The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 2, 1943 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, July 2, 1943
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE SIX ^ BLYTHEVILLE (ARK,) 1 COURIER NEWS Published Every Friday la tfc« Intmst of Farm femiliw of Tito Agricultural Section. FARM NEWS-PEA 7 URES FRIDAY, JULY 2, I Suggestions For Better Farming Featured For This Section'i Progressive Farmero. Mulching Protects Vegetables Against Heat and Weed Growth Mulching vegetables as a men- growth of feeds or grass Hint sure o( conserving moisture and would take bolh moisture and for- nffording; protection ngnlust extreme heat and weed growth was recommended: (o Arkansas Victory gardeners yesterday by Karl J. Al- Jcn, extension .horticulturist. : Mulching, Record Ing to Mr. Allen, is one of the practices that contributes most to continuous production tfirough the hot, dry, summer monllis. Normally there arc lengthy periods .during laic June; July, and August when excessive evaporation tind lack of rnin may result In damage to growing vegetables. By applying a mulch of oat, wheat, or. rice . straw, leaves from last fail's Hikings or pine needles, however, he said, the soil surface can be protected from being dried oiit by clllicr sun or wind. The",mulch will also prevent the Kill Bed Bugs ' Sprfly inlestod rooms, . walls, bedding with flee - Brand Insect Spray! Kills flier, mosquitoes, too. Sorry, «ur tft Siiaj Insect Towdn cwtaiM t*r dunlin,. tlllty from the vegetables. The mulch, he advised, should be applied as soon as jmsslblc between the rows of vegetables, m- around plants. Since it should be two lo four inches deep after settling or packing down, at least five or six Inches of straw or leaves will be required at the (line the mulch is applied. In addition to protecting tho soil from drying and serving to smother weeds and grass, Mr. Allen said, a mulch will net as a sponge and Will absorb much more water during summer rains lhaii will unprotected soil surfaces. Even 'though Ihe victory gardener Is able lo water Ihe garden with a hose a mulch will • reduce the number of liTlgnUon.1 needed. And, also, n mulch serves to keep soil lempera- lurcs lower during hot summer days. IllBh soil temperatures will often result In poor plant growth even Ihuugli there is plenty of moisture In the soil. Home Demonstration Clubs Play Part In Helphing Strengthen Churches Many of the best leaders in Arkansas were converted at the altars of Ihe rural churches of this state. We know that many of our rural churches are still active, but the extremely large number that arc either inactive- or struggling for existence offers a challenge to all Christian people if we are lo maintain, much less strengthen, our rural places of worship. According lo a study marie by J. Selection of Right Type Hogs Important With Feed Shortages With grain shortages becoming cerium, Uil» is no lime, for farmers to grow thp wrong of hoi's, !tc<:or(lliif> lo M. VV. Miil- drow of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. Recent experiments with swine have proved definitely Dial medium-type hogs, within breeds, arc more desirable from both Ihe Btand|X)lnt of economical gain and consumer preference, the Extension animal husbandman said. The long rangy-type hog require;, more feed per 100 pounds of gain and Is not finished at desirable market weight. The short, chum- jy-lytie hog nlso requires more feed per 100 pounds of gain, and when finished carries more fat in IDS ANGELES (UP)-Mrs. Adela Apoiinca has .somelliing of the spirit of the Army chaplain who inspired "Praise (lie Lord and pass Clmrlton of the University of the feeding ratio on swine in lh ifflllallon will also be high.