The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 9, 1955 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, September 9, 1955
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Page 9
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1955 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PACK RE VIEW ™° FORECAST FERTILIZER MADE DIFFERENCE — Another graphic demonstration of the work fertilizer will do for cotton in this area is demonstrated in the above picture. Joe Ewing. First National Bank farm department manager, is shown in one field which received no fer- , tilizer on the Richard Lee farm near Gosnell. Thirty pounds of potash and 33 pounds of nitrogen were used per acre on the taller cotton. The arlt carried eight human | A single oyster may produce persons: Noah and his wife, their millions of offspring, but most of three sons (Shem, Ham and Ja- them die because of the hazards pheth) and the sons''wives. of early life. tic* a •Dot 10 « VIS ... by tttMt tMt*. tM» >~ n..."*. mt iTjirtSfc- t TtMM pM «*> •rim* T?, tlhfi CrtSS Pick Sacks EXTRA htivy coHon — i.wfi clou • ltd ihort liitch.i . . . wild th. fimoul FLASTIC DOT Und.r-iurdo (h«t won't w.ir out! Rt-tflforctd ifnpi th.t -on'! pull null A WINNER for 'SSI Pick Sacks "TU old r.li.bl." for long win ind economy! OuiUttt ordinary duct Mclct by mor« (Kin 3 to I! Htavy "A" Pemiscot Notes By W. F. James. Pemiscot County Agent lengthwise. Place wet sheet on fabric about eight inches from the end. Then fold fabric over end of sheet and continue folding entire length. Cover wool with paper or turklsh towel to prevent outside from drying too quickly. Let it stand from six to eight hours. Open roll (wool will be thoroughly damp). Check grain lines and smooth out on a flat surface to thoroughly dry. In most fabrics, pressing will not be necessary. Dill Pickles Good dill pickles can be made from green tomatoes as well as from cucumbers. Medium size tomatoes and cucumbers will cure faster and more evenly than the larger ones. Dill pickles are much better when made in a large stone jar and cured for. two or three weeks before being packed. To make dill pickles us: 40 to 50 medium size green tomatoes or cucumbers cup whole mixed pickling spice 1 pint of vinegar l|i cups salt 2 gallons water Fresh or dried dill Use freshly gathered tomatoes or cucumbers. Wash and drain them. Place half of the pickling spice and a layer • of dill in the bottom of a stone jar. Pack the jar with tomatoes or cucumbers to within four or five inches of the top. Put the rest of the pickling spice and a layer of dill on top of them. Mix the salt, vinegar, and- water adn pour over the cucumbers or tomatoes. Use a plate and weight to hold the vegetable under the brine. Let the pickles cure in this solution for two or three weeks, and Keep the pickles under the brine. Take the scum off the brine every day. If you like more color to your pickles, line the stone jar .with comlpetely, wrin<2 j grape leaves before filling it. Many Disture, and fold ! people like to add a few pieces of Something. to Think About By GERTRUDE D. nOLIMAN Gouty Chorus Congratulations to you and Mr. King for the good performance at the State H. D. Council meeting. The chorus will now meet once per month. The date for practice will be decided soon. Mr. King; will continue to work with the group and we hope everyone will be present at the next meeting. Fair Entries The volunteer workers will be ready to accept fair, entries in the Women's Building Monday, Sept. 19 and 20. No entries will be accepted after 5:00 o'clock Tuesday, Sept. 20. Anyone entering cooking may register it on the 19th or 20th but will be allowed to bring the food on Wednesday morning between 8:00 and 9:00 o'clock. Judging of all entries in open competition and also the H. D. clubs educational booths will be done on Wednesday, September 21. Mrs. Cora Lee Guthridge, clothing specialist, and Miss Blanche Randolph, nutritionist, from Little Rock will be the jdges. Prepare Wool Wool fabrics should be carefully prepared for cutting. The "London Shrunk" method for shrinking wool is acceptable. Straighten cut ends by tearing or pulling a thread and cutting on the grain. Fold fabric lengthwise and baste-stitch straightened ends together. Wet a sheet out excess mo garlic to the pickling spices. To store pickles, take them out of the large jar and pack them into hot sterilized jars. Strain the pickling brine, bring to a boil, and pour it over the pickles. Add y 4 cup of vinegar to each quart of pickles, if you like them more tart. Seal tightly. It's Time To Begin to make plans for work you plan for winter days and evenings. It may be hooking a rug, knitting an afghan, making draperies, curtains or bedspreads. Prepare the late fall garden area at once. Keep cutting flowers to stimulate new growth and more blossoms on all everblooming roses. Plant seed of hollyhock, gaillardia, oriental poppies, and other [ perennial and biennial flowers. Save seed from strong, vigorous, and desirable annuals. DOWN DEEP The bottom 01 the Pacific ocean is 35,460 feet down in one spot, more than a mile farther below sea level than Mount Everest rises above it. WARNING ORDER IN THE CHANCERY COURT, CniCKASAWBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS Coley P. Bradley, Pitt. vs. No. 13,071 Maggie M. C. Bradley, Dft. The defendant, Maggie M. C. Bradley, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in th* court named in the caption hereol and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Coley P. Bradley. Dated this 18th day of August, 1955. SEAL GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk. By OPAL DOYLE, D. C. Wm. S. Rader, Atty. for P1U. James M. Gardner, Atty. Ad. Litem. 