The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 2, 1944 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 2, 1944
Page 6
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BLVTHEVILLfi '(ARK.)' COURIER NEWS PnHfchid<Ev*y Friday ft thei lofcimt JtfWBn fcftili* of Roseland Farm Manager Builds Hog Dipping Vaf Old Gin Bolter Utilized To Moke Water-tight Vat Lice and sarcoptlo manage will no longer be a handicap to hog production oil the Charlie Hose farm at Hoselancl/savs Keith liil- biey, North Mississippi County FRIDAY, JUNE 2, 1044 Extension Dairyman Tells How To Ata/te Cultured Buttermilk By FAUf, CARRUTH- cool and rill H about ... ~' -•-•"•• v ...... v -.» vuvi iniu Illl K UUUlIt liUL'U-WllllU^ There arc vnrlous kinds of cul- full with the pasteurized milk lured biHtermllk being made and (cooled lo TO\> Take n fresh corn- sold m Various communities at the m?rcla| culture (cither powder or p M M< i?r } lin ^ Mo ?i of t , 1 "' 5e , cn " bc 1| 1 l "d' nnd'iicW It to the milk In classified under- three headings: l. the container, Cover the Jnr with Streptococcus lactls cultures, 2. a sterile cover. Mix the contents of Aeldophlllls cultures, • 3.-Bulgnrlclis "•- '--•' •• •• • — cultures. t • The streptococcus Inctfs cultures are easily hanuidd • undeV Home conditions and, therefore, arc the type' most commonly used.- The Rcldophtlilx culture is much more difficult to take care of ami, unless-extreme care l s given It, is not advisable to'.start'. The bulgarlcus organism Is not difficult to culture Agent organism Is not difficult to culture The'ingenuity of the Mississippi/ 1 ™ 1 -, U1)1(1M controlled ••care-fully. It Comity faimer should never be pl ^ uc ? s .,V cry vlscolls - Wi-ncld queslined. Bllbrey said as he point- I'™ 11 " that may not -be; salUfac- ed out the case or Frpii n-xvk. fnrmi l° r J' - - . . out the case of Fred Divis, fnrmi l °5?. ., , '.','' mager on the Roseltmd Plonta-' , P'wtloiis given below will be sat- n SarcooUc manee ond hosi <sfn , <!t<)1 y . r ° r .. mnk !. l ;>B' mos <- 'Vlics of ed manager on the Roseltmd Planla-: f "!,j ul ' v '" tlon SarcopUc mange and Iwgi s ,, 'Jf •-• ••••» lice together were takings heavy cultured bulteimilk-. toll among the 1 hogs of the community this past winter and spring Too, the disease and Insects «eie forcing heavier feeding of valuable corn.and grains than seemed necessary. It became 'evident to Mr. Davis that a hog dipping program was essential and would be a profitable .'Investment. Mr. Davis considered several ideas, then Used one of his own Out of an old discarded gin boiler and some lumber off the farm he built what Mr. Billtfey describes,"as good a dip- ping'vat as I ever saw at any cost " P'rejiarhnr' the' Mother- Culture The first Important step In the preparation of n satisfactory cultured buttermilk is to obtnln.a sut- te/nclory culture. Culture can bo obtained from commercial laboratories. This can -lie purchased clllier In-powdered'or liquid form. Either form will be satisfactory; but, since cultures may vary considerably, It fs essential to get one that grows faplclry; thtit produces an appreciable amount of acidity and n high degree of aroma and flnvo ing vuv »s i e*ui saw in. any COSI —. , . ,- ,. , All of the boiler pipes have been ..V 10 s ^ 0 ' u st«H'.ls the'- prepra- removed and sold for scrap Ihell, ' of l " e "'other' culture, Or- boiler cj Under lies K flnl on the K : ground and. Inside Is constructed a cheap vvnter tight vat, about 20 inches wide, two and n half feel deepen dip water at the entrance end and a slatted bottom permits the hogs to walk, up and out of the boiler and vat to » drip pen which Is biilK on (he exit end of the boiler. The hogs stand iiv this pen Uh- til e\cess water has diopped off and .runs back into the vat, Theti a gnl e h inised by pulley and the hogst wnlk down a slat bottom chutg to the • ground. The boiler was placed In the hog lot near one of the pens and a loading chute serves as entrance alley from pen to boiler One