t AGE FOOT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS I-'IUUAY, APKll, 30, I!)d3 I pubUshed Every Friday In the Interest of Farm Families of This \ Agricultural Section. FARMNEWS-FEA1URES Enlor Hie Plant-to-Proaper Contests sponsored by the Courier News and Commercial Appeal. Garden Production Should i Continue Through> out Growing Season rffrc home (jardnei 1 , idio vegetables in 'production conslnnl ly throughout the growing season, Is an important tigvirc In the food production. BH.VS J. J. Plckrcn, county agent. •', Succession planting, selection of varieties of vegetables resistant to hpl, dry weather, and good cultural practices are all essential of the garden is to provide fresh vegetables for the table arid for canning purposes throughout Hie season. , Ihc county agent said. 'Planting the garden all at one lima and then waiting for Die erous to mature, will not provide vegetables throughout llic Summer and Fall. Succession planting should be practiced to achieve, the u!XxA value froia.a home garden. One planting of a crop, such as busli snap] beans, will produce green beam for the table and (or cunning for « period of two weeks, bill, if i' pi&htlng Is made every 10 days or ,1-wo weeks, an ample suply ot greep beans may 'be had' until frost, ,Ariother way of having a garden ' er , to heat i.juicMry,, weather. • Wlille such , in' production during the Summ is', to plant varieties resistant ., snap beans are considered a warm weather crop, Mr. PIckren pointed otib jihal pole snap benns, siicli us Kentucky Wonder, will thrive in cVeiv warmer, drier weather. Tomatoes, another warm weather crop; will produce throughout the slimmer, especially If the droughl- r^slslant' Rutgers variety is planted. ;Olher vegetables resistant to heat andtdry weathsr that -Mr. 1'ickren recommends arc lima benns, eggplant, sweet anri roosting ear corn, Ijew. Zealand spinach, Swiss chard, okra v , peppers, and the curcnbll crops — cucumbers, cantaloupes, watermelons. Voluntary Leaders Prove Important In County Work Both the extension ngents ionize that wllliout the cooperation and support of the voluntary leaders In ;he community the extension service could not fist for a very long :ime. Every day examples of loyally iinci faithfulness from liolunlary workers are exemplified. Mrs. T. R. Watson, president of the county council, visited In .MLi- slrslppi lust month. She refused an Invitation to stop off at West Memphis to visit n former neighbor because she had promised Ihc officers of Hie iHomc Dcuionstratlon council Ihnt'Slie woiilf! be present at Hie April meeting. The 4-li Club basketball tournament w»s perfectly carried out because each 4-H 'Club sponsor did :hc thing Ihnl. he or she had agreed to do. T. II .Ivy, chairman of the tournament., expressed his appreciation to the timekeepers, Uic teachers of (hs school, the officers of the 4-11 Clubs, and the referees who each attended lo the spcclM assignment that had ben given n. No one was overworked but everything moved like clockwork. The minntcmcn and women of the community have been mosi enger lo get information iinil lo give It lo Ihcir neighbors. More than 20 home demonstration clubs have been assigned a day lo meet at the Red Cross center and fold bandages. It Is Indeed n pleasure lo have people attempt to do (lie (limes (Imt they agree to do nnd lo do It so cheerfully, It was pointed out by the agent. F. S. A. News Farm Security I^imillc.s rcali'/.c lliclr responsibility; as fanner* to produce food to feed the nrmwl forces, our allks, and ourselves. 