The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 29, 1946 · 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, March 29, 1946
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Page 4
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. Every FrWiy Jri the !,Interest of Itrm Families of .This Section.',.; , . BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS NEWS-PEA!liRES FRIDAY, MARCH 29 > .-1946 Published Every Friday Interest of Farm P«m9ies.' Agricultural Section Cotriy Council Hokk Meeting Demonstration Clubs ' Make Plans For Play , Tournament In May • The countv Council of Home Dc- ^nonstration Clubs met at the Dogwood Club House, Saturday, Mar 23. with Mrs. George Bunch pre- jslding. The club rooms were beautiful with spring flowers, with spi- rea and jonquils predominating., ' During, the business session the vCouncil voted to h»ve a Counts •Home Demonstration Club Pla; •Tournament in May. The extc date and 'time will be. decided a the AP r " Council Meeting. '•'Mrs.-Charlie-Abbott, the garden ' ing leader, urged ail to coiilinu this year as pr*yi»UBly ; growing al Vegetables possible. She called at tent Ion to' "Control Garden-.in - sects," a pamphlet which has' re cently been *snt by the State Of ffce and u available U> all mem bers i ' ' Mrs". Bunch reported on the health ommlUe e meeting which she at- ended in Little Rock recently and rged all clubs to. study health with several livings In rnln'd. First, cdn- inue.'studying nutrition and the >an it 'plays in liealth; second, aniUtllon in preventing diseases and having houses and out houses ree of mosquitoes and flies; anrt hlrd, prevention of disease by ear- y inoculauon wlien ixissible. The last week in April is Better Homes Week and a committee has >een appointed to.map out a Better Homes Tour. The Council members will meet at the home of Mrs. B. A. Bugg and have breakfast on' April 27 and then continue on the tour to the western pint of the county, ending at Leachvlllc. The Council deckled Iha'L they would have an exhibit of their products this Fall at a Council fair if they did not have an exhibit at the County Fair. Miss Sue Marshall, Extension Specialist in clothing and Household Arts, will be in the count./on April 25 and at that time Dogwood Invited all the surrounding clubs to meet with them for an all day session. ' . • At noon a delicious pot luck lunch" was served. Mi's.;E. A. Craig of-Dogwood brought big platters of NOW AVAILABLE FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY Insect Control Measures Urged By MisS'Coleman In making plans for gardens this year, Home Demonstration Agent Cora Lee Coleinan, advised. Mississippi County gardeners to' Include insect control measures. There are three types 'of Insecticides a gardener will nee<l Tor controlling: garden insects, she pointed out. The first is either lead or cii! L cluin ill-senate for the chewing type Insects, such as Twtato bcet- -les. Next, she listed either cryolite or barium fluoslllcate for blister beetle's uncl other chewing Insect's that cannot, be conlrollecl *llh lead or calcium arsenate. On beans, I Miss coleiiian explained that ery- I elite or barium lluosllicale Is used for all chewing Insects. v The t-lilrd type . ithe ' suggested Is a contact Insecticide to control np- hids and other sucking Insects.- Nicotine sulfate and rote'none are rec- , ornmended, she said, but the.