advantage of the boiler, besides being economical is the fact that rainwater will not fall Into and dilute the dip solution, It was pointed out. Regular 10 day dipping, when needed, «lll permit production of much HhrUtie'f j easier feedlhg and more .profitable hogs, Mr. Bllbrey said. It also will be quicker. ensleV. and labor saving to dip than to fruit . - jr" cultures, Or_. IHeie are carried In-'quart Jars Glass containers arc very satisfactory since they can be easily cleaned and sterilized. To obtain best icsults,. a mother culture should be carried along n't nil llmc.5. This Is used for - inoculating the bulk culture. , ' Select high quality skimmed- milk, pasteurize nt' 185 P. for 30 minutes irid cool to n p. SlerlllM glass jar bv filling It Uo or three llmc.5 In ;nvld sticcesslin; with bolhig vvalcr -pencil time allowing (he water to llaw over top of jar: Allow jnr to use the old spraying. plan of individual DID Jar throughly by swirling. A liquid culture mixes readily, but when a powdered culture is"iised, it jnay be necessary lo swirl the bottle several -times at Intervals of 10 lo- 15 minutes to get the powder in solution. Allow the stayijr 16 incubate for about 15 to 18 hours at 72P. ny thnt llmo the starter should b c coagulnlcd Into n solid muss free from any bubbles, In preparing the second mother culture, 'proceed us before In preparing the milk and (he bottle. Shake the first mother culture until It lias a creamy consistency and pour about a tablespoonful of No. I into (lie milk of No. •!, Allow to Ineubnte at 10P. or 12F. For IB to 18 hours until n firm coagulation Is foKiidd ami a film of wlicy shows on top. Set the culture In Ice -water to cool; Keep the culture at 40F. until used. Mother culture should bc rc-cul- turcdal Iciist three times a week in order lo keep it in the best condition. Cultures may be carried on In (hts,.wny indefinitely if sanitary precautions nrc followed to keep out contamination , by other bac- rins- Ciilturei! liiiflcririllk lilRh quality, skimmed or teria. Use' wnolc milk. Pasteurize the milk'by licatlng to 150F. for 30 minutes and cooling to VOP. Add one pint of inotti'c'r culture for every 10 gallons of, milk.-incubate at 10F. for• ]'4 Id 1C : hours or until: the proper acidity IMS developed, Break up the milk by vigorous stirring, cool, and bottle In sterilised bottles. if the buttermilk Is not kept at a temperature of below COP. n will continue to develop acidity and wiieii It, becomes too nctd, -it will whcy-off. The atldltlon 1 of a small amount ot salt improves the flavor of butlcniillk. Farm Woman's Column a Use nil extra egg wherever possible In cooking while eggs urc plentifu this spring, suggests the U S Department of Agriculture Adding nn egg adds food value, and'gives color flavor 1 , richness ' Many times Homemakers whose! families eat few eggi as. eggs, can hide them In the cook- Ing and In this way serve enougl for good^ nutrition Noodles r ln soup or broth for supper, quick egg noodles may be made by beating; 1 or 2 eggs with a little salt until foamy, then blending the beaten egg with Hour, using 2 tablespoons flour for each egg Pour the mixture in a thin steady stream into simmering broth, stirring constantly Cook 2 minutes and serve at'once.- • Gra\>. Eggs also may be jdded to make a clear, slightly thick giavy for chicken pie Beat an egg thoi- oughly, odd R little hot chicken broth slowly, and stir the mKture i.ito the remaining broth. Egg glaze on coffcccakc. Another way to work in that extra egg is to put an egg gla^fi on coffee cake with sliced fruit on top. Beat a whole-egg with a fork until slightly foamy Ailtl tluce tablespoons of sugar., Spread «Vel!)J> over fi-iilt 1 before baking The gla/c keep 1 ! the Milt pluuip and moist and holds It in' ulnce. Cream, sauce. For a .delicious cream sauce -with rich color, first rtmkir n white sauce, Uien ndd a slnall' ntiiount of the sauce lo n *cll beaten egg. Stir the mixture Into the remaining ivlilte snucc. Servo on vegetables or In other crenined dishes. . Cuii.