- 1 Tills points to a lesson of cooperation amoni: the rural leadership; (lie work of another. We can 'expect will -linve the Ammunition," I.e., pralso the Lord and then go Into .iclton ...... ,, yourself. She was praying In si Jo- il )ai ' llcl l>atiOn In other seph's church when she saw a l we "' lo find Unit neighborhood.'),, wllh relationships, •"••' group' churcli low social nii'cl respects • as steal her purse. She left off praising the Lord, gave clmsc to the thief, captured him and him over to (he police. The number of rural churches Is declining mid Indications are that further ' > a mighty good pledge for all of us. With new farm implements hard to' get ... with greater demaiidij for food production placed upon your shoulders', it's essential that you keep your old machines on the job . ^ .in g6od condition for the work ahead. To keep your John Deere equipment rolling along, give it a thorough check- over before you need it,'Replace old cause untimely delays, with reliable yenuiiie John Deere repair parts ... parts made to,fit and wear like the original parts they replace. .;: : . ' • Don't delay—check your equipment thoroughly. Get your equipment in first-class condition for Ihe season to come by buying genuine repair parts from us NOW. MISSCO IMPLEMENT CO. ONLY GENUINE JOHN DEEM REPAIR PARTS Consignment Sale Of Pedifiree DUROCS BLYTHEVILLE, THURSDAY, JULY 29th ... Sale will be held at ELM GROVE HEREFORD FARM, at the end of West Main Street, in Blytbeville. Write to J. C. Buchanan, secretary of the association, for a catalogue of the Durocs offered. ' Miss. County Duroc Breeders Ass'n Top Pedir/ree Durocs For Sale'By These Members: J. C. BUCHANAN C. M. ABBOTT CASTLIO BROTHRES BlylKeville, Ark. B. S. WHISTLE Black Oak, Ark. J. R. WHISTLE Manila, Ark. Blytkevffle, Ark. STANTON PEPPER Huffman, Ark. L. H. AUTRY Bwdrtte, Ark. Luxora, Ark. • C. H. WHISTLE Whistleville, Ark. E. S. BOLLARD BlytheviHe, Ark. PLANTATION C.G, SMITH & SON JOET.CAGLE Blyttwville, Ark. Brytheville, Ark. country us a whole narrows, feeding openiionK In Arkansas will lie oven more restricted by Hie lack of grain for feed. Farmers can utilize feed more profitably . by maintaining .fewer and more prolific brood sows, which membership, will occur. A decline hi rural clinrelics Is a part of the decline In group life in neighborhoods or localities. Village and town church membership' has Increased, but the increase Is not duo lo more rural families Joining town or village churches. The number of churches In l!)2(i ivas U.807, and la ISMG there were only D.OtH, a loss of 1,740 churches In tile 10-year period. Must of this loss wiis In rural churches. 'Hie membership in all churches in 1920 was (121,101 and TO It had declined to 570,219. The decline of Ihe rural church offers a real challenge lo all Christian people, and to rural or- jnnlntlons In particular. Home lemonstrntlon clubs arc playing a )«rt.In a- movement to strcngth- 211 rural churches. This year np- iraxlniHtcly 1.200 of the 2,230 home, lemonstrntlon clubs In Arkansas win discuss ways of strengthening he rural church. Continued inter-'. cst In Christian work is kept be'ori: tin: GS.iifjo members in their ta'otlonai exercises at each mect- ng. , . Interest-In the rural church is shown by the farm organizations [trough their publications and ac- ivltles hi connection with local, county,-; state,'-: and national pro-' jriiins. One of "the' major functions of farm organialion, that of increasing farm income, gives suit- Mr t to the rural church by mak- njj it possible to better finance the church program. According to information given by Kolb and Brewer, in their 'Rural Sociology," a person who ias an Income of $200 lo ?'jOO con- .ribulcd $13.05 to the church- an ncoine of $300 to $400, $14.48- an Income of $400 lo $500, S18.38; and an income of over $500, $16.92. When the war Is won it, will not be enough to just solve the economic and material problems that confront us. We are told of many plans for saving the world Irom ruin; but there Is only one plan that will ever work, and lhat is the plan outlined by our Saviour. First news of California's admission lo tlie Union was brought ly the mail ship Oregon's yun salute' as she steamed through the Colder Gate in 1850. produce pigs that have Inherent ability to use feed economically. Such plus, Muldrow says, usually develop Into hogs of higher market