The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 29, 1940 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 29, 1940
Page 6
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PAGE SIX RLYTHEVn.LE (ARK,) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1940 . •, • •. • . Published Every Friday In the Interest of Farm Families of This Agricultural Section. FARM NEWS - FEATURES Enter the Plant-to-Prosper Contests sponsored by the Courier News and Commercial Appeal. DEC. 1 UPON Quotas Are Designed To Forestall Large Cotton Surplus Agents Explain Marketing quotas for cotton are a feature of the AAA farm program designed to forestall further increases in the already large suppl> o£ cotton and to protect each producer's fair share of the domestic and foreign demand for Americai cotton, J. J. , Pickren and E. H Burns, county agents, said in dis cussing the cotton marketing quoU referendum to be held Saturdaj Dec.,7. On that date, cotton farm ers of the nation will decid whether marketing quotas for cot ton will be in effect next year. This year will be the fourth time that cotton farmers have voted on quotas for cotton. Mr. Pickren said. ustrhent payments. Producers who nowingly overplant, will receive no ayments of any kind. Without growing another stalk >f cotton, the world supply of American cotton, approximately 25 nillion bales, is sufficient for do- iestie consumption and exports for i he next two years, 11. E. Thompson,' issistant Extension director, Urii-. ersity of Arkansas College of Agri- ulture, said in a special message o Mississippi County farmers re- ;arding the cotton situation and 'he forthcoming referendum. "This large supply of American cotton is largely the result of the unrestricted production in 1937. The carry-over of American cotton increased from seven million bales, August i, 193G, to nearly 14 million bales, August 1, 1928. Such an increase in production at this time Farm Woman's News Corner modernization, and for day lo day is a common' problem in North living is novf the rule, rather than I Mississippi farm homes. Mrs. W. O. To Greatly Enlarge Program In County, Supervisor Neal Announces "There will be approximately 100 additional farm families added to the Farm Security Administration program in Mississippi County, during the 1941 crop Neal, county supervisor today. Buying Refrigerator? Dollar-stretching 1 farm wives whose homes have recently been wired, for electricity and who are wondering what electrical appliance 10 buy first/, or second—are advised by Miss Cora Lee Colemah, county home demonstration agent, that some of the best buys yet offered in refrigerators are on the market this year. ' Farm families- planning to buy a year," David C. re f r jg eralor soon, however, should visor announced i look Qver aU , h(J rnocleLs> , md ca] . e . iully consider the two types of the exception. Approximately one-third of all retu'l sale.s for the past several years have been made on either an open account or installment basis, and in some selected lines the figure now runs as 'high as 90 per cent. With this increase in open accounts and installment buying comes the need for a closer examination of the, advantages and disadvantages of employing consumer credit. First of all, consumer credit must be used for legitimate purposes only, in proper proportion, and the avout should be examined thor- . Jcaac m _ _. ..-, -- Because of Lie expanded *oA refrlgerators uva n a ble. says Mrs. "md in the face of world con- program, an additional amount was Ma A Pemon of thL . university of s and .supplies would have a 6 iven lo Mississippi county to be, ArkQasas college of Agriculture. > dim OU>JH <, V rwi«/-1orf in mml vphfihtnLinri iind ,„. . . . ., ,• .,-,.'. disastrous effect on our cotton situation." Mr. Thompson said. -While we consumed more cotton last year than usual and our exports amounted to 6.2 million bales, foreign takings of our cotton during this new cotton year are expected to be about two million bales, or about one-third as large. '"SaUirday. December 7. cotton farmers throughout the Cotton Beit will vote on whether to continue expended in rural rehabilitation tenant purchase loans, ^.supervisor ls r eal said. Applications are being accepted The two kinds of refrigerators which ,ure comparable in price for an equal number of cubic feet of storage space, are the conventional each day from interested farm fam- flnd lhe conslant humidity Lypes . •lir-c M/hn ijvp hnnestiv Irving to ^, i< , . .,.,.. They