-ird. sauce. Custard sntice serve!) on fruit, llavoreO gelatin, lllalnicakc, or pudding adds eggs to neat 3 cups of milk over boiling dessert. To make soft ciutnrd sauce jwater. Add. 1-4 cup of sugar and 1-4 tensiraon salt to 2 beaten eggs. Gradually add hot milk lo the egg mixture. Cook over hot, but not ;boll!ilg water. Stir constantly im- Ul mixture coats spoon. Remove from hot water at once. Cool mid d<ld vanilla. NOTICE '. Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned will within the lime rWed by !aw apply to the Commissioner of Revenues of the State of Arkansas for a permit to sell beer at retail at North Highway 01, Bly- Ihevlllc, Mississippi County. The undersigned slates that he ,.-> a citizen of Arkansas, of good mora character, that he hns never beei convicted ol a felony or other crimi involving moral turpitude; liial ri< signed has been revoked within five years Inst past; and that the undersigned 1ms never been convicted of violating the laws ot this state, or any .other state, relating to the salo of alcoholic liquors. • ' Norman Bunch. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 2nd day of JOne, 194-S. Brooder T*I,ECTRIC brooders rapidly are 1J proving' theii' worth and gain*, ing converts. 'J'lioy have been labor-savers on thousands of fa nun \yliere every possible short-cut lias liwi to be used. With'commercial equipment often dilticult to obtain, many farmers aro building their own.. Tlio drawing below shows one typo of home-mnflo brooder Hint is efficient, yet easy to build. It can be heated by reflector-typo flood lumps,- heat lumps or drying lamps. Uven ordinary liglit bulbs give good service. "fills flat brooder,is Insulated by three or folir inches of litter piled oft Die lop, which liolils flm inltloVlhe hover, removes the. problem, of keeping the top clean, ami adds Hoor splice to the brooding unit. Asbestos cemeiH board is u Koocl iiidterirtl lo use in huilditif; this tyjie of brooder, .bec'niisc it coinea in panels of a convenient size wliich «re easy td-IidiuH'c, aticl it is exlreuiely durable. ' Demonstration j Club News Notes Ii'fo B. D. Mooring of Whlttori l.i >rogiesslng nicely with canning, she las already canned 3 1 ? nuart.s of nixed Bicens mid 12 of English Peas. They have killed a seven- nontli old calf this week and have it n the cooler ready for cunning Monday. With three sons in the service, Mrs. Mooring feels as If she can hell) them by growing more food and buying less. She has a variety of vegetables In the garden. Mrs. Clyde Brattori, Gosnell, Is helping to increase the family's Income ; lt>(5 year by selling milk and bultcr.-Until worm weather she sold $125 worth. Since Hint, lime, she gives milk and butter to neighbors uses U In cooking, and saves the sm--' phis in making cake soap. Mrs. J. li Castlenlan of Whitten, Is helping lo increase' llio family's Income. She Is selling butter and cream. She sold more than $11.10 In May. Joe Reagan and Arthur Wadklns who live near Gosnell, are helping each other ont Ihls year by swapping work, they have planlcd sorghum, corn.-viuul beans, so should have sufficient feed for their stock this year. Mrs. Wadklns gels a supplemental income from the sale of milk butter'and eggs which helps her buy 'Brllcles for the liome. Recently she bought linoleum for the kitchen; and has been painting and paper- Ing, so that her house Is very attractive. : Leon Pruitt, Gosnell, has six acres of corn planted, alid sorghum coming up. The Pruitt family has also recently papered three rooms. R«ad courier News Want Ads. The Skidway Home Demonstration Club met at the home of Mrs. Tom Stcelc May 23rd for nu oftci'- hoon session. The roll was called b yMrs. Dcwey Rice. Nine members and two visitors were'present. Miss Corn Lee Coleman, home .denionstriition agent, gave an Interesting tnlk on roses and their c'hVe. She Also ei\c6UfageU tile clUti members- to join the Plnnt-to- Prosper Contest. She gave a demi onstratlon in culling for egg