The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 9, 1943 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 9, 1943
Page 5
Start Free Trial

•'^FRIDAY, APRIL 9, 111.13 •Farm-Woman's Column I'aul CiirruU), extension dairy man, lells liow the cream separator may be washed In less than five minutes. This .task is one Dial all housewives dislike. They will be Mire to adopt tin. Cmiuth method of perform!";? (lie tusk. The day of dirty separators Is ciulctl. II now lukcs only TWO minutes to rto the job and with practically no labor. The tost Is «boul lc per swishing. Here Is how 11 is done: 'I. After all milk has left the suyi- Old American [Asphalt Shingles for farm buildings Mr. Fanner, with millions of pcoplo depending upon you to keep your f»nn producing at its best, fire-safe, watertight, roois are important. !Wh«ib*r used to re-roof. or 'repair, Qld American Asphalt Shinslcs in«an long-time protection for barns, dairy sheds, silos,: cribs, dwellings fad other farm buildings.'''' .-' BLYTHEVILIJ5 (ARK.) COURIER NEWS •HOMK VITAL WAR. MMSVRE \ DELTA Lumber Co, W.vlliei'llli!'s Only" Home Owned Lumber Company • rii'onc '197 1 TO MAKE YOUR ROOF BOMB-SAFE BUY U. S. WAR BONDS! 1 • ply lank, shut off power or slop 'urnlng. a, Hlnse su|>|)ly lank wllh a ctij) of warm water and shut off faucet. . 3. Add directly over the flout one plul of warm water -or skim milk, or enough to clear Die cream from the machine. 4. Place about, one Inbtasuoon of a wetting nguiil in (Vie supply tank; (die wetting mjoni may be any one of many on the market—Died and Swell arc ll)e two most common one.s) then pour in a pail of warm wnler. lie sure It | s « f,,|| ,,,,11, about 120 decrees P. Sec that the weltina agent j., dUsolvcd, nnd lei this «o through the separator while bowl is running down. While the solution is running from the machine, brush (lie supply tank Inside and ma with a soft 'brush; also the otiisidc of (he cream and milk spout-; us W cll as (he frame of (lit scjxu'atoi'. 5. 1'onr the water, which comes llirougli tin''machine, Into n dtsh- |>an. G. Dismantle the- machine. -Hie supply tank, .spout ana inlcl seldom need cleaning. Plncc the parts In Die supply tank, There may be some foam in these parts when I hey arc removed mil on Inspection it will lie round to be foam of the cleaning solution—not, the milk or cream. 7. On oiiciiini! the bowl, the discs will be prrfcclly clean as a rule. There muy be a slight, .smear on an occasional disc, in that case, set, the discs in the water and run. down the hole several times, pump- ins the water between them The flow by Hie brush w m c i car the Ul.«cx. Shake the discs apart for Inspection, aim place them In the supply can. 8. The slime on the rest of the bowl parts will be soft and easily washed off with the brush. It requires no scouring, nnd a .soft brush will do the work nicely. I). After all p:n-|,s arc In the supply, tank, pour n kettle of boiling water over Ilictii "and allow to dry. H should be pointed out that wel- liiiK agents arc not tlie same as soap powders. Soup powders will not (jive the results as described Note 1. The cleaning solution can be used to wash palls, cans and oilier equipment. There is no scouring ,nc:<led , if surfaces were clean before using. ' ' .'. Note. 2. .The brush referred to is , Redeemed—In Bulk or Sack $2.75 Per '-Btislrtl, F.O.B. Ddl, Ark EARL MAGERS MOBERH KNIGHT One of Whistle's Oiilslaiii!in K Koars. 