-sup| ply of both of these is short. When they cannot be obtained, good results can be obtained from ni-spray lie by dissolving one pound of own laundry soap In six gallons water. While these three insecticides are e necessary ones, Miss Ooleman ggcstcd that Paris green might added to the list. Tills in'gred- it is unsurpassed as the toxic sub- •mee h] brain baits used to. con^ o! cutworms and grasshoppers. She pointed out that a suitable rnyer or duster is essential for oper application of the Irisectl- des. nnd added that a plunger- pe cluster selling .for less than 2 givis excellent results in a gaf- MASKED MARVEL ON FARM Suitable for Sawmills, Unloader Fans, Irriga- <fio~n Pump?, etc. NO PRIORITY REQUIRED ELLIS IMPLEMENT CO. A, new farm-hand ii performing unusual chores these days, fixing broken .and worn-down equipment. Here, on an Ohio farm, an agricultural arc welder n restoring an old harrow to service. Such jobi'can be written about by farm people to win awards and scholarship! totalling $37,500 offered by The Lincoln Arc Welding Foundatiom of Cleveland. Ohio. Bur Clover Found Satisfactory Winter Legumes On Farms Here Fred Fleeman. Pete Minyard, and a perfect stand of bur clover from cw England dinner consisting of am hock, turnips, celery, carrots abbngc, nnd onions surrounding . Mrs.-C. M. Abbott of Flat Lake veparetl a dish of cabbage roll onsistini; of ground beef, rice, gar- c, pepper, nnd tomatoes rolled n nblinge leaves and boiled. This 'Ith n salad and dessert made a ery delicious meal. It wns voted to have a Rest Cjunp the second week in .July. A committee consisting .'of the jresldcnts of the clubs was asked i) write resolutions of respect to he BlacKwell and Little families. F. A. Rogers are three farmers In North Mississippi County who have found 'bur clover to be very satisfactory winter legumes. Each has grown th? soil Imprdvcr for three or more years. In addition to equalling vetch in .restoring nitrogen to the soil it, can be tnrne.^ under a lew days earlier in the spring and has the unusual ability to make volunteer crops for two to four years from one seeding. On March 19 Pete Minyard turn- he original seeding in the fall of 10-13. Mr. Minyard reported that he harvested !'•<• bales of cotton per acre from this land in 1945. Fred Fleetnan. who farms at Maila. has experimented with bur clover for several years. He likes the results so well that he has contracted for 1200 bushels of bur clover seed for fall delivery. On one 17-ncrc field that has been ed under n full elnnrt of bur clover near the Blytheville Gin which crngecl 12 inches In hcig Bilbrey. locnl county Agent, examined the clover and snlcl it would odd nitrogen to the soil eciiml to 260 pounds of nitrate of soda. This was 15 to 20 days earlier thnn the average winter legume turned under. This was the third year 'of in bur clover for three years lie harvested two bales per acre of ." j D&PL 14 from the 1945 crop. Tins compares to about a. -K bale average for that area in 1945. '. A. Rogers has about 35 pet- cent or the Clear Lake Farms in winter legumes. Som e of it is in bur clover which was seeded originally four years ago. Potash Added To Sandy SoiJ Ups Production For several years now It has been genarally recognized that mueh of the sandy soil In Northwest Mississippi County is deficient in potash, as well as nitrogen. Tills is particularly true where thest soils hiive grown considerable .soybeans, alfalfa, other legumes, anc pasture. In recent .years some soils eas of Big Lake have Indicated a polr ash shortage, too. Heavy cropping n legumes of one kind or another may draw or require more potash than some of our soils can furnish, over a long period of years. Potash shortage often shows up in cotton In the form of . ryst and immature or poorly opened bolts. Vance Dixon of Blylheville. Vi mile west of the Home Gin Company, larms some white n'aturert land which had a'tendency to produce cotton with rust Injury. In 1945. he had 100 pounds of muriate of potash per acre applied on a part of his cotton and produced an additional 94 pounds ol lint cotton per acre over the unfertilized plot. Also, the tolls opened well and were easily picked. Tile cotton, both fertilized and unfertilized, was planted on land that was in soybeans two years and in alfalfa for four years previous to the beans. On any land where true rust appears in cottori the Extension Service recommends the use of winter legumes to build up organic mattei and.jto apply potash