8/19-26-9/2-9 UNUSUAL FISH A species of catfish, Synodontis batensoda. found in the Nile and certain other African rivers, has the remarkable habit of normally swimming or floating upside down. Protect Crops' From Ftr* I've already seen part of a bean crop destroyed by lire in a nearby county. A fire lane would have prevented this loss. A ten or twelve foot strip kept clean of vegetation bordering all I public roads or highways should separate the field from the road. This can be done with disk, plow or most any tillage implement. Safety With Sodium Chlorate Sodium chlorate is the chemical most commonly used in this area for Johnson grass control. The chemical Is usually dissolved in water and applied at the rate of four pounds per square rod as a spray. It is impossible to spray this solution without getting some of it j on your clothing. When such solution dries on clothing the tiniest spark will cause it to burst into names, I have recently learned of two cases where farmers have been severely burned due to carelessness with sodium chlorate soaked clothing. Here's one case: The farmer finished spraying his Johnson grass with sodium chlorate and removed the unionalls he'd worn and hung them where his wife would get them and wash them. Later seeing the unionalls hanging and assuming they'd been washed, he put them on to do some welding. A spark ignited his clothing and he was severely burned. Here is a suggestion: Remove clothing worn while spraying and immediately place them in a tub of wa ter. This should remove fire hazard danger. 1 Another precaution is never to] let clothine you are wearing get j dry after they have been wet with sodium chlorate spray solution. Remove them immediately when you stop spraying. Threat to Fall Seeding j There are still areas with fairly j h e a v y grasshopper populations. : These hoppers have spread out in j cotton and beans or hay fields and i are not noticed too much now. New 1 seedings along side such fields can . be beaten off by hoppers as fast ; as they emerge unless control; measures are used ahead of seed- | ing. Border spraying may suffice in these cases. FEEDER CATTLE SALE SEPTEMBER 13, 1955 1100 Cattle — 900 yearlings and older cattle Cattle in any flesh for any kind of feeding program. Some heavy older steers. Cattle fresh from farm on Sale Day All Cattle Dehorner Sale starts at 1:30 P.M. Oregon County Livestock Producers Association Alton, Missouri For Information: Phone PR 8-2311 Alton or write R. D. Shaw, Sale Mgr., ThomasviHe, Mo. or F. 0. Young, Sec., Alton, Mo. You Will Get Beans Cleaner With a GLEANER Combine! Jack Robinson Implement Co. — Afan Hardin, Mgr.— 500 E. Main Phone 2-23 71 Here's an opportunity for cotton growers everywhere to cut harvest costs . . . speed work . . . and save more cotton. One man and the new No. 1 pick as much as an acre every hour, replacing 40 or more hand pickers. Just think of the savings you can pocket over years ol dependable service with the dependable No. 1. The new No. 1 is an efficient, spindle-typ« picker—a development from the field-proved John Deer* No. 8 Two-Row Self-Propellad Picker. The No. 1 mounts on John De«r« "50," "60," "70," and l*t« "A" Tractor. with DO costly, time-consuming tractor conversions. Finger-lip operation, including hydraulic control of picking unit and basket . . . excellent visibility from the roomy operator's platform . . . transporting at regular tractor forward speeds . . . and fast, easy attaching and detaching—those ieaturM §p«*d work . . . cut costs. S*« u« toon for complete miormalion. Order early. MISSCO IMPLEMENT CO. S. Highway 61 Ph. 3-4434 $$$$$ $ $ $ $ 1. How will you market your big crop of Soybeans this fall? 2. Will you receive the support price of $2.04 or the low market price at harvest time? 3. Will your local elevators be able to handle this big crop? 4. Will you have beans'to sell and no one to tell them to because your elevators will be snowed under? 5. Will you be able to store Soybeans on your farm and get the full support price? 6. Have you enough government approved storage to take care of your crop? 7. Did you know you can finance on the farm storage through your local Government A.S.C. Office?—20% down and 4 years to pay the balance. THE MARTIN STEEL GRAIN BIN IS THE ANSWER TO YOUR SOYBEAN STORAGE PROBLEMS. STORE YOUR SOYBEANS IN GOVERNMENT APPROVED STORAGE WHEN THE CASH MARKET IS LOW, AND GET THE SUPPORT PRICE OF $2.04. THEN SELL LATER WHEN YOUR MARKET GOES UP AND POCKET THE DIFFERENCE. Call On Us for Prices Blytheville Soybean Corp. S«nath, Mo. Leachville, Ark. Hornersville, Mo. Blytheville, Ark. WE ARE DISTRIBUTORS FOR MARTIN GRAIN BINS AND STEEL BUILDINGS. DEALERSHIPS ARE AVAILABLE Fill Out th« Coupon For Further Information Mail this coupon fo: BLYTHEVILLE SOYBEAN CORP. Box 958, Blytheville, Ark. I am interested in: D GRAIN BIN D CORN CRIBS D SILO D STEEL FRAME BUILDING Nam* Address Phone No

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