1 hitvc a few gills malcii to Modern Knight, one of the highest, bred bnar.s out of (lie North. Also it fess' K-ill Iwiitrs sin-il by Slrenmiinu H. Hoars for survive. We are now bcokinir orders for Siii'intc uigs Hired by Wbislle's Ness- lira' J. R. WiiSTLE MANII,A, AUK. Phone (>7 known as n biiillc brush, the size for your Job depends dij flic slzo of the icjxiralor. of Iho 4->l Club sponsors and officers of the Home Demonstration Clubs lii North Mississippi County Is very much, appreciated by tiic county extension office. Each 4-H Club Is well on Us way (his yenr with Victory Clubs, Due to rncoimiBfinciU nnd suggestions of the sponsor!! of the m- rollnient has Increased, records anil manuals are studied, and wholesome recreation la enjoyed. The social activities of over 30 communities . In . our country uvc the 4-H Clubs and Home Demonstration Clubs. VICIOfijEFFDIlI Arkansas Council Leader Outlines Pavt .Far ni Women Will Play Arkansas' farm home front will make Its greatest contribution to date to Victory I That Is the prediction, of Mrs. Ouster Chaffin, Moro, President of t(ie Arkansas Council of Home Demonstration clubs,' based on plans for 1013 Just completed by the council's Executive Committee. Mrs. Chaffin said that home demonstration club women plan to work unitedly to grow an even In'Bhcr percentage of their family's food supply than ever before nnd to produce a surplus to supply town families imable lo .grow food. In this way. farm women will be •able to contribute to. the release ,of commercial rationed slocks for I 'the use of the armed forces ami the allied nations, she said. • In uHiioimclne the aclirilies ; planned by tlie state's home demonstration clubs hi oliscrvnticc of March as National ' War Pledge Month, Mrs. C/huHIn'declared: "We re-dedicate ourselves to tlie task of doing whatever needs to be done lo win the war nnd to ensure a lusting peace." The first order of business, she said, will be added hours of work in the garden or tlie poultry Hock to Increase food production. Stressing the fact that farm women can serve better on the food- production front than in any other wartime work, the Council president, stated that activities will not slop there. "We are pledging ourselves to bond buying, to better care of home equipment, to assisting with scrap drives, to building home and community morale, 'and lo all other programs through which we can serve our nation at war," she continued. In line with Uirj planned campaign, till club vice-presidents have been asked to make a drive to enroll as many farm women in home demonstration clubs during the month as they'..can. Last year, accprcUri? lo Mrs. Chaftih, home demonstration club women, better than 63,000 strong, aided their nation in many other ways than in food production. Through their clubs, they collected millions of pounds of scrap, made 3,181 garments for the Red ; Gross, and donated $2,411.28 to the U.SO. Tlie avcragfc farm garden lost year was increased 25 per cent over the 1941 acreage and over 30 1-2 million quarts of foodstuffs were 'canned. "We have not Ircen idle," Mrs. Chaffin said as she recalled the activities of the. past year, "but. we are pledging ourselves to even greater effort (his year and until that, time when our country and and the whole world will be free, and homeniakers may again go about their most important job of building a 'belter civilization through the building of better homes and families." ('.nnd Hunting Hut— SAN JOSE, Cal. (UP)—William Edmamls had a successful iion- hnnting trip, hringini; in three lion cubs good for n $60 bounty. But I he lost two ol his four hunting hounds, sprained his ankle and ' had to hobble back to camp. Before you know it, you'll be heading for (ho fields once more. Wiili greater demands for increased food production and fewer farm h;mcls to do it-with, every minute will count a lot. You can't a (lord costly, untimely delays. 