The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 28, 1943 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, May 28, 1943
Page 4
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BLYl'HEVILLE (ARK.); COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, MAY 28, 19*13. Every Friday In the wrtof F.nn Families of This Agricultural Section. \ FARM NEWS--FEA7URES Enter the Plant-to-Prosper Contests sponsored by the Courier News and Commercial Appeal. Insecticides Recommended For Control of Aphids, • Beetles, Etc. • Here .arc some ol the insects which probably strike your garden • first. Preparations (or the recommended insecticides are listed below These recommendations nrc givenita'Cora.Lot Colenmn, home de.T.bnstrillon agent, >,whlch "were recoinine'ritted- by •• the ..Stale' K.sten- " : ''-'•'• : '"'•'' ' ' Subsidy System Is Expensive; Money Comes From Taxpayers Any subsidy or Incentive payment |'20 percent; eggs, 07 percent; program for agriculture must lie ssvecl potatoes, 3D per cent; and financed by taxes. In the fiiml nn- nlysis, It Is (he people who pay the taxes or the slightly higher prices for goods or services. rice, 52 per cent. Kvcn though the consumer U the one who Is asking for and will receive the benefit of a subsidy program, If put Into operation, the high or use subsidies on a large I cast, of it. gilds',!'or plaiif lice, sniidl 'slow- niovlng'wingless or' winged insects of 1 vatimis 1 .colors-whicli'-fluster on stems'" ana leaves ' of plants and iiiake^leayes cu'rr<\iid lose 09101;, are best- controlled;,by, nicotine sulfate In spray'-oi- -dust/ : applied -on Jiot still dai'S .when : pests • appear nnd reueaVe'd ; ;is .iiccded—hU the Insects. Flea- beetles—small shiny black or striped -beetles -which -hop like fleas— are in m'ost-.gardens now. They eat small holes -In the leaves of many different planls. Apply cryolite or nrsenale dusts, or sprays as soon as they slnrl eating and repeat as necessary. These insecticides le^vc"poisonous.residues, so jvotil :: iis.ln« .qx|>osed, par IB , of vegetables. . Yejlo'wiand.;black -slrippe'd adults ancl'^Wick'-rei- iirvae, of Colorado T»t«tob*etle;iwlilc)i defoliate pola- to Mn v 6s'''8nd 1 .newly set tomalo plants^ shoiild'bo.dusted or sprayed '.WlQi^.arpenate or .dusted with copper-arsenate. .lime^ which also controls, certain. diseases, when they appear,; aijd 'repealed as necessary.;, ?•-. ,'.... . • • ' Preparalioii of .lnsrfticiil«s Arsenical; spray, .l.oz, JS level teaspoqnfuls).. lead iprcferred) or calclum.arsei\alo lo ouc sal of .water scale to correct Inequities and U'*; heavily to |iay (he bill during less' prosperous limes? ! If subsidies arc used In lieu of fair prices to farmers, consumers may not have lo'pay quite as muijli tod'ny for food nud liber; however, (lie total cost of a'$2 shirt only, gives the farmers who grew the ccUon 10 or 12 cents. Since Ihc consumer who'buys food and fiber, which has been subsidized lo keep FBI EMILY HIT Makes Hay or Grain Crop In 60 to 70 Days After Planting Date Sudan Grass _— M^ . M To Provide Added Feed the prlcis down, pays taxes, in the long run Ihc total cost of (he (ioods may be greater than It woiiliMH! bad the price been Ihe subsidy. The cost of administering any Mississippi County farmers mo advised by J. .1. Pickicn, counly ap,rnl. lo plant Sudan fjrtiss now rals'cdTolfs'ct. ^ v "™^ "" V . °'' ««»»• "The" emit "numbers of cattle rubsldv program, plus the hilercst and olhcr stock on fmms, the on the money necessary to carry it comity rmenl said, "make It ncec.s- oul has to be paid. For example, *»ry lo plant, every possible acre Hie consumer who bought a quart to lend'crops,, nml Sudan trass Is of milX wr tlnv while U\e subsidy cue of llie burl nonlcyumes foi program was 'in effect in New supplementary pastures and tiny. 1 York City might have saved one is fast-Browing and produces i cent per imarl on his milk bill, but Imgc tonnage per acre of gooc before this national debt Ls ll(|Ut- feed." dated llie one cent .saved may cost him much more In the form of !n- No one wants InfliUlon but the mav |, c poisonous. However, the method of preventing inflation ca ' lntjl nKCn \, sn i ( | p Sudan Brass throng)! an overall subsidy program B f OVVn under normal weallicr confer agriculture, Industry, ami labor (! jt| cils | s ,,,,1 poisonous when fed is sure to cost more than the dt- g] . ccu nor | s -Sudan grass liny or reel method of letting, prices and , nilt , c |, 0 | s onou's •' wages rls: -n very llmllcd nmoinil ' to correct gross Inequities and keep •" ""'- Like sorghum. .Sudan grass con lains Prurslc ucld, and under cor tain coiullLions of growth tho cm F. S. A. News 'llio W. P. Oarueit family of Lcacbville, have a very good Barden and true!: patch. Good garden planning and adaptation of the lypc of soil in that area for vegetable crops have brought about Uiclr success. Tlu 1 Walter Carnett family is also (ioing a splendid job of ralrtng the the Millet will mature In (JO to 70 lays and will furnish one of Hie 'iirllcsl hay or Krnln crops of at}! rop thai can lie planted now, J. J Ickrcii, county aeenl, advised thi. crk. ilrcausc- of its cnrlvness anil rcla- vfily high yielding nalmp. millet particularly recommended for ilanlinj; In the flooded areas of Arsenical dusl -1 i lb. calicum (preferred) or lead arsenale • with five pounds hvdrated lime. Crjolite spray 1 or.. (S level lea- spoonfuls) orjollle to 1 ««1. wa- tpr • • ! part cryolite ale, or duslinj ' Mr. Pickren llie economic groups more i on nn eaualily or parity basis. Ouu icaVl'y sn ' 1 '' Sudan grass should be planted lissis-sippl (/'aunty. Mr. Plckren aid. Millet inny also lie planted on jlhrr fni-nis for hay. supplementary ml tiro, or grain where extra fetd vlll bo needed din-Ing mld-sumrncr. .Several types of nilllcl may be -<:d, including Foxtail, Pearl, Jap. niicsc, and Proso <liOj>> millet, Mr Pickren advised. The seed may be iroailcnst or drilled using from ; to '1 pecks per acre. Good seedbec preparation Is ncccssiiry for bcs results, but where lime will no pcrmil Inlcnslvc sccdbrd prepara lion, the seed may Ire broadcast nn< covered with a harrow. Millet is harvested for grain by methods used for harvesting whea oats, and other small i;ralns. If cu lor hay. the crops should be cu In bloom stage if it is lo be use for work slock; if fed to other sloe it may lie cut In Die milk stage. ' Sudan grass is another rapid growing liny or pasture crop rec-' cmmciided for late planting. This; crop may be seeded according to rccoimiuiidallons for millet using 15 pounds per ucrn if drilled or 25 pcnm'Js pei 4 acre If 'broadcast, Ihe, food. Recent sand storms In Lcnt'livlHc area has retarded growth of some of the smaller vegetables but with fair weather n decided change will be noliced In a very few dnys. livran Spcnce ol near Lcnchvllle doing some good planning for ie present and also for the future n that he has a good pasture for lilt cows and . hogs. .At present lie cow Is' providing adequate milk or Ihe family. Ble has sufficient logs to supply meat for the family ml should be able lo have a sur- ble place, protect it from dust and icedless exposure to the weather. 3. Check the equipment at regular Intervals, Clean and oil 11 to prevent deterioration caused from us't, ; 4. Ltaru to recognize trouble in early stages, make repairs or ad- lUslments to prevent damage. 5. Learn to make certain simple repairs at home. Call a trained srvice man to make major repairs, particularly on electrical equipment. .'.'••. Obye Coker Elected CARTJTHERSVILLE, Mo., May 28.— Obye Coker, Pcnilsco', County tax assessor, was named first vice- president of the Missouri Tax Assessor's Association at the annual election meeting held in Jefferson City. Mr. Coker has always been active In the meetings and work of - the Association, serving last year a chairman of the nominating Drop Follows Amendment By War Food Administration For Cicling The price of hogs dropped about me dollar iwr hundredweight dur- iiiR the last mon'lh, and has now reached the lowest level for this year, according to J. J. pickrcu, county agent. 'I his drop in prices, he explained, fallowed an amendment made by for the market, ./list Wednesday the Tenant Ptir- hi-se CominltUc of the Farm Sc- inity Administration met In Bly- lii'Vlllc to Interview applicants fOr cans lo buy their own farms. UCVMI families were approved, and aver been notified lo look for sult- bli< land. Mrs. Freddie 'llodge, Route 2, Rlyllievilte, has a variety of.vegc '.allies In her garden, and the garden looks good In spite of the cool weather. ',, I-'arm Security families in Mississippi County realize the benefits of preventive medicine. Out of the 221 borrowers in-the county. Ill i re Immunized against .smallpox H>2 against typhoid, and '193 Kjainsl diphtheria. These families enow that an ounce of prevention s worth a pound of cure. committee. As a reason for taking this step (o drive down (he price of hogs, the' War Food Administration said that the iimrttlu between prices..of live hogs and those for wholesale pork culs was loo narrow-. In the same amendment, the War Food Administration, In an attempt to protect fanners against any ruinous decline, agreed to support the price of hogs at $13.15 'per hundredweight. The price would apply on the Chicago market and ' be in effect until June, 1344. Tiiu demand for meat, the county agent said, will likely keep the (nice of hogs us high- as celling will allow. Feed prices have advanced considerably and some feeds are difficult lo obtain at any price. In vl-.w of this, Ihe county agent urged the War Food /•.ilniinislralion which ! farmers lo use caution In making provided that ceiling prices be plans lo feed many hogs this winter established for unless unless they also plan to produce, [•rices dropped considerably In the at home n siibstnntlal part of the near future. leiul that will be needed. on a well-prepared seedbed: The method npproachW'tlie'' solution "in- <j' n l> '""5; drilled, using 10 to h more or less regula- . 15 pounds o directly will. tlons. nnd the other direclly without red tape. To tpcc<l up production of essential war materials, It has prob- 40 per cent ril-otlns sullato 'in 1 gal -nater, in which two tablespoons "soap chips have been' dis- dust One liquid oz. tablespoons') 43 per pent 1 '.nicotine : lh - lss tlle p ,, rC h BSI , O f milk In sdllaie to 1 ql <1 1W of llmo.. Prepared, just'.before ready to use. lb men p^dnt ejl''' cl|iiier^*J su\l a'.e, ite? atid 3 "ibs. of seed per acre, or seeded broadcast, nl Ihe rule of 20 to 25 puunds per acre. "Willie Budiiii grass may be plnntcd well up into Ihe summer, ably been necessary for the govern- . if planned now it will provide more iv.enl lo- Butii-anlcc cost plus con- |-.tisturu->c. or if ujctl for hay an trncts nuii make other concessions extra culling- may lie possible," the with ~ keep iniilcrinls at lop sliced; Four of the lending farm organizations have', taken definite stands on the use of subsidies in lieu of fair prices for farm crops. Since th= farm organizations have made their wishes known and publicized counly agent said. ti fes lloincnuikei's > lb calcium ; f«r, "^ '•" ,7 To Receive Degrees .J- i . '^Shannon Little,-. Willie B. Seals slid Blanche^ Bell r graduates of Harrison Negro School in 103Q »re receiving degrees- from v«riou< colleges this v\eek. . *'Shannon, working Ins was through LeMoync, College, is. president of the senior class and has been chosen 'as the most popular and most'dependable .student and tfs having the most personality Sfid : best leadership. ^Willie B. and Blanche are re ceivlng degrees in home economic from Tuskcgce Institute and Ar k"ansas.State Colleges, respectively Award Dcinonslration Club News Notes I.OMI: OAK aitour HAS MINTING -MAY 21 Wnel*> Wat-a. ttfi-ra ' '' h ° L °" e Oilk HC " 1C 13 cmo " slr(l - f> (1&IC r CIC8 / 11ZC tion club met at, the community kitchen Monday, May 2-!. Due to Ma y the heavy rain and impassable 28.—Dale Uriicey," president" of tile !'' oiuls H WBS impossible for Mrs. OARUTHEllSVILLE, \'cw York City by the government I $3.80 nnd selling lo distributors 1 S'j.M.hns been discontinued. Ac- iprajnB jto/a'-iuimljcr of, eSVI.nmtcs,' his" propi-nm' alone cosl the lax- laysrs of -Aiii'crlcii about- 'oiie-hnlf nillion ribllnrs per monlh. The type program was oulllned 'or other milk sheds, but due to opposition the program was not carried out. 'Ihc farmers of America have liCen (iccusert of being greedy nnrt inflalionnry btcniisc they ask for fair prices at. the market place and ask thnt subsidies in lieu ol fnir prices be'discontinued. The imcsllon that usually comes lo Ihc farmer's mind is just how much would n |illl c rise in Ihc price lhat the farmer actually rfcclved add to increased living cosls. For example, n rise of 10 cents l>cr pound in the price of cotton should only change Ihe vnluc of » shirt 0 or 8 ccnl,s. Even fresh fruits nnd vegetables return lo Ihe iivernge farmer only n small r-er cent of Ihe total cost lo Ihr consumer. Oranges return about 21 per rent; apples 41 per ccnl; and Irish, potnloes. 52 pci local Klwanis Club, . vvednesdn) 1 nnnuuuccd winners of two Kiwanis- sponsorud contests, with awards in one bclny; mndc at the club-meeting Wednesday night. Hilly Nelson, soil of Mr. and Mrs. Ncedham, president, to be present. Mrs. J. W. Field presided nt the, business meeting. The Lone Oiik Club will b6 hostess lo foot! conservation' chairmen' of [he surrounding 'chilis on Mon- J'o Make Equipment !>asf For Duration The impact of war has' fallci heavily upon the manufacture" b household equipment since the ra» materials needed for these item arc being used to manufuclur products needed for. our arme forces, Miss Corn Lee Colonial iiome demonstration aeent. satf (his week In urging 'Misslssrpi Comity homcmakers to be.kind.-1 all of the equipment they own a most.of it cannot be replaced. Pointing out 1 'that .there are. mi.nbcr of tilings that can be done to lengthen Ihe life of household equipment, Miss Coleiriaii listed the .following general rules: ' I. Head the guarantee and directions for' care that come with ie equipment. 2: Store the equipment in n siiit^ COME TO THE MAN • ^ - Brcr _ WHO KNOWS YOUR TRACTOR BEST- 'you'd never let a well digger build your 'barn nor a plurobercaro for your animals. In the same respect, its just ST common sense to take your Jhn Deere tractor to the nvan who f knows it beslr-your John Deere dealer. ,. We'reenuippaltomeeteveryJohnDeere | tractor servicing problem . . . to g've , your John -Deere tractor that has seen j long, hard work the power and pep it , needs for the coming season. ' 'Our factory-trained service man will check your tractor thoroughly . . . gnncl valves. .. make all necessary adjust™» S.., and t«ne it up so that it will 'wrkust about like new. You'll be . pleSanUy surprised how little -t = cost you. Plan now to have our seivKC man check over your tractor. Stop m • tomorrow and let's talk it over. __ Missco Implemeln ^ *- . "•! ^^ri. -1'l'. 211 . Oral "Ncfso'n,' wns awarded a $25 I day, May SI. At that time every War liond for winning in the Ws\sle FM.i Contest. Young Nelson turned In 208 pounds of waste kitchen fills. Second place went to Snmmlc Joe Casllebcrry. aged six, with 152 pounds. .1. nalph Hutchison was contest chairman. Jerry Pierce received $5 ill Wnv Stamps for winning the annual Grade School Tournament, nlso sponsored by ihc club. Four others received SI each' In War Slumps being champions of Ihcir de.s. Young Pierce also rcceiv- Sl hi slamps for the champion) In his grade. ' When mine laying is done b r^lane, lha are dropped b liaracliule so thai Iheir decent .' U] iuK , >us[1 illura- . M |ll;l sufficiently slow ID prevent them I cetlt . otn( , r (0()(ls VBry consUlcrnblj from exploding on Impact, with the \ n cos | to consumer:' for example dairy products, 51 per cent; bread ROOMS REDECORATED IN 3 HOURS Paint Over Wallpaper, Plaster, Brick, Etc. Tethltf» correi in posla form. Con bo mixed in just o jiByl . • AbuKite!/ no rn-nl Na i need'l'oicropooft • It's one big surprise after another —when you redecorate a room \vith Pittsburgh Tcchide. One coal is sufficient over old wallpaper or olhcc surfaces. And Ihr.l one coat may be - applied in loss linn two hours nnrf -• fliics in one hour. You can actually ' hang up pictures CO minutes after painting with Techidcl Ask us to givo you the whole story of Ihis amazing development in wall paint. ihnse of food conservation includ- canning of noil-acid vegetables ind incut will be demonstrated, nc- lydrntlon will be dcmonslratcd with a portable- dryer. Invllallons will be sent to Half Moon, Ekron, Dogwood, aosncll an^l Yarbro. The lenders who I'.tlend arc expected to repeat these demonstrations ' in their icspcclivc clubs. At lhe conclusion of the meeting those present were invited to ntlcnd n Negro baptizing at Ihc Lone Oak bayou. Read Courier News want ONLY GENUINE JOHN DEERE REPAIR PARTS 5T«2;S PAINTS MISS. COUNTY LUMBER CO. - ~ (Fomicriy Ark-Mo Lunb:r Co.) 1801 W. Phone 445 • Ask us about Doming Water Systems. All sizes nnd capacities of shallow and deep well systems arc available. The "MAUVELETTE" Shallow Well System (illustrated) is low priced but lias features you v»"OuUl ordinarily expect in liiglicr priced systems'. Quiet operation, dependable performance, low COM maintenance and long life of Dcming \Valcr Systems pro- text your investment in running water ...tho greatest of all imnlcru conveniences! There's a right type of Dcming Water System to meet YOUR icquitemcnU. Ask about ill Thank You! We have had a very favorable response from our request to farmers to move Soyb on hand from last season's crop to the cruslfmg pteis, You are doing your part in seeing thai vikiiy needei! oil is being produced. Swift & See US For Pipe, Fittings and Other Pluntbinff Supplies HUBBARD HARDWARE CO. OIL MILL Klylhcville, Ark. Soybean Meal—For Hogs and Cuillc They GIVE Their Lives-Yes 1.^0 Your Money- BUY WAR BCN&S!

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