value. With hous supported by a tI3.7S price per 100 pounds at Chl- tatuo by the government, farmers are encouraged lo grow hogs to utlllKc these foods which only hogs can turn Into profits. Biced associations are taking steps lo encourage their member breeders to select medium-type hogs. Production registry and Register of Merit work arc being carried on to recognize prolific sows which produce pigs with ability to use feed economically, make rapid .alns, and obtain n desirable finish fcr marketing. In addition to this work being carried on with breeders, the associations are giving emphasis to barrow shows at state and county fairs. Also special conferences arc iiB held with lending breeders, field men. and representatives from the U. S. Department of Asiicnl- liire and the slain colleges or agriculture to study and compare notes on the most desirable market type of hogs. The National Duroc Contjre.v> will be held July 30 and :ti at Memphis, will! Fred Hale of the Texas Agricultural Experiment Station in charge, of the type standardisation committee work. Hale lias long neon recognized, Muldrow commented, for Ills experimental work with swine and ar, a judge of Du- roc.5. Jle look the Irjid In dovelop- ng plans for the siiic use of cot- lonsccd meal in sivlnc feed. Victory Gardeners Can Stretch Points nation polnU will go frutlicr next Fall and Winter if Victory gardeners will replant vegetables !ls soon as each early eorp matures, advised Earl J. Allen of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. Reports thai food production will be-under estimates, warn.? Die Extension horticulturist, may mean greater point values for canned vegetables In the future. Therefore, to ciiBiirc a continuous vegetable supply, the ground should be cleared and prepared for seeding when the early crops maUirc. I'lantlngs or bush snap beans may be made every 10 days to three tote in order to have a con- stunt supply of green beans for table use. A second crop of jjole beans may be planted now to provide fresh beans for Mill, and beans for canning or drying for the Winter. Plantings of bush lima beans, cucumbers, and cantaloupes, may be matle now. Cucumbers and cantaloupes mill mature before frost. Sweet corn and popcorn arc two crops that should go into the ground soon for Pall production. Gardeners who saved small potatoes from the early Irish potato crop, may plant these later in July tor a Fall crop. With plantings of short-season, cool-wonlher crops Inter on In Au- ;ust and early September, the Victory garden will be Just as productive In tbc tail as It was in the Spring and early Summer. Volicewomun U"bbeil BERKELEY, Cal. (UP)-An impudent burglar robbed the home here o[ Policewoman Mrs. Elizabeth Lossiny. carrying off'an elee- ™ „,,. , , , llic sewing machine, a radio, two Tic nnii annual type conference electric irons and numerous other of ho Hampshire Association was [articles. But Policewoman LOSSUIE li'lcl in Jiinf 1 - i<- i,~t i.t.. ,..,_. ° icld in June. Is hot on Ins trial. A JfcJMtt -: ...FOR jCett Money A roof of Rtf.BEROID ToT-Tab Shingles looks a lot moia npeutva than It really !«. These coloiful shingles are charmingly tsilured »;ih wood-lik» graining. The nalural-coloied mineral granules male* them salely flre-iosi*- : (ant. Th& heavy asphalt coating over tou<,h lelt provide, durable weatherproof protection with minimum maintenance co«l. Tho compaialively small Ubo make RU-BERO1D TerTab Shingles ptacticilly windpioo/. Here's a lot of rool for little money. Inspect our samplw anil leain how low our prices ir«. KU-BER-OID TEX-TAB Asphalt Shingles DELTA LUMBER CO. Blytheville's Only Home Owned Lumber Company 204 N. Second Phone 497 Published Hy The Deita Implement Co., Blythevitle Series 1 Friday, .Inly 2 No. 45 Norman Hunch, of Yiivhro, has a good 2-row norse drawn planter for sale. Mr. Hunch plans to leave shortly for El Centro, California, where he has bought a farm. - 1)1 - Dcltn Implements, Inc., will be closed all day Moiictoy, July f>lh, in celebration of Independence Day. — ni — M. P, Rrownlec, of