7s your machinery ready for the season lo come? Now, while you have some extra lime, give your John Deere equipment n. thorough check-over. If you ftwl parts arc worn, replace them with genuine John Deere repair parts . . . parts made from tlie same materials, m the same dies, with the same tools, by the same workmen as were the original parts. Always remember— ucmtinc repair parts work better and last longer. Plan to give your John Deere machinery the check-over it needs. Save yourself lime and money by buying genuine John Deere repair parts from us, NOW. MISSCO IMPLEMENT CO ONILY GEMUIME JOHN DEERE REPAIR PARTS 3 Factors Essential In Bean Crop Whether soybeans Is a good crop for Mississippi County depends (o » Inrgc 1 extent on the variety planted, how II is planted, and how the crop is handled, declared J. J. I'lckren, county iigcnl. Hesull.s obtained by funnel's In Mississippi County during 1043 bear out results obtained from more limn 25 years of study by Ihc University of Arkansas College of AB- rlcnlture showing thai soybeans will usually produce good yields on adapted soils of this county where good practices nre followed. One of the first points lo settle III growing soybeans is Ilio choice of varieties, the county agent- says. The best yielding varieties in Mississippi County are Arksoy 2913, linlsoy (n selection of Arksoy), Ogden, mid Mumloxl. All are good yielding varieties. Tin: Arksny selections and Ogden are inedlum- nmtiirlng varieties—Owl Is, they are ready for combining at, about October D to 12. Arksoy Is slightly smaller than the Ogdcn as a mil 1 . Mnmloxl Is it medium late-maliir- hig bean ready for combining about, November 1. Karly Vutii'tlrs If extremely earlincss is of sufficient Importance to justify a sacrifice of about one-third in yield, Mucoiiplti is recommended, it is the earliest bean grown in Arkansas' ami rcacho.s maturity about Sep. temlier 10 to 15, in time to be followed by fsll-|)l(uiled gmi n . other varieties grown arc Tokyo, a green benn sonieu'Jnil like Ocdon; Arknn, a new variety malm-Ins from 11 week to 10 days earlier than Arfc- soy, but having less resistance to slmttcrlng and wllh .somewhat low-' cr yielding ability; Wood's Yellow and Delsla, medium lalc-nuitiirlng beans, which are two or three dnys earlier tlian Mninloxl; and liilosl, which miilure.s about Nov 10 to 15. necniiso of ils rank (jrowliig habits. Eiloxt is not recommended on hUjl)- ly lirmluetlve soils. • Tu lYoJnnir Harvest Sfiisini Where a iarmer lui.s his own riiinbhu', two or (luce varieties ma- UnliiK nl different dale.s may bo lilanted tu\ n menus of extending the harvest season and harvesting .more unvs per combine. Where I he berths are to be Imvvrsted by a combine for toll, however, till the wans should iirobably lie planted lo I MI? .smiio v.'irlety so they cnn nil be harvested at one time. Though some viulctli'.s of soybeans, such as Halsoy, Mamloxl, and Oudi'ii, mi! more resistant to shatU'rliiK limn others; such us •>i«(xiiit>ln and Arkan, they will all shatter. The extent, of .shuttering, however, will .stand without, shat- Iwlmj seriously f or » month or more after maturity. Farmers who piniinxt soybeans tor the first time HI tai2 iiio warned not to take I'M year's results as average, since wentlUM- conditions were extremely favorable for hnrvestlni!, and slial- lertiiu losses were generally light. Further Infui million on soybeans Ls contained In Intension Service l.oatlel No. 23, "Soybeans for Oil." cople.s of which aro available at the office of Hie county agent;. .laiis Spurned 'Hoi |)I )K S' HAN TOANUIDCiO I UP, Slarvn- uig Japanese prlsoiior.s' Inkcn on board a (j. a. ship at CMiiidalcamil at first nbsoliilcly refused lo touch the "hot dogs" laid before them iMTOrcllnjj lo Coast CHiitrdsmnn I'Vederck 1,. Mttman, Just returned frwin there, However, when thcv discovered that 