fertilizers der cotter as a corrective measure Mr. Tjixon is a member of the North Mississippi County Sol Testing and Management, Com mltte e which is working with th local Extension agents on a bette soils management program for Mis sissippi 'County. • Read Courier News Want Ads. Mules outnumber • horses near! five to one on the farms nf Nort Carolina. A snake's teeth are pointed backward to prevent- escape of animals captured for food. Treat Peach Trees For Borer In AprH Peach trees may be treated for borers in early April if tliey were not treated last fall, County -Agent Keith Bilbrey explained this week. Wliiic early October-' is "the' ; best time for treatment, most of the borers call be killed with the April treatment. , Next to the San Jose scale, the peach tree borer Is the most 1 serious insect enemy of peach trees. It usually works at or somewhat below the surface of the soil, and the injury Is recognized by gum thrown out at the base of the tree. An effective method of killing the borers, now being used in nil peach growing areas, ' Is to fumigate ' Infested trees with' pnrndl- chlorobenzene (usually called PDB). It is relatively inexpensive .and rarely' -causes- Injury 10" the jtrecs. i'DB is a white crystalline Kpb- sUnce of a sickly, sweetish ndov that - evaporates slowly on , ; ex- posurc to air, forming a «as heavier thnn air. ' ,' The county ngcnl cautioned that the treatment is good only for .the peach tree bovo;- nnd .should nover be used for borers In other kijid of trees. 'L MANY GOOD DAYS AK£ TMRB? Did you ever know a year when there were enough good ilays for haying? That's wh'y it's a good idea to have your hay machines in smooth running condition before it's time to cut. Then, when you can get out in, the field, there will be no breakdowns to delay you.. So order your parts cariy ... while you're thinking of it. We'll sec that you get original IH parts, in 'plenty of time for haying. DELTA IMPLEMENT COMPANY Blytheville, Ark. McCORMICK-DEERING MACHINES, PARTS ANfi SERVICE PREPARATION PAYS! Your farm tools are important to you. They arc your bread and butter, so, give them the best of care. Grease them properly and make necessary adjustments promptly. Most important of all have them serviced by Factory Trained Mechanics. B« assured of steady operation. Repairs in time are money in your pocket. PAUL BYRUM IMPLEMENT CO. Dogwood Club Plans Better Homes Tour The Dogwood Home Demonstration Club met at the club house Wednesday. March 27. with Mrs. P. S. P.irker. president, presiding. At roll call the 18 members present told of the progress they were making with their spring garden.'; Mrs. Parker and Mrs. Clarence Davis perhaps gave the best report 01 this. Mrs. G. P..Scrape led the groui in community singing. The club is planning to have a Better Homes Tom. Mrs. Walter Lutes and Mrs. Marvin Lane were put on n commute!* to select the play for the Elay ournament which will be held, in !ny. Sonic of the benches In the club louse were sold and some less clum- v chairs were bought. Miss Cora tx'c Coleinan. home cmonstration agent, explained the e.itlets, "Hints to Gardeners" and Garden Insect Control." A garden quiz was given by the garden'm;; chairman. rs. Clyde O'Neal transferred her membership from Shady Lane to Dogwood having moved into tha- community. .Mrs. Elsie Swafford of Paragould was a visitor. The hostess. Mrs. E. A. Craig, au:l Mrs. Raymond Stringer served n sandwich plate and iced tea. The next meeting will be held April 10. WALLPAPER of "PRE-WAR Prices Regular 48c WASHABLE NOW 32* Regular 3 Or LIGHT-FAST NOW 20* RegaUr «',ic , WALLPAPER NOW 15« VANE-CALVERT PAINT ^ Do Your Spring Decorating Early and Avoid the Rush! Buy Your Wallpaper and Taint While It Is Available. [RCROBINSON Ifefe LUMBER Co. * ^ i^3WE DO TH h RES . liu THEM ILL ABKANSAS Insects eat nl>out 10 per cent ot nil the <?K>)K prodmVd !" >nc United States. IKPIKL YOUR ALLIS-CHALMERS D«a1tr 122 