The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 18, 1955 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, November 18, 1955
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Page 12
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PAGE TWELVE BLYTHEVTLLK (ARK.) COVRIBR KBWi FRIDAY, NOVEMBKJl 18. REV IEW -•> FORECAST ... '— • ' •• "••———Soil Banks Recommended To Reduce Farm Surpluses By OVID A. MARTIN Associated Press Farm Reporter WASHINGTON (AP) — A ground swell is developing in farming areas for a federal program thai would reduce the size of the nation's farm plant until markets are better able to use what agriculture is capable of producing. *"-«• •»» — , that ij^"" r sb r .r.? rijulture over-expanded to meet) ° ^ ; ,,„ anr t^ r ^ f ,mtini. nf ; war and postwar needs and that The Iowa Farm Bureau leader, Wg surpluses accumulated as a said it certainly would not be! rraiseouence \mora expensive than the pieicnt, consequence. Pew farmers see hope of any substantial improvement in the farm economy until production can be brought closer into balance with markets, At recent hearings held by the Senate Agriculture Committee in majo: farming areas and in inter- elsewhere, farmers disa- reed on price support levels and program under which the government lost about 800 million dollars in price support operations alone- Present Measures Fail In advancing the soil Dank idea, farmers recognize that present crop control measures have not holding down ,he volume of crop production. This succeeded year's farm output will b 'largest of record althotmh the rigid COTTON MATURES EARLIER! Delta farmers who use CYANAMID report that: Cotton matures earlier... grades higher for a better price! 10 per cent of the cropland has been taken out of the crops under controls, but this diverted land lias been used to produce surpluses .. in other crops, such as oats, barley, grain sorghum, soybeans and uniform cut clear across ' miarantees But there was an »•- controls were invoked on cotton,, •ES^^^-'^^sssSi^^H "Sew Look" ' Wnilt ' s happenins is this: About It appears to be a pretty good wager thai the Senate committee will include such a program in new farm legislation it plans to write. Both Democratic and R publican members greeted the icie as a "new look" in farm programs. (h board in all cropland could The plan is being advanced as ct( , d _ farmers say. to a "soil bank." Farmers would take] « £ roduclion o £ all crops and a portion of their tillable, bnd out| £ ^^ !mprove of all production and DU it lo. - , arm jce soil-building' uses. That would stoie] """• fertility for a future emergency on £^ D Mf {ar pMs Vov , g to meet needs of an expanding pop-) • ' ' • ulation. ! For taking land out of production, farmers would get a payment from the government. Most' farmers agreed that this payment [ should be enough to pay the taxes, on the idled land, pay the cost of| seeding it to a soil building crop.j and give the farmer a rental fee equal to from 5 to 7 per cent of! ts annual productive value. Project I of such a plan Something to Think About Bj GKRTRtJDE B nOLIMAN Cout; tiame Demonstration Ageal Civil Defense A county-Wide meeting on civil defense and juvenile delinquency will be held Tuesday, Nov. 22, in the Woman's Building at tile fairground. Both men and women all over the county are urged to attend. Dinner will be served at noon. On the afternoon program M'S ure. That is why a recipe instructs to sift flour before measuring. After flour is sifted dip into it gently before measuring. Run a knife across the top. Hard-wheat flour is good for iiiarjing yeast breads. Biscuits and cakes are usually best when made with soft-wheat flour. Much of Vhe flour sold today is all-purpose. If using a recipe that calls for cake i soft-wheat) flour, you can subsuuue all-purpose flour by the use of two. tablespoons less of all- purpose flour for each cup of cake flour called lor In the recipe. Living; Together People of all ages who must live together need to understand each oilier. Understanding, or trying to see ourselves and events as others see them is a big Job whether it involves a five year old. a grandparent, or someone the same age. However, when a teenager is in- President Howard Hill of the .-..