production. , Plans wer c made to attend the County Council meeting and also to make R' dress form at ttitf'next meeting which will be"-with Mrs: Allen Holt June 13. The group sang several songs led by Mrs. Parker Osborne and accompanied' by Mrs. Tom Steele. During the social hour the lios- css served a sandwich plate \vlth ,ca. She wnf; assisted, by MrE; nichnrd Sivaiford. The meeting was adjourned' by the group saying the club collect. (Senl) ^Samuel P. Norris Notary • . • uvuiiy. I^llonc. My commission expires Sept. 8, 1046. .. Keep Your Equipment I It : is oi!t butiness to keep M your Johntieere equipfrtenrin fighting wim; up to lh« minme irfiip-ioii cflkiencr- •V?* clrTdo this it » ming of bom lime and rfoney »f you »ct NOW to »void trouble, inste»d of hiving to hive it " Don't *iit for » breakdown. Bring 'iceihopfor checking,overhauling,^ replacement ot any necessary parts.. . for condiiioning dial will nuke it goo »s the Ja>' )°" HOi'S* 1 ''' 1 ' Your iracior and cquipmcni is jusi as important as the war machines- of our moment m»y help lo lo.« ihc bailie for fooJ on ihc home (toni. Our men ate (iCtot)-if»'neJ exptm: • they hive the knowledge, the tools. anJ (he ficililies . . . a"J gooJ work n assured. Missco Implement BLvrttEVrr.rV , /\e OSCEOLA BUY BONDS * SAVE SCRAP T Tlierc arc four dippers in the lieavcns: Big Dipper, mile Dip- ,ier, Pleiades Dipper, nnd the Milk Dipper in Sagittarius. Prevents Worms Destroying Rye LeachviHe Farmer Commends Agent's Helpful Advice Last week the Rev. E. li. Hall vaclicf and farmer of Leachvllle', Art:.i»5ns, told lils county agent, "If you ever need a statement or Ictlf-r of commendation, I'll be glad to fiii-nlsli It" All this kindly feeling ctune about. Mr. Gilbrcy explained, after (he preacher had foeeil warned of an army worm outbreak -through one of the agent's community leaders. John Wells of Leachvl'llc. Ho bn,| just snvcd about $1500 worth of rye by the use of $15 invested in poison bait. ; The Rev. Mr. Hall said. "Those worms would proljably have eaten my up before i would hare noticed them." 'that Is in line with Extension Service experience, according to Bllbrey, that «n»y worms In small grain often commit complete A'slruclion .before they are noticed. ' , : • ' ' Extension Entomologist Dr Charles Lincoln, first discovered the army worm outbreak tills spring in an adjoining county He llicii c.imc by the Blytheville 'Extension office on'routine inspection work and together Dr. Lincoln anil Mr. Bilbrcy discovered army and cutworms in great numbers Lincoln and .Bllbroy Inspected Hev. Hall's 45 acre rye field arid after finding a heavy infestation of worms, encouraged the owner to poison and advised exact procedure. Tile poisoning was completed on Monday, May 22, and on- May 24 Hev. Hall advised that apparently all worms were dead. The Rev. Mr. Hall already had his rve contracted for sale at $150 per bushel. New Insecticide" To Be Available For Use After War Once the war Is over a new and powerful Insecticide with an almost unpronounceable chemical name, but known as DDT will be available for use against man's age- old enemy, the common housefly, according to an announcement from Washington. | DDT is not likely to become available for ordinary civilian use until after the war. When [ieacc comes, however, It should greatly, reduce the menace to health creal-' ed by the presence of housefllcs on farms and dairies and other establishments where they are a nuisance. ' The secret of the new insecticide Enter the Plant-to^Proaper CottJ testa sponsored by the Courier 7 ! News arid Commercial Appeal* Is that when sprayed on walls ond | ton.' Dated tills 25th day of Mav ceilings It leaves an invisible de-|ig44. uJ.may, posit of a substance highly toxic to files, Only a. few minutes exposure to this material will cause death to files In from 30 minutes to six hours. Even months afterwards flies lighting on the sprnyed surfaces are quickly killed. WARNING OKDER George W. Hamilton Is warned to appear In the