'the Marines ami Coast Guardsmen were not oiilv not afraid of Ihe "dots" hut aclu- i'Hy me (hem without being stricken lo death by poisoning, the, "doss" almost yelped as they scul- Ili'd down the throats of the famished Japs. Toil, Tun True HOLLYWOOD, Onl. illl')—Nlck- olns dc Christopher, war crane operator, went -lo Lincoln Park for an uiillnij and fell asleep on h bench. While sleeping he dreamed that lie was being nibbed. When lie woke up he discovered that H was the first dream he had ever had which proved lo be true, .lie found his pockets turned inside onl and .590 missing. Ffie world price of rubber 22Ji cents * pound hefore ihe tiiMdii-ionsJaps seized die Hast Indies and olxaineil lonirol ul'tlic liih rubber supplies of llie I'ar linsi. Todii)' ilicy aic alining tlie rubber lor }{ ol 11 cent 10 I cent « |i(iuii(l . . . with no tiikus, even by Nippon's Axis Winers, IKXIIUSC die United Nations lilock.ide IMS cut off, shipping from Singapore. As an American whose driving has been coupon.nm'oned . . . not because ol lack ol gasoline.., but by n serious s loiiage of rubber ... lie thankful for (lie liloclcadc- which lias mado the Jap Iwigain Sideof uihbera Hop. lit thank, fill Kio thin (here is no U.S. blockade on reseiiicli. Long before llie, the Pbillips research lahurMorics, always vngaged in seeking new ami lieiier tilings from 1 petroleum; was learning ilic secrets of .syinlietic rubber and loo oaanc avia- lion motor fuel; This knowledge ami Phillips' K , nt resources of r;iw ina.icr.iils arc now teamed in tlie wiir effort,Our part in winning tJic is to oc- pand enormously the production of synthetic rubber nnd 100 ouanc avia. litaunouir fuel. Your p;iu is to reduce driving ami dins consctvu rubber, until im.lsninmer l'>|.|. ; . il,e<l. uc o,, w liidi ifiibucr Director William H.Jen'ersprc. dins itiai witb your licl|i"...ilicAnwi- can people will be over llie hump of the rubber problem." When victor)' comes, when you can n&im l'IIIU..UI> with 1'IIII.UPSto your licviri s content-, we confidently prinnisc you that today's concentration on pctro- Iciiin research will biing you almwt undreamed of improvemuu in 1'liillips 66 Casoliiicj FOR YOL/H COUNTKY THERE'S ALWAYS mmm i; in I Ins nailing inns- l«tr»ir.i?u — **'!'!! A I* li WINDS, . pictiirr,—yon llicc.rlnr... (liiiilily tii ucliScvcinciil llmi atldrt ho iiuich to ytuir foininiH flavor t»rin«rt ti C(iiii|ilr,1<: nit I inflict inri IN «oiriES .ON DRAFT Only Falstaf! Has protected for by a $1,000,000 1)IIKMIUM (jiiiilily is IICVIT an an-iili-nl. ••• (Icrliiinly not in brer fliivor. l( laki:s years of brewing ov|K'iic:ni:c ... I ho cbiik'osl ingredients money ran liny .,. mill tlii'ii xnnwlliing ... * Thai "snini'lliiiij;" lining lli>: yiwf nsi'il in bridling. I'Viri, L .v|H'rl.Sii';rc(:..,li\s Till! vii.v.ST A'r IH-:AI,I,V ni-;cii>i:.s .\ m:i;ii'.s ri.,\voii! nd thiil, sir, lulls (In: story on I''«lslaff. the Famous Flavor your pleasure Thorobred Yeast llcrc is :i lu'er bn;\vc(l from a rtii(\lli<irttliml )'(«,vf . . . \\ITIKN.T A lltil'I.IC.STIv IN THIS ivoiii.n. S" liigld)' viiluixl is iliis li ff IILM- liim-nlil ji'asl for (lie. llavnr il iiringh lo Kalsliiff—thru il's actually insured for OMJ .IIII.MO.V IIOt.l.AKS! An insurjini'r. [mliVy— we iniylit ;«M— iissuri'S you pivminni quality cvcry limc you say, "JI.SKI-: JIIM-; FA THE TKRIFir QUAII Sl«1 Siinir |in'Hiii]in i|n;ilily—MJIIHI!iii< It.iMir KuUuifT. Jiisl ri^hl f»r ".t|)lilliiig"'wlicn jiiii're (ml "ilji friends. Anil illicitly lunvcuicul for bctviug al ILUIUC. a+ ^ c/ 'fernum* BUY WAR BONDS THE CHOJCEST PRODUCT OF THE BREWERS' ART CopyrJgM 19.^3, Foltfoff Brewing Corporolfon, S». louli, Omoho end New Orieonf

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free