•a Farm Bureau Federation tnd President James Fatten of the National Farmers Union. Some farmers would have the program require every farmer to idle a imiform percentage of his Tips Offered On Selection 0f Tractors With the continued mechanization j! various farming operations, the selection of the most suitable type of tractor for a particular enterprise is of increasing importance, say two University ot Missouri agricultural engineers in a new bulle- 'tin recently printed at the University. tufable land. Others would mate F™'' ra '"» r « ctorsn afl( ;f tlle it •'oluntary choice of a tractor: One—the size To protect dairvmen and cattle-:"! I'" 1 fi »™"8 operation. Two-the men from added'competition, the P"™' ™*™ c ™?*?° 1 **'^ R. Little and M/Sgt. Richardson: from Little Rock will show pictures, and discuss civil defense for this • area and Judge Phillip Deer will 1 discuss juvenile delinquency in Mississippi County. These are subjects that every one 'should be extremely interested in: and we hope that you make plans now to attend. Bu kin? Baking and holiday entertaining go hand in hand. Today's, home-makers take flours pretty much for granted. But the kind 'of flour used and the way it is measured determines whether such things as cakes and rolls, turn out well. Be sure to use the kind of flour suggested in the recipe followed — hard-wheat flour, soft-wheat flour, or all-purpose flour. Otherwise, you may get cakes that are tough and bread that is heavy and poor in shape. Of course, exact measurements ure necessary when following a i recipe, and Hour is a tricky thing to measure. If it is packed down. i you may get as much as one and : one-half cups into a one-cup meas- volved, problems seem more urgent: they seem harder to understand tha'n other ages. And yet, they perhaps, need understanding more than others. The teenager, at times, acts and feels very grown up. At other times he acts and feels childish. He can't predict his actions and feelings and neither can the adults who live or work with him. His body is changing ~o rapidly that he hasn't learned to manage it. His hands and feet may suddenly seem too large. Many changes are taking place as this child becomes an adult. Other people add to the teenage problems. Do you remember when you were an adolescent? Didn't you feel that grown-ups were pretty inconsistent? First, they would tell you that you were "too old" to act a certain way and in the next minute say you were "too young" to do something you wanted to dp very much. If they didn't know whe'ther you were too old or too youns. how were you to know? j In trying to find themselves, teen-1 agers'band together. They stick] with each other and stand up for i each other. They come up with' soms trademarks that are totally their own. They want to be independent and may go to absurd extremes to avoid something they think is childish. Understanding is a two-way relationship. Adults sholud try to put themselves in the place of the teenager and teenagers should try to see the adults' point of view. Talking: with each other can help, if each learns to listen and hear what the other actually thinks. Learn to share. Trust each other enough to express feelings. Adults, of course, need to control their impulse to dictate to young people. Remember that behavior is caused. More problems arise today because more boys and girls live i nearer each other. Also, communi-! cation and transportation have im- 1 proved so that those who live far | away from others can get with j them. As human beings, we are so-' ciable, want to be with other people, and want iheir approval. There is one comforting thought that parents may keep in mind. Af-; ter giving your teenager all the undemanding you can. remember. that he more than likely will be; the kind of adult that you are. Hu- : man beings learn by example and, your child will imitate you through- ] out life. This is even though he. j as a teenager, may rebel against: you in trying to find himself and ; establish his independence. i Cranberries With the increasing supply of cranberries on the market shoppers ! keep for months. Haw Cranberry Salart 1 cup sugar >2 cup water 1' 4 tablespoons gelatin soaked in Yi cup cold water 2 cups raw cranberries ground ! = medium sized orange with rind ground >/2 cup chopped celery ';> cup chopped mils Cook sugar and water to make thin syrup. Add soaked gelatin. Stir until dissolved. Cool. Add remaining ingredients. Pour into mold, i Chill. Serves 8. ' Woodpecker Suite ST LOUIS i.