East Main Street, Blytheville, Phono 404 FARM LOANS / Low IntarMt / Lone T«rm J Fair J Prompt S«rria* RAY WORTHINGTON 'Servlnf This Section for 21 Years 115 So. 3rd, Blylheville, Ark. Tune in Trurtcntial Program' Sunday at 4 p.m. over WRKC FARM LOANS - - 4 Per Cent Interest — No Commission If you need money on your farm—for improve- mcnls, lo pay off an old mortgage, or to purchase additional laiid, see us for th« complete farm loan. Uy putting the loan through us, you know, before yon sign the application, exactly what the loan will rosl you, how much the payments wilt run. and complete information on the pre-pay- nienl privilege. Terry Abstract & Realty Co. 213 W. Walnut Phone 2381 ABSTRACTS - LANDS - LOANS Published By The Delta Implemmi C», VoL 4 Friday, March 29. IMC No. » A FEW WORDS ABOUT TRACTOR INSrtSCTION AND REPAIR One of the most important machines jn America today a* the farm tractor. lxai*9r.- hour.s under heavier loads, with less time / out for repairs, is the 'order of the flay. . Oi-lv through the best of care can farm, tractors successfully meet the issue. A careful inspection and the repair of worn or broken tractor parts will do much Jo. , keep this machine running, ihus eliminate ing costly breakdowns and .delays. Maily •operation's are involved in proper insjfree-'.y. tions and repairs. If the operator Intends r ; to do the work himself, he shouM first ! get out his instruction book and study it care-. fully, as it applies specifically to his tractor. The following information is devoted to practical information on servicing and car- inir for the tractor. . ; Twelve Important Points to Be Considered in Tractor Inspection * Cleanliness of Tractor * Valves and Valve Lubrication System * Interior of.Engine: Oil Screen and Pro-, tective Devices . * Bearings * Air Intake * Manifold System * Fuel System Including Carburetor * Ignition System * Cooling System * Fro.nt.Wheels * Clutch * Transmission and Other 'Gear Cases -DI- The automotive industry has fontribirted to easing the housing shortage by" producing trailers suitable for living quarters, tat there is no surplus of trailers available. A determined, steel-nerved citizen of Itiin- bridg-e, Indiana, has solved his living problem by buying a hearse. Delta News has yet to determine if he has parked it in the local cemelery, but admits it is * situation! ("That's a joke, son!") -DT- If You're Looking for More Equipment . . . Head These Items! ' .1. M. Stevens of Dell has an Allis Chalmers". 1 .'-. Combine Engine -for sale. If you can use a pick-up truck Marr's Sery- ; ice Station at the corner of Ash and 2nd Streets has a. 1930 Model C-l International for sale. . '. .'..'•.• N'eed a Combine? . . . Mrs. Annie Smith of Manila on the cut-off road, has a No. <J2 McCormick-Deering Combine with Engine for sale. A There's a nearly new Bush & Bog Harrow for sale by Jess Allen in the 40 ' and 8 community. And up at Hnyti, Mo., J. W. Sanders -has a John Deere 2-1)0110^1, 12-inch plow for -sale. James Tidwell at Dell has a McCormicfc- Deering No. 42 one-row Combine for sale. Up at Cooler, Mo., J. W. Russell has. a; rebuilt model W-C Allis Chalmers Traclor with Cultivator for sale. "•'.' That about winds things up for this week, neighbors, so until next week, so long. - DI - Mr. C. H. Whistle is preparing for a good crowd at his Hereford Sate next Wednesday, April 3rd. The sate will be held al his Elm Grove Hereford barn at the West End of Main Street in Blytheville. He has some Tine animals that should bring good prices. -DI- Here's some important news! Our parts department is expecting a shipment of 20inch disc harrow blades any day now. There hasn't been any of these blades on the market for so long that there's sure to lie a rush for them when they arrive. Better make a reservation for your needs NOW! CONDITION PAYS! t*m fiR> ^». l£ r1 : wvi vbM riucrd* A tiMfClttl* HOW I

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