were approved for the three C0t i 0 u marketing quoas again in previous seasons. The. marketing .quota for a farm is the amount of cotton which may be sold without penalty. For a farm planting within its acreage ' allotment, the quota is the amount of cotton it produces plus any cotton produced in a previous year which would not have been subject to' penalty if >t had been marketed in the year in which it was produced. The farmer who stays within his allotment can sell all the 11941—actually the control features of the AAA program. If growers should discontinue marketing quotas, we have no accurate means of estimating the expansion that would result, other than pointing to what happened in 1931 when no control was in effect. "I should like to join County Agents Burns and Pickren. Mississippi County AAA committeemen and farm leaders in this county in urging all persons eligible to ilies who are honestly trying to conventional type, which has make a go. of their farming, but who are unable to finance themselves, or secure credit from any other source, with the ^ long time payment plau ottered by the FSA. These families need only u chance to prove that they can make a go of it. Supervisor Neal further pointed out, and it is the primary aim of the • FSA'" to help low-income farmers help themselves. Anderson, home management chairman for the County Council of Home Demonstration Clubs, feels that it would save the family disposition and prevent much contusion and disorder in the household if things could be located easily when needed. The expense of an extra shelf or a cupboard rearrangement would be a small item compared with the resulting added convenience. Good storage plans mean that articles used most frequently are compactly arranged near the place where they are used. Labels are always useful in maintaining ordei kitchen orderly. Small children 11 learn to hang their play clothes > if low h*oks are provided. They an even be taught to put play- lings away if given convenient orage places to compete with the enter of the living room floor or :e outside steps. Older boys and iris can be provided with places o keep their books and school upplies. And father should be able o find a more convenient place for is bills and receipts than in back 1' the clock. It is a big help for the home- ou»iily to be sure the resultant In- in space and to identify the cr '- -"*""•* '-" containers. In the kitchen, convenient stor age of food and equipment mean Halloa in lhe family living level j tify the contents without opening can be sustained. Looking on the brighter side of the edger, consumer credit enables been available for several years. has' the freezing unit located in nmnv case - s tneir Llse Ls either a 1 production item in the home or a many families through budgeting I the .saving of many steps. Place certain sums for credit purchases, j planned for father and the boy 10 obtain durable and expensive to put their wraps as they come i pieces of household equipment and from the bam help to keep th furnishings, as well as cars, for which they could not pay immediate cash. This gives them earlier possession of the pieces, and in cotton he produces. However, if any,penalty cotton from a previous year" is marketed in excess of his quota, the penalty cotton will be subject to the penalty. If quotas are in effect, producers who plant within or unknowingly overplant their cotton allotment- will be eligible for any cotton loan offered and producers who knowingly overplant will not be eligible for loans except on 1941 cotton in excess of their marketing quotas and then at only 60 per cent of vote. It is extremely important that every producer vote, in order that our national congress will know that farmers are interested in their farm program," he concluded. The Department of Agriculture says it is likely that the United States mill consumption of cotton will set a new high record during the current season. The total is expected to materially exceed eight million bales. This can be attributed to three factors the upper part, of the box. it contains u drawer or covered pan, called a humidifier, for storing perishable vegetables such as lettuce and celery. Other foods are stored on open shelves above the vegetable pan and covered to prevent drying. \n the constant humidity type, the freezing unit Is usually located in the bottoiif of the refrigerator ! and contains space enough for fast freezing and for storing a -| tity of meats as well as for mak- 'Thousands of farm families in I in B ice and frozen desserts. The Arkansas, who usually at this time i i ;^. ainin B_PO_ ritlo _n ,°, f tl ^ **>* main- of the year are making plans to maker to have ample storage for her linens and bedding" upstairs where she uses them. Sickroom and toilet supplies should also be available on the second floor to save trips downstairs. Renters or families whose homes do not provide sufficient bedroom storage, can usually plan for moveable closets of wardrobes. Bujletins and measurements are available at the county extension, agent's office, for making cabinets, both the stationary and movable kind. WHY PAY MORE? i.