Dell, and C. G. Smith Jr., farming snulh of Kly(hevill«, have iMcCor- Mick-Dccrinjr combines in our shop for complete overhaul and rebuilding . . , Let us make sure your combine is in i^ood condition for Fall. - T)T -We're expecting a shipment of wagons in llio near future ... If you're fe'oiiiK to need one lei us know — we'll help you make application for a certificate. - Df - Stccle School District has a couple more school buses in our shop for overhaul and - DI Beginning tomorrow, we will close every Sal unlay afternoon at 5 o'clock. • Our eoldiCTs m nre irYad *• get HJT-.n.i *U our oilier • <iper-»l«ying ineeciiciilet. Tbey'n nfl yinpom of wir on sunny iniecl-inrcitcd liattlc- frnntn. Their 'pray of deulU kills mmy foul foreign inKCtt juil m F),lT I)lit2Csjrowh<Kieehol<ii>cetal]cro •t hoincl FMT h»t Ihe hifticit rating ralabliafieil for honsehoW itiacc- liciile* lif the National Bureau of Slanilan1i..,the A\ Ibun;! Intiit on KI.lT...thc double-A killrr. Buy a bo) lie — Dill Hrown, of Manila, hns a Ford (ruck in our shoi> for fender rcimir and painting. DT We've a new Kairbanks-SIorsc hammer mill on our display floor these days. Bring us your certificate. DI—- Don't forget th:it paint we're selling at close-out prices . . . We're discontinuing that department and cuti save .you money. . . . Wc|il. guarantee ( nc p a j n t ( 0 he Kalis- factory in every way. TANK UP YOUR ALBUM DON'T NAVE IT STUCK HALFWAY tost ft far* • iMtf TODAYI Home Demonstration Notes DOGWOOD (iliOUI' MEKTS AT CLUB HOUSE The Dogwood Home Demonstration club met Wednesday afternoon, at, the club house with Mrs, !'. B. Jiirrctt presiding. The meeting oiiencd with BIWID simtlng witli Mrs. Hilton Steplienson «l (ho pi- aiio. Holl cull wn s answered by each member telling what, she had canned this year. There were 13 mem- ucrs present ami n total of 94 1 ) "."aits of meat, fruit and vegeta- les has been carmi'd. Miss Cora I,cc Coleman gn ve a iK on canning chickens. Shu' tovfeil the Mexicnn nean Hectic- and gave insecticide lo eradicate it' Plans were made for scrvlim din-' iier for <lc|>artmont lieads of the | hub u 0 p Q i Thursday night. Ms Marvin Lane and Mrs. Cral e serve i slicrbert and cuke ' Wi " ' )0 " nstcss The sika, flrsl steamboat on Ran b'^n h e onrs :1 for"iT k ** "'*" "'"' to Sanamento In jon!"' e>1 1<1JP!lse ASPHALT COTTON PICK SACK THE LOWEST HEARING COTTOK PICK SAM ON THE MARKET. OUTLASTS THO ORf THREE DUCK BAGS ......... VMI,II uiw.3 - DI niiuftL IcjI.puiiWf v ,v?v< mi BPMU loran nans in imiWWra !NTV OF 9 FT. SACKsfflw f PLENTY FOR SALE BY LEADING JOBBERS NEW WASHABLE PAINT GOES ON OVER WALLPAPER, PLASTER, ETC. k Dries in 1 Add wot.r — ih.n use. Hire'i.tonomy.TolgolIon No need to lerope off of TicKid. add h gallon IKe old paper. Tethido of waf.r. Wak«« .noujh may bo applied rlgtil pain* for average room. over it. ***• I • Now cut the time and expense of redecorating a room in hull! Do your repainting the strenmlined, modern way-with Pittsburgh Techide. It's entirely different from old-style wnll paints. Quick to dry and easy to apply, Techide makes it possible , to do over a room in 3 hours—2 for painting-1 for drying. Ask us ' about Teclu'de. PITTSBURGH PAINTS An ortosio^o] washing with soap and waler ', nringi batk Ifral new look la Techids Wollt. MADE IN 8 COLORS AMD WHITE MISS. COUNTY LUMBER CO. (Formerly Ark-Mo Lumber Co.) phonc 4 ' J5 1801 \V. Maio • Ask us about Deming Water Systems. All sizes and capacities of shallow and deep well systems are available. The "MARVELETTE" Shallow Well System {illustrated) is low priced but bai features you would ordinarily expect in higher priced systems. Quiet operation, dependable performance, low cost maintenance and long life of Deming Water Systcrru protect your investment in running water...the greatest of all modern conveniences! There's & right type of Deming Water System to meet YOUR requirements. Ask about ill DEMING %£*£&«. See US For Pipe, Fittings and Other Plumbing Supplies HUBBARD HARDWARE CO.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free