Chancery Court for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, within thirty days next after the date, hereof, to answer a complaint filed against him by Atine Stevens Hairiil- HARVEY MORRIS; . Cliauee'ry Court Clerk. Reid & Evrard, Attorneys for Plaintiff. Jesse Taylor, Attorney ad Lltcm. ;S EPILEPSY ENHERITED? WHAT CAUSES IT? A booklet containing (he opinlon/of lf\ "mo'ui dodori on toll inlereiling iub|ectj will be tenl FREE, while IKey loll, lo on/ itaicr wdtina |o the Educolioftat Dimicnf M5 FiflK. Aye,, NcwVork, N.Y., Dept,' " P124 The fuchsia plant' was named after Leonard Fuchs. May Succeed Dies Judge J. M. Combs, above, o£ Beaumont;. Te,x., is expected to be elected to the House of Representatives to succeed Martin Dies, who' vv>ill not run for reelection. MEXSANA somiUMf. ixcmcATtp POWDER DON EDWARDS KOTAl,, BJCTTH. CORONA, AND REMmOTOH PORTAXL1 1TPIWJUTXK* 11» N. InH STREET " PBOtim UK (Every TrmnMctlon Miuit Bc B»tUf»cUiirl KODAK FILMS I Developed and Finished THREE DAY SERVICE Guaranteed Work . , . Reasonable Prices O'STEEN'S STUDIO 105 >V. Main ItVMiss Mildred Jackson speaking, chief stewardess of Chicago and Southern. Air Lines. And all Chicago and Southern planes rely on Sinclair Pennsylvania Motor Oil exclusively because this oil saves wear, helps costly airplane motors last longer. Now that the motor of your car muse last longer, too, give it the same protection against wear. Get Sinclair Pennsylvania Motor Oil from your Sinclair Dealer. It stands up longer and lubricates better because it's both dc-waxed and-dc-jellied. OUR PLANES ON SINCLAIR OIL- SINCLAIR B. J. ALLEN PkoaeZMS >-<-Af£it ~ , Art W!*£S It'i fatal It'sQohkl ll'ttasyl * Ye», Pittsburgh Techldelssomething b'rih'd ritw te wall patrit—becauje it glvn «xc«llerit results over old wallpaper, plaster, brick und many other •urf«cesi..becausB ona coat of Tfechid* U uiiiaily iufficient . . . becaiise it ij quick and usy to apply and dries in on* hour,.. becauso it gives you sanitary, washable wa lli. Don't min thli opportunity to redecorate your rooraa tt uiiall cot A*!c us about Techide. Ti<KU» cotnti In peiitt fo'tn. Can b> mlxid U lull a |iffyl your wollpapir ud s .J, fadid <r thabbyT Th.ri <ov*r It TicMdd <• ICONOM1CAI •On«._aaUt}n of 7«h'd. mot., )K gallani of paint— •n'oiigK la ffo ov«r Ttchid> waili ma/ t> quickly wa>h*d v*fc mild ><ids> mid wat«r. MAOI IN I COLORS AND WHITE PITTSBURGH PAINTS MISS. COUNTY LUMBER CO, (Formerly Ark-Mo Lumber Co.) BLYTHEVILLE - : . : - ARKANSAS Published By the Detta implement Co., Blytheville Vo! 2 Friday, June 2 No. 10 "IjACFC THE ATTACK — KUY MORE THAN ••HEFOIiE" ; . . That's the slogan for the 5lh War !,c>;in, sclictlulfd to slarl Jtltle 12th. War Finance Division officials tlesci-ibe this as the most important bond drive of (he \vitr . . . We don't know Mississippi County quotas as yet, but we do Know (hut the county will again go over the top. DI In-the market for a good used Athens bush &• bog harrow? We've one on our lot that's priced right at §155. -DI- New equipment deliveries of (he pas! week include: tractor cultivators to M. .). Kochlcr, of IJcil, and C. A. Crilchlow, of Matthews, Mo.; a heavy duty peg harrow lo Mrs. Louise Chapman, of Armorel; and 2 row cotton choppers to Virgil Foley and R. I). Hughes, of Ulythcville . ...'This is the fourth 2 row cotton chopper Air. has put info operation. -DI- Ney Hunt, of Manila, has an P-20 tractor for sale with practically new cultivator and plow. This ei]uiprnonl is in A-l condition. -DI- Our radiator repair men fixed tractor raili- ntors for \V. ,A. Whistle, of Koselaild, and Cobe Bowers,' of Del!, this week. Casllio Brothers, of Luxora, and V. W. Colcnian, of Cooler, had, Karmalls in for minor repairs. >' ' • -DI- Oi'ders are coming in thick and fast for hay bale ties. Let us know how many you'll need and we'll have them on hand when you call. • DI TANK UP YOUR ALBUM DON'T NAVi IT STUCK HALFWAY * ttt • fcW TOOAYt »'••

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