—Khprt terms considered as cash. 2.—Everything, everyday, the Lest for as LESS. 3.—Largest variety in town—Meats—Poultry—Groceries. 4.—Prompt delivery town or country—No long waiting. 5.—Quality unexcelled—Never undersold any day. All These & More at the One & Only RITE PRICE GRO. & MKT. 111-113 E. Main in Blythcville Phone 234 Plan Held Beneficial' the rate offered, other producers, —the stimulating effect of large There will be no penalty on cotton produced by farmers planting within their acreage allotment and producers who overplant must pay a penalty on cotton marketed in excess of their quota. : If quotas are not in effect, there will be no restrictions on market- ings of cotton and no loans will be available. • Whether or not quotas are in effect, producers who plant within their acreage allotments will re- government purchases, the pro spective high level of industrial production and increased employment and payrolls. Town Has 5 Mattie Whites >N. C. move to another farm, have renewed their leases and instead of moving, are making plans to make improvements to their rented acres, said David C. Neal, supervisor of the Farm Security Administration. "During the last two years, landowners and tenants alike have learned of the large cost of moving each year." he said. "Farm families working with the Farm Security Administration have demonstrated the large benefits that long tenure bring, not only to the tenants but the landlord as well." "As a result of these longer leases, under the FSA, other land owners have begun using the flexible farm lease, which gives V tenant a wider opportunity to diversify his crops and improve the tains a moist cold storage space and lettuce and such foods can be stored on the grills without being covered. Since the air which 1 circulates throughout the entire storage space, however, is moist, foods which must be kept dry, have to be covered. This type of refrigerator is very useful on the farm and will be much used in the next few years, Mrs. Fenton says. Credit Purchases Consumer credit can be a potent factor for good, but if mishandled it can wreck the entire financial structure of the family, warn Mrs. Ida A. Fenton, Household Management Specialist. t - . . Today, it is a rare family that operates completely on a cash basis. Credit for emergencies, for car time or energy saver for the homemaker. An important phase to investigate is the money charged for the credit privilege. Sometimes interest or other costs incidental to the transaction are h'idden in the price of the merchandise. Sometimes, pan- ticularly in installment credit and cash credit obtained from lending sources, the interest is stated but not always in clear, understandable terms. Every user of credit should make it a point to learn and understand the rates quoted, Mrs. Fenton advises. Since the carrying charge is the price the customer is paying for the use of 'borrowed capital, he should -compute the terms in per cent and then decide whether he wishes to pay the price. All transactions are not comparable, however, and weight should be given to the security and the amount involved. Very small loans are costly to carry on the books of the lender. If the interest or carrying charge is not too high a price to pay for the loan or earlier possession of the goods, and if the immediate attainment of the goods more than compensates for the possible worry and involvement, then the use of BUDGET TOES at low as CALL FOR BEST Ft OUR FORFINEST RESULTS consumer credit: is justified. are ~ ; five 'Apersons ; named White in this town of 2,000. Except for Mrs. Mattie White and her daughter, Mattie, none of the five is related to any of the others. Three of them live on the same tUity: of the land. These » purchases, for home equipment and \\ Lack of sufficient storage space. */r n «t; n l moves"on the pan of tenants have : : • • '• ——••*• Mattie '"vy-:;, * drought larger rentals to the own- ceive conservation and price ad-.' street. FOR SALE WALKOUT—1460 acres good sandy loam soil located in the northwest part of Pemiscot county, Missouri. 