FRIDAY, APRIL 6, 1956 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PACK SFVEN REVIEW*" FORECAST On Missco Farms By KEITfl BILBREV Count? More Ferliliier Sent The oldest experiment station fer- tilizir plots in the United States are the world famous Morrow Plot* on the University o! Illinois campus. For 79 long years they hHve grown corn continuously on one of these plots, using no fertilizer of any kind, and removing all residues (corn stalks' each year. Would proper application of fertilizer make decent corn yields after land had been treated that way for 79 years? In 1955 one-half of the plots were fertilized with lime, nitrogen, phosphorus, and potash. The fertilized part of the area produced 86 bushels of corn per acre. The unfertilized part was down to 36 bushels per acre, even under the ideal growing conditions of last year. Other plots that had carried certain rotations and been fertilized for 79 years produced from 97 to 107 bushel« per acre. Can You Grow Corn? Harry W. Wellhausen, Extension Agronomist In Little Rock, says, "Many Arkansas farmers can double corn yields by adopting a combination of six practices already proven successful in producing high yields at less cost per bushel in money and labor. j "These six practices are, (1) proper land selection, (2) u«e of idap- ted hyblrds, i3> good seedbed preparation, (4) proper spacing, (5) adequate fertilization, and (6) shallow cultivation." New Blueprint* Uvestock farmers may be Interested in one or more of the new blueprints Just received in all Arkansas county agents' offices. Any of them are available to you on request. The blue printa axe: Cattle guard (concrete and steel) Calf creep feeder Loadint chutei Cattle feeding, rick Cattle squeeze Portable cattle stock Cattle holding, chute and head gate. RMlitend SoybWH Approximately 400 bushels of registered Dorman and 1500 bushels of registered Lee soybeans are av- tilable for distribution from the Rice Experiment Station at Stone- vllle. Mall your orders to Francis J. Williams, AMiittnt Director in Charge. Orders will be filled on » "first com«, first serve" basis. A Ginners School Because cotton i* in serious trouble with competing libers, it is lensible to me that we do everything we can to maintian the quality and the valuable characteristics of cotton, as it is produced in the field One of the most important phases of quality production Is the ginning process. Mr. Maloch. county agent at Osceola, has arranged a ginner school for Mississippi County for Tuesday afternoon, April 10. The meeting will be held in the court room, and will start at 1:30. The federal gin research people from the Stoneviile, Miss, laboratory will be the speakers, and available for questioning. Surely all sinners will want one or more. representatives at that school. North Mississippi County farmers are welcome to that meeting in the same way that South Mississippi County farmers were welcome to the recent soybean mee. ting in Blytheville. These meetings represent joint effort, and cooperation with the Mississippi County Farm Bureau and Agricultural Planning Committees. Miftcellaneout SI ELLIS. JR. at Midway and JOHN STEVENS, JR. at Dell will plant a small acreage of Thimet treated Delta Pine cotton seed. Thimet is a chemical treatment that works as a systemic and prevents insect damage lor four to six week after > cotton comes up. The material is still in the experimental stage and we would not recommend anyone planting very much of an acreage this year. M. J. KOEHLER will plant an early maturing soybean on the ends of his cotton-rows. The ioybeans will be combined before cotton harvest, then there will be ample room for turning cotton pickers around on the end without knocking cotton on the ground. MARK BRYLES. Assistant County Agent, li giving an excellent and vivid demonstration thii month to 4-H Club members. He demonstrates before their eyes the dangers and inefficiency of overloading electrical circuits. He creates a fire so easily by putting a penny behind a blown fuse. ' He has two electrical toasters, one operating on an overloaded circuit. It never does get the bread toasted. Is your house properly wired with enough circuits and big enough wire for your present day electrical load? MICHIGAN FINGERPRINTS Identification bureau of the Michigan state police has more than 3,500,000 sets of fingerprints, largest collection in the nation except for that of the Federal Bureau of Investigation. EVERGREENS 89< A fresh shipment of the following broadleaf evergreens: Ligustrum, Abelia Grandifloria, Photinia, Jap Holly, Buford's Holly, Cornuta Holly and Vomitoria. These varieties have proven themselves by living and growing In our soil. HENDERSON SEED CO, Present location for past seven years. So. Highway 61 Ph. Po 2-2S60 Something to Think About fit GERTRUDE fl ROUMAN C»unty R*mt DemoBstfation Agent Pre-Easter Dresi Revue At the county-wide Pre-Easter Dress Revue for 4-H and Home Demonstration -Club members, there were about 150 who attended. There were about 80 4-Hers who modeled articles of clothing and about 20 home demonstration club members who modeled. Elizabeth Brister was named sweepstakes winner in 4-Hers that were 14 years and over. Shirley Emery was the sweepstakes winner for the 13 years and under. Mrs. Milton Bunch's costume, which was made by Mrs. Rowland Howard, won the sweepstakes in the women's division. The Yarbro 4-H and Home Demonstration Clubs were hostesses to the meeting. A picnic lunch was served at noon. The judges for the event were Mrs. J. D. Hemby^Home Economics teacher at Luxora; Miss Gall O'Rear, Home Economics teacher at Blytheville; Mrs. Bessie Darby, Mrs. Jodie Nabors, Mrs. Maude Schmuck and Mrs. Helen Carr, the Home Service Supervisor for Ark- Mo Power Company. Cakes in Freezer Don't blame the' freezer if your favorite cake goes bad after short period in the deep freezer. Although freezing is recommended as a convenient way to preserve cakes, which are among; the most perishable baked products, freezing experts recommend that cake recipes be used which were especially developed for freezing. Oregon State College experimenters found that the kind of fat used affect* flavor, moisture and freshness of cakes baked and frozen. Frozen chocolate cakes containing some butter are superior to those made with lard or vegetable shortening alone. Most satisfactory was a combination of butter and vegetable shortening. Baked cakes may tw frozen in aluminum or .paper baking pans then closely wrapped with moisture-vapor-proof wrapping or aluminum foil. Or, they may be removed from pans and wrapped. So that it won't be crushed In the freezer, the cake may be put in a box. For tighter wrapping, the cake can be removed from pan and put on flat metal surface. Then put the cake and pan into a plastic freezer bag or box to freeze. The frozen cake can be tightly wrapped in aluminum foil or other vapor - moisture - proof wrap for storage at 0 degrees F. Tests showed that chocolate cake should not be stored longer than four months »t zero degrees F. Butter cukes as well us lard cakes acquire a rancid flavor if kept as long as six months. Pork When you buy bacon, look for that which has clear white fat and an even distribution of lean. Allow one-half pound for four people, or about two strips for each person. Center cuts of ham have the lesat bone but usually cost a little more than the butt or shank cuts. Ham and bacon are favorite meats for berakfast; although bacon is largely fat, it is prized for flavor. Slash the edges of ham to prevent curling when cooking. Start both bacon and ham to cooking in a cool frying pan. Keep the flame low, turn frequently, and drain off the fat as it collects. Bacon can be stored In the refrigerator for three or four weeks, but it is best if used within ten days. Sausages are thrifty buys at any time. They carry no bone or waste; and if cooked correctely, there is little' shrinkage. Pure pork sausages may be fresh or cured. There are "fancy" sausages, too — dry and semidry. Pork sausages should be cooked well done. Cook slowly by broiling or frying until no pink color remains. To prevent shrinkage, add a small amount of water to the frying pan and cook covered for about five minutes. Drain off any re- LEE SOYBEANS Registered, Certified and Non-Certified Lee Seed Soybeans. Also Certified Ogden, Non-Certified Ogden, Dorman and Other Varieties. Lespedeza, Clovers, Grasses and Other Field Seeds. Your Patronage Appreciated BLYTHEVILLE SOYBEAN COR?. Ph. 3-6856 1800W. Main Blytheville, Ark. Ph. 3-6857 This Business of Farming By II. H. CARTER Associate County Agent How do gasoline and LP gas 15 percent for evaporation losses tractors compare in economy of and waste, No attempt was made to evaluate pilferage losses of gasoline, a practical consideration on operation? Here are some figures and Information for your consideration. Average fuel consumption In gallons per hour is about 25 percent higher lor LP gas than for.gaso- line. This figure Is based on results secured in the Nebraska Tractor.Tests for a representative group of tractors under varying many farms.) In a Missouri study, oil cost was estimated at 25 cents per 10-hour day on gasoline tractors and 15 cents on LP Qas tractors, a saving of 10 cents per day (40 percent). In the same study, repairs were losas. ... 4 . cost of both gasoline and LP trac- Farfners in the county are pres- ^ pLUS 4 » ham gf gn _ enty paying_ about 11 cents Pefjnual use for B asoline tractors and gallon for LP gas. Storage tanks i « m some stations, are movided ference WQuM (mount ^ ^ ^^ in repairs of about 10 cents epr it little or no cost to the farmer. Current price for gasoline is approximately 24 to 25 cents per gallon. If advantage , is taken of gas tax refund available on farm used gas (4V2 cents on state tax and 2 cents Federal tax), gasoline costj day for LP tractors. Based on these figures, the combined fuel, oil and repair savings for LP gas tractors would approximate $1.05, $1.