-T'—A NW York animal dealer, p,eaprin B a .shipment ot birds to the zoo here, snould have known betei- when he packed two great spotted woodpeckers m » crate separated from each other by a wood partition. . The partition had a hole m it, and the woodpeckers - friends no doubt-wire together when the shipment arrived. The Panama Canal was completed in 19H under the direction of Maj.-Gen. (then Colonel) George Washington Goelhals. are being urged to put some in the home freezer. For this, cranberries require no special preparation. They can be frozen in the package ! in which they are bought and will Kirby Drug Store $750 For Your Old I ELECTRIC RAZOR on » new KMninjton, Schick. Sunbeam, Ronson or Norelco Car Lot Distributor of CYANAMID FERTILIZER in Northeast Arkansas and Southeast Missouri ™ PAUL D. FOSTER« Phone Blyrheville 3-3418 t'at aches, palm, cuii, briliei, ••rift C'ldi. headaches, bite' asd ittMii, tfj Bob's Gypsy Rub Liniment ttiiliblt u <"«> lai.inrf arnt ,-»niiei C. G. SMJTH PKODDCTi CO. the harvesting: of forage crops from the idled land. Naturally, a program of this kind would cost a lot of money. Estimates vary from 350 million to one billion dollars a yi-ar. the plan works successfully to. reduce production, farm prices could , be expected lo improve. It then would be possible to make ttrod- comparative price of the fuels available. And. four— the comparative purchase costs of the different makes and models of tmrtors. Tractor exists consist of fixed One Jj costs and . operating cost; source uf information for o.itm ing 1 thc.se cosis was n survey of . farm tntclor opera tm\s made b'y the department of agricultural enpi- unl reductions In the rental "fees.' iiGeriiiR at the University during i the winter of 1952-53. More than 1000 operators returned a post card questionnaire with information regarding the make, model, age, annunl use, .repair costs, mid fuel oi! consumption and cost for their tractor. Address requests ton- free copies lo the Mailing Room, 21 Mumford Hall, Columbia, Mo. LEACH- RESISTANT NITROGEN Put Cyanamid down..j it feeds your cotton from planting right through to picking ! PLUS LIME neutralizes soil acidity... supplies more essential calcium than any other fertilizer! IT'S AGRICULTURE'S MOST USEFUL FORM OF NITROGEN! PROVED in many years of Delta use! CALL YOUR DEALER ...ORDER CYANAMID NOW fl AMERICAN - Ufa/uunid ' Unto IK*, Find Out What MO& (REAMS n FOWft, TiACTWH, STAMWA TA Inctwwe p»«-po«T choose from M torwani speeds! IffTDItA-TOVCH ii>st.mt, hv- divkUml control o( front ami rear equipment without "swkch-ovet" Start or .itop Irartor at p»o indepcnd«ntlj> nl each othw wi*h Independent Powtr Tskc-Off. picmcnta In wcowii . Try Hve tractor with correct power-to-weight ratW The International 300 Utility matches its 3-plow power with ground-gripping traction for unequalled fieH performance. Ami, this extra weight is bn*-m-not hung ooto <tw w*w*ls-to give yo* stamin* ioc tb« kmg p«A POWfft-TfST The 3OO HTII.ITY Yourself • CALL fOt A HU Dt*OMST*ATIOM Delta Implements Inc "SwriM.HoMt Our Troth" «12S.S*«>n<! Ph. 3-6W3 No gasoline alone can give you the best in winter performance NO Oil alone can give you the best in winter protection. You need... Gulf's Super-Refined GAS-OIL TEAM for more miles per gallon... more miles per quart plus: instant starts ... fast, fuel-saving warmup... complete engine protection Gulf No-Nox Gasoline burna clean Here's proof: Note the black deposit on plate at left, caused by the "dirty-burning tail-end" of gasoline—the part Gulf refines out in making New Super-Refined NO-NOX. But see how clean new NO-NOX leaves the plate at right. Now—in your own new 1956 car—see how clean-burning NO-NOX can give you more miles per gallon in the short-trip, stop- aittl-go driving you do most. Gulfpride Select Oil works clean Here's why: Most conventional oils are refined only (o the stage shown in A. But New Gulfpride Select is further refined by the Alchlor Process—removing up to 15% more of the carbon-formers, in B... C contains the new super- refined oil that gives you more miles per quart because it has- natural viscosity (body)—contains no artificial thickeners that break down in service. " " Get the new super-power team Gulf No-Nox Gasoline Gulf pride HJD. Select Oil S. E. TUNE, Distributor GULF REFINING CO. PRODUCTS Tires, Batteries and Accessories PH. 3-3251

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