40 head mules, 6 tractors, 2 road graders, and all other tools-used in farming this place goes with it. About 26 houses, 4 barns, gravel road, RE A line available. This is a real buy for the man who wants a place of this size. 500-acre cotton base, and has produced as much, as 2800 Ibs. seed cotton per acre. 3V2 miles i to a.good town with 2 gins. Price, $100 per acre takes the entire outfit. I also have a great many other farms for sale ranging in size from 40 acres to a section to the farm. For further information, write or see W. G. Gaffes, Blytheville, Arkansas, or J. W. BADER Lilbourn...Missouri. ers and cut down depreciation of farm buildings." A number of farm families working with the FSA will not have to move because a large percent of these present families have .farms for periods of three to five years. Landowners wh oare interested in the flexible farm lease may ob- lain a copy of the lease and a booklet explaining it from the FSA supervisor, who has offices in the Swearengen Buildmg. Reach Into Own Shelves For Thanksgiving Dinner MR. FARMER We have a demonstrator MASSEY-HARRIS TRIPPER COMBINE AT A BARGAIN PRICE Either Power-Shaft Driven or with new motor assembly at bargain prices WE HAVE NEW MOTOR ASSEMBLIES FOR 1939 MODEL TRIPPER COMBINES AT MONEY-SAVING PRICES $220 F. O.B.Wilson, Ark. WE HAVE UP-TO-DATE REPAIR STOCK FOR TRIPPER COMBINES Fro m their own pantries and smoke houses, 132 farm families working with the Farm Security Administration in Mississippi Coun- .y prepared their traditional i'hanksgving dinners this year, David C. Neal, rural supervisor, j And Frances M. Wall, home management supervisor said today. -Thanksgiving dinners this year were symbolic of the progress that our families are making toward ..icir renabilitation," they said. "For many of the families, it meant that this year, for the f'rst in many years, they were able 10 prepare their meals from their ,,wii pantries instead of paper sacks and tin cans." rcA supervisors pointed out that ~il t'SA families in this county could have served home-grown neats as the main item on their Turkey Day dinner. Many of the amilies served home grown beef and pork. All were able to have caked chicken, while some of the amilies may have had the traditional turkey as the center of Detraction. In all of the homes, the pantries are now stocked with a variety of home grown vegetables and '. fruits, which have quality as well quantity. The smoKe houses also nold many varieties of dried fruits .ind vegetables. Like their ancestors, these rural farm families who are making rapid progress in their new farm j programs, which call for diversi- > ucation of crops and the live-at- j home program, gave thanks for the > opportunities they have had and J the progress they have made during i the year. ' PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. »i.h & Walnut Phone 810 _„ QUALITY T.M.R*2.U.$.rit.flM. . ^ WASHED •DUST-TREATED • WAXOLIZED Guaranteed for Furnace, Stove or Stoker Try Our "Warm-Morning" Sentry Coal, For the New Warm Morning Stoves WILSON, ARK. IT'S THE BASIS OF THE I his farmer is like many around lie re. He knows that a good way to save money is to keep his farm Sin- clair-izedwith a full line of Sinclair products. For example, in buying kerosene, it pays to ask for Sinclair SuperFlame. This kerosene will save you money over a season. That's because it burns clean in incubators and brooders.There's no odor or gases to kill the hatch. Let me supply you with Sinclair SuperFlame Kerosene and other Sinclair products when my truck calls at your farm. COAL SPECIAL High Grade Black Diamond, Delivered, per ton Bundle, kindling free with each ton of coal. Farmer's Gin & Exchange Co. Phone 325 Let me deliver to your farm Agent Smcfair Refm/ng Company (Inc.) .* B. J. ALLEN Phone 200 AGENT Blytheville, Ark. The latest sensation in Power Farming is Tru-draft. It is the newly discovered, correct principle for drawing farm implements with power. Tru-draft relieves unnecessary strain and greatly reduces operating costs. Your new tractor must have Tru-'draft to be up-to-date. It is a truly great contribution to Power Farming. i OTT MULLINS TRACTOR CO YARBRO, ARK. Dome in AND SEE THIS NEW PRINCIPLE IN THE NEW

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