7f KSA families produce only enough food to feed themselves, enough to feed 30.000,000 ' people would bc released In commercial channels. But Farm" Security Fam:'As the vegetables grow and the!Hies are not stopping here, they roots fill the upper topsoil, ciilliva- arc making every effort to produce tfonj'can be an aid 'Id growth or a'more than enough for themselves, Handicap, Mr. Fickrcn warns. Shal- so . that, there can be a .surplus low -cultivation 'that destroys .weeds to b c put on the market. . of grass is necessary, but deep Mr. and Mrs.' \V. T. 'Floyd of cultivation will also destroy the Keiser have- a';good garden starlcd rqotj of the vegetable crops', there-: with 1 cabbage, onions, English pens, by making them, less, able lo .obtain, food and moisture. Late cultivation should be' just deep enough to control weeds and knep a loose lettuce, and ..radishes. The Floyds believe in trying again if they're not successful'the first time. Purl of the first ICO pounds of potatoes soil'.mulch on the surface of Inc.-they planted retted because of the gioijnd: i rains, so they plaulsd another 100 •3 ; • I ixnuuls. Mr. Vloyd is not going lo aThe American steel Industry lias : let the insects surprise him. either, nn^esllmated production capacity He already lias his poisons and Is of more than 88,000,000 net tons at prepared for thorn, present. - . . . ' Mr. and Mrs. .George Williams of ; ; Published I5y The Delia Implement Co., Hlylheville Series 1 Friday, April 30 i'rospcds today wore thai Mississippi County would ovcr-Ku!)scril)c its miota in Uic Second War Loan Drive healthily . . . However, il is riniiMful if (lie ovcr-suhscriplion will entirely ovi-miine (lie ?.HIO,(KI(I llic county was lichiml sti far this year in liniul sales , . . Farmers of (he county played a major role in making (In- Si'i'imil War I,u;m Drive a success. ])[ Citizens of Manila, assisted by Uic mloiihl- ahlc Toiii "l)oc' ? Dean, put on a Hoiui Auction last Siitnnlay Ihal ncUcil §100.000. All of which constitutes ;\ wliale of a selling job. 01— Charlie Hriijlil, nhn lives a( IHh anil tt'ii- lew in HlvllievilU'. lias a Case Iractnr nn rul)bci- with power lift, cultivator aiul middle busters fnr sale. Air. bright xavs lliis r(|iii]:mcnl is ready lo slarl nillim;. Leo Scllnieycr, of l^acbvi'lk-. Kill Kniwu, nl' Manila, Charlie Kvistil, of l!!.vllii-vil!<\ niul Ihq.DHnvcr Alfal/a MilliiiK (,'»., of Slot'lc, ;'ll have lulcniuiiona! Trucks in our shops this week for overhaul . . . By linnjjinij liiis !":• ni IliU !OT(I. If lilislicis :tt:\\ we'll \\liiil equipment !o tho men urn ;is:;tii"«l ispc-rt. work hy Ifciined incelinnicsi. 1 I'l.UK first c:\li necessary puvl:i rr>|)laecim:nls. |)I \Vc undcrstiiiul (|iiilc ;< frw i; area have run slmrl of pl;ci .voti'rc going !o nci!(t ;> fru (or a fcv; outre Ions) !i-l us Know Htoul around and sec if we can'I ,voti need. Ul New c<iuij:in<T,t deliveries of L'nis p ;l sl \vodi include w McConnid<-l)coriiu; t'k!<np ]|:iy PI-OSS' lo Leslie Moore, fiirniinj; v.-cst of UjylhcvilJe, and a -l-nnv tnulor 'jiiaiilcr )„ Fielder Perry, fjirmiivj on Iho Anmuvl iv-ul 1)1 iiay press t locks aj;nin this Kcastin. We've lileniy on hand mnv . . . Kslimak 1 votn- requirements and place your Beans an Important Food In All Wars of U. S. A. been carried out as planned. Officers iit the USD say that one of the most pleasant affairs Is the Hospitality Hour of the home dem- onslralion clubs when home made rake, pie, and coffee arc served lo more than 100 soldiers. They not only enjoy the refresli- menls but mothers enjoy talking lo th? boys ii)iil the boys enjoy talk- Ing about their home:; to the mothers at the center. Egg Plant Good For a Meatless Day Wax lieu us arc Considered by Many lo be Teinlcrcsl uf A!!. Tlic beans we grow in gardens are of American origin ami have always bcfin nn important food in wartimes. Home gerden production is nlmost entirely confined lo (jrceii and wax |iorl bcims, cateu while still Immature-. All beans arc lender nnd should nut bo sown un- lil frost (lunger h over. Many innuirics arc being niade about growing navy beans in Vic- lory gardens. This is nut recommended because of the relatively small yield v,'bich could bo obtained from liniilcd space 1 , ft is obvious thai where only Ihc dried seed of the plants arc harvested, as in Ihc ease of Ihe nnvy beau, Uic- production is much smaller than whore Hid seed pod itself is eaten. Lima benns arc much larger, but even (hey give a relatively smaller yield for Ihe space occupied than Ihc snnp or siring beans. The name string beans is obsolete for home garden use; if a bc.an has n string it should not be gc'ov.'ii. Tlierc lire four general types of bush beans, (ho green and wax (yellow) each divided into llat potl and round pod. Market beans ure usually flat pod, which yield better lhan Ihc round pod; and Ibc Inltcr Imvc (he best finality. This yenr H may be difficult to gel a wide choice of bean varieties, and necessary (o lake what Ihc market provides, Hut there is small danger (if Rcltint! a poor one. since most of Ibcsc have bcci\ discarded by Ihc growers. Hehvceu (he green and wax >cans llierc arc slight differences in vitamin content, (lie former excelling in vitamin A, Ihc latter in vitamin B, most nutritious years fexv both .ire among our foods. In recent beans have been seen ill markets; but in the opinion of many they nve more tender and of beltcL- flavor Iban green beans. , Hush beans should not he alloirai (o form seeds. They are at Ihc height of flavor and tenderness from the lime they have jiisl begun to form, until lliey be^iti to make seeds; and (hey dclcrioriatc .somewhat after thai. Both for Hie (able and for canning llicy should be picked before seeds form, anil not more than an hour before they arc ju cooked. Canning pod beans requires special precautions lo kill Uic botu- linus germ, ami before it is attempted (be advice ot canning ex- perls should be sought. It bean planls nre kepi picked clean, they will cnnllnue to lie;n- all summer, producing several crops, 'as long as the plants arc healthy. Hut since Iho first crop is always the largest, it is advisable to make several sowings in .succession, -so thot I'lrrU'ss cookers offer possibilities for wartime cooks, bolh nt home and in canlcens, Miss Cora Ix;e tJolcman, county home demonstra- lion ngenl, advised Mlssis.sippl Covmly homemakcrs this week, I Dirrclions worked out- by the Unreal! ol Home Kconomics at the U. K. Depmtmcnt of Aijriciilturc, Miss Colcmtiii said, .show how nn inex])ensive. safe, and efficient fheU'ss cooker mny be made at home. These direclio'.is arc available free. Materials used arc Ihosc on hand around most homes plus a lew items (hut may be purchased inexpensively. A tireless cooker is merely a well-insulated box that keeps the heal in. Ihe cold air out, Miss Coleinan explained. Fond is put inlo the uox hoi. It is kepi hot by Ihe insulation with, in most cases, the addition of heated stones or blocks. HomemakiTS. busier than ever these day.s, who haven't time lo supervise food on the stove for long cooking periods, can pul ccrlaln types of dishes in the cooker, come home for the evening from the factory or farm work, and have the main part of Ihe meal ready lo cut. Hi-divis cookers are b«it suited lo dishes lhat need lone, slow .cooking and fnr those that do not have to stringent cooking deadlines. Among dishes (hat may be In them successfully arc baked beans, soups, and slews. They also are .suitable for cooking less tender cuts of meat, cereals, dried friiils, nan dried vegetables. They lire JIDI suitable for baking pies or cakes— or rtny product that needs high. dry. quick heat. 'Canteen workers con use Tireless CDOKITS to keep food warm. when it is cooked in one place and served in another. They may also use it for actual cooking, Miss ] Coleman .said. up lo feed on. This ball Is poisonous lo human beings and animals, so should be stored with caution. Watch (or the cuiworm null ii.sc t'Ofitrol measure when you fnui him. Cutworms present in large numbers may mow down many of your plants as fust as you tan rnifiy them. They are one more hazard which must not Interfere with the food production program. ... 1'ivc Ilombcr:; for Sullivans || EL SEGUNI3O, Cal. lU.l 1 .)—l-'lve new dive bomhers w;rc dc<licn here to the five Sullivan brothers. MOILS of. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Sullivan of Waterloo, la., who went jdou'n on the cruiser Jimeiiu. 'Ihc ! thro? jurvivini; niemlwr.-; of [lie Sullivan family, father, mother and sister Genevievc, who has now joined the Waves, were present at i ths ceremonies. AYS STORE plants keep coining iutti bcnring. II mny be advisable to estimate your canning needs and sow a special row for pulling;up, so they can be harvested for Hint purpose. But always be ready, to. put up a few jars at u l litnc, when llit-rc arc'iiiore : bca"ris on trie buslics lii.in you need for Ihu lable. . Farm Woman's Column (tail worms May (In I Your Plants 01'!' At Ground ,. Some morning S'OU may find your 6rsl garden pisiuls snipped oft at, ground level. This is the work of Ibc cutworm, one of Ihe worst garden pusLs in war Spring weather Get rid of him before he does t'nfirc damase. • According lo Miss Cora Lee Cole man. hotnc demonstration agent, hand picking Ls one of Ihe best methods of controlling the ciil- at the ,I)HO center, wclocomc the j worm for the small gardener. The soldiers Hint came in, and serve worm is gray nnd brown, about an cake, pic niul coffee. U was first j Inch long, and is usually found suggested that the clubs take their t within three or four inches of the time in alphabetical order. This plant and about an inch under the did not prove n good plan because .surface of the soil, since he works some of tlic At (he beginning of the year ut i church' only twice a monll T. meeting ot Ihc County Council their community nnd Uiey ilii 3f Home Demonstration Cluus a want to miss this service. cummtmilics have, only at night and buries himself month in in the daylime. . made and carried lhat n cnch Sunday a homo demonslra- ion club would be responsible for lip Hospitality Hour ill. the USO. Some 15 01- 20 women would be iosnell CominiiDily arc making ure they'll have meat and lard exl year. They have 15 head of lOgS. lid not For larger gardens a poisoned bran bait Is recommended. It is Another method had to be adopt- | m '" (s "P of one quart ol bran, one cd. H was siiKBcsltd Ihnl at each level tablespoon of Paris green, council meeting tint enough clubs white arsenic, or .sodium fluoslll- voluntccr. to last until the next ™tc, t«"o tablespoons of syrup, and ! one pint oi water. The poison council meeting which would bc four or five depending" on the num- Ijer of Sm'idays Ihcrc were in a month. "" \t each meeting there fr.icc been volunteers and Die program hns should bc thoroughly mixed with Uic. dry bran. Then gradually add TANK UP YOUR ALBUM DON'T HAVE IT STUCK . it into 9 Bond TODAY! * Here arc four ndvnntnges of PillthurRh's amnzing new lypc cf p:)inl: 1. One roal of Tccin.-ic is ur.unlly sufficient-may hanpplictl right over \vnlh>nr>or, flingy plaslcr, on base- menl walls, etc. 2. Conies in i\ir,!c form. Add water, nnd oiw gnlloii of Tuciiide p::sto inciUcr. I 1 '; fMlions of p.iir.l, cr.ou^h lo cover a:i nvcrngc room. Z. r.ssy lo apply and quick lo dry. 4. Washable - stays,spotless with ordinary sonp ar.d water. Rfi-bcor.TteycmrrccniSflt small cost with IMlsburg'i 'Vccl.ide. On sale K iGood Chix 1 Good Feed 3 Proper Sanitation Harvesting Egg Plant. . Eggplant is one of Ihc vegetables , which wfll take the place of a meat! course for one of the meatless days ' \vbich wartime rationing enforces. Though ol Americaii origin, it is 1 used more extensively in Europe and in the orient than in this country. Its nutritive value is high, and there arc many templing ways of cooking it. It is well to vary the method ol serving. . Eggplant grows slowly, and should be started under protection. The plants require an even tern- 1 pcVature and do not thrive in cold frames. A dozen planls will be sufficient for an average family, and they arc usually obtainable in Iho markets. The plants renuire rich soil, but U'ill do well m any garden \vhich has been well fertilized. As they are extremely lender and would |je killed by light frost they should never be set in the garden unt'i! all danger of frost is over. Set them 18 inches to 2 feet apart in the row, and keep (hem growing by frequent shallow cultivation. When fruits begin lo set, ;i side dressing of plant food will help them. Some variclies produce a few large fruits, others many small ones, and the latter may be preferable for a small family. The fruit is edible so long as the skin has a high gloss; \s'hen if begins to du!l the fruit is too old for use. the pint of water lo which the syrup has been added lo form a damp mash. Allow this mixture to slant! lor a few hours and then spread it h'Khlly around .the garden vegetable plants in the evening. Do not let. the poison contact plants—it burns holes in them. Spreading thinly over soil just before plnutuig is' a good method, us (vornis U'ill bc looking for food before plants arc Swearengen & Co. SPOT COTTON BROKERS Klythrvillc, Ark. • Ask us about Dcming Water Systems. v\ll sixes and capacities of shallow and deep well systems arc available. The "MARVELETTE" Shallow Well System (illustrated) is low priced bnc has features you would ordinarily expect in higher priced systems. Quid operation, dependable performance, low' cost maintenance' and long life oE Dcming Water Systems protect your investment in running water...the greatest of all modern conveniences! There's n right type of Deming Water System to meet YOUR requirements. Ask about il! Sec US For Pipe, Fittings and Other Plumbing Supplies ALL THREE A Slock of (if?** ! }~ ^ I'-, ' ^ ""• L ^ Paints ^"^^y^ A-.ADC IN i COLORS AT;D \VUITC MISS. COUNTY LUMBER CO. rpo Korc a HOME RUN, yon J. can't skip a single base. Same thing is true in raising chicks. Start with GOOD Chix...fecd 'cm GOOD F«cd...follow GOOD Sani- Intton. Slight only one—and you may be celled OUT! That's why we say ... BUY OUR QUALITY CHIX Uatclictl RIGHT from MpIvproJucmp flocks, reaJy 10 GROW ihc min- ule you pc' 'cm! INSIST on SrARTENA America's fastest selling Slarlcr. Only 2, pounds per clikk is all you need. RELY on CHEK-R-TABS Protect your investment i pood chix and feed with ihis 3-way water tablet. We're ready to serve all your poultr needs. See u$ — and (oucK all ihrcc. L K. Ashcraft Co (Formerly Ark-Mo Lumber Co.) IMitme -Mft 1801 W. Mai,, Mr.F 112 E. Main rii. 49 MWMi Visit one of the breeders listed and get complete details on how you can mm profits from raising DB866S, PEDIGREE . are for sale by every member of oar association isted Mm* Miss. County Tor I'cdifircc Durocs (<\n Hale Hy These. Members: J. C. BUCHANAN C. M. ABBOTT CASTUO BROTHRES Blythcville, Ark. Luxora, Ark. B. S. WHISTLE Blythcville, Ark. STANTON PEPPER Huffman, Ark. L. H. AUTRY Burdelte, Ark. C. H. WHISTLE Whistlevillc, Ark, E, S. BOLLARD Blytheville, Ark. BURDETTE PLANTATION C. G. SMITH & SON JOE T. CAGLE Burdette, Ark. Blytheville, Ark. Blytlieville, Ark. Black Oak, Ark. J. R. WHISTLE Manila, Ark.
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