large before turning under, It is said,. He has'found Iron experience tlintV 'normal stand o vetch' with runners..14 inches loni, will ; furnish all, '• the" nitrogen thi .crop :can use. •• • ": Divorce In Abysslna used to b granted for bad cooking by a wile StJos ASPIRIN' WOBID'S UHCEST SEUER AT ' otter, lighter or more crumbly lie .cnkc may be baked in a. oiuij coffee can, or some other Imllar can. then frosted In the an, cover with n tight tin cover, nd scaled with' adhesive Jap. If ipi other inclnfcnn ,is avfiil'ablc,;K In. can may be used quite satisfag- orily by sbalirig.it after the cake is roslcd. "^ ' " •'.' .'" ' ,.' ]\. ' •Firm, 'rather soft, .thick 'cookies ravel with less breakage'thaiv thin brittle snap^. or, crumbly butter cookies,. she julrteclj.', Square, cookies lack lii boxes more co/iip'nc'tlv "tljan roiiiul cookies.. Chocolntc" brownies aiui dried, fruit bars-are'.especial- y 'good lor shipping. She suggest cd that- bnnynles be frosted>.OA;al sides i to .keep, 'tl^in moi5t,.,thcn.'eacl sc anct parasites, tind ' second, $iali'*gnUnii [will grow,well In rich soil found.In feed lots. Experiments show thai when pasture. 1 ; Per cent; anjomits to '14' per cent, the county ' agent, added. used,' pigs gain 37 'and feed 'savin a hcflyy property toll in valuable anrij.buildings, but wipe out ir- eplaccablc'crops and production equipment.., Most fires are caused jy carelessness, b'ut; roof bla7.es largely'can be eliminated by the use ofya nre-resistaril' materials, such as asphalt, 'shingle's, which will resist falling sparks or \virn!- aorrie fire brands. ;'•' Essential Protection If existing roofing material on homes, barns or other farm buildings are curled, cracked and weather-worn, making it easy prey to chimney sparks, it can easily be i e-covcrecl with protective asphalt shingles. This will be one essential step in curtailing the mounting toll of life and property loss from fires and accidents. When il is realized thai agriculture employed 16 percent of the nation's workers in 19-13, yet contributed 24 percent of all fatal accidents, the largest number Of six major industries, the necessity for ycar-'roiind precautions to prevent fires and injuries is clearly .apparent. 4 'flic National Safety Council estimates that the time loss alone from these accidents was equivalent to twice the amount of labor necessary to produce thei annual wheat crop of the United JStates CORRECTION Our advertisement in Wednesday's Courier News quoted Rhythm Step shoes at 7.50 per This was in error. pair. 1 RHYTHM STEP SHOES are Advertised Nationally at. . The Family Shoe Store 312 W. Main Phone 2342 one wrapjied separately In waxed inner and packed in n tight tin or neavy waxed cardboard box. Hani candies, shelled nuts, cara- ncls (Including those i-overed with chocolate); nnd chocolate bars should lie enclosed in inner boxes of wood, metal, or cardboard. Soft candies, whether homemade or commercial, do not carry well, and should not be sent, she said. ' • ; v i .the hogs are being j>ro<iuced for tlio home-meal supply. If small lots not now in use can be sown" to -snial Brain pastures, two advantages will bo gained, the county agent said. First, plowing the ground for sral- ng will tend to clean the soil of Pasture Pigs On Fall-Seeded Small Grains •M : ' : ...Small pigs on Mississippi County farms will.get off to n better'start if- they .are pastured-on fall-seeded oats, rye, or winter- barley, says Keith J. Bllbrcy. i enmity ageht. Fall oats:and ••' other small grain pastures, lie says'twill provide'air Cample : supply of.^vitaniin-rich'fced Hnd sanitary surroundings -'which will keep idawn : r6und\vonn infection. Healthy pigs; the county itgent 1 pointed out, will keep the number of runts to tiiiminimum., . ,• • ' An.'oals- pasture.i.will pay. even if Published By The Delta Implement. O./Blytheville -> '•> * • , tf^ * i . ' ' Vol. 3 FViday, Sept. No. 1 ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES- GIN AND MILL SUPPLIES AT PRESENT our stocks of. repair parts are as complete as during pre-war times 1 Pill your plants in shape for Fall NOW. WE GIVE SERVICE—call us day, night or Sunday. .•'>, : !:.,: .; . .'.-•; * Belting * Belt Lace * Steam Packing ., * Pipe Fittings * All Size Pipe > *>Crane Valves * bin Saw Files and Gummen , '•>'% ' ' , ,.. > ^ ' Hubbard Hardware Co. Serving Blylbevllle 25 Yean I FOR FARMERS 10,000 Acres Fine Farm Land For Sale •Every Acre Located In Mississippi County All Cleared and Highly Developed Not in years has there been tho opportunity for both largo and small •farmers to buy well developed farm land in Mississippi County, Arkansas such a low price and on such lenient terms. All of this land Is offered for sale in tracts suitable for any sire fam- JjM.y or for large operators, jj,'i Well traversed with good gravel and dirt roads. *'.'-• • i ?,'!* Every-acre conveniently located as to a good store, gin and tho Vic- •;l^)ria school. IMuasc fill nut (lie riucsiionniiircyoii gol from your county agent on farm equipment needed for I!M5 and return it to him. [f you didn't receive one of these cards, you'll find a questionnaire like if elsewhere in (his issue . . . We hope (hat the answers' In Ibis ques- liomiiiire will help get larger <ittot;ts of equipment for (he county. •- ---• • • __•-. v;. 1 ;/''' v^—DI—^-' '•• •--• •• • ; We've "« ne^y- McCloniiidk-Dc'ering 'coinbinc with moior on our lot. It.was .sold but Ilic . order was cancelled. Bring us your certificate. -, - ' . • • • -DI- MR. FARMER: j Your :: Jl||j^^ a | questionnaire like the one below: Uon'l miss Ihe Duroc • show al the Mississippi Comity. Fair litre -in lilythcvillc tiexl week. Knlrics indicate thai ihc finest Durocs in America will he shown. - DI New equipment deliveries of the past include farm trailers to J. H. Gurley Waller Stewart, of Clear Lake, and and Andy White, of Half Moon; and Cortnii!k-0ccviiig B-23S cultivators to and Jeff Mo Abie Kiishing and A. K. Ik'ckhain, of Cooler. Dl San; 1'allon is in charge of our lilacksiuilli shop tlurhur ihe absence of Clarence Cullom. Mr. 1'jiUoii is a first class blacksmith, \vilh years of experience. -DI- M tf fM4LL DOWN PAYMENT-TERMS LIKE I RENT <« i' • 41 ' lit Interest Rate On Deferred Payments Only 5 Per Cent We had letters'this past' week from a (!ouple;, of our employees now oil i the fighUng fronts: S. T. llardin, who ?s in France, and Jack Drokc, who is in New.- Guinea. > -DI- U'T * it'" Wilson, Arkansas In our shops this week: a Farmall M for overhaul for Leslie Moore, of Hlylheville; a Karmali i\l to be slcatii cleaned and painted for Cohc Uowcrs, of Dell; and a Chevrolet liicktip (ruck for brakes and spring repair for Carleton Smith, of Ulytheville. r* 5^>TANK UP YOUR AiBUM OOM'T IIAVt IT 11VC* HALFWAY Jtotf » iftV l«^ TOOAY! ":'• ';/;';,;",;'..'"^"Bry thcVille^ Arkansas ; ;'"; ; ' r\" ; c' ; ''••'• " •'••- •'"- '• ' ••' : ''^' lr ' uear oir,: . ' ; . ; v /.-;- -.-,- , v> ; . If .you-nee<J '.additional farm.yrmachinery ' t to. make your 1945 crop, please answer the questions listed below. This information is needed to show aclual needs for additional new machinery (not trade in-) for N. Miss. Co. for 1945. Very truly yours, County Agent " Mow many tractors would you buy to make the 1945 ' '" ;^ow man^pmbmcs?,:; ^H : Ho\v many v torn pickers? ! ' : How many mowers (iracloy) ?. ''.How.many.pick-up baler??-!,./;; t low many hay loaders?"' How many "ram drills? Olhcr equipment? Signed Address Please answer this questjo.naire PROMPT-' LY and HONESTLY^qnd;,:return it to your county agent. It may play an important part in securing farm'equipment needed to make Mississippi County's 1945 Crop, If you have lost this questionaire, fill in the above and mail it to your county agent. • THIS MESSAGE SPONSORED BY MISSISSIPPI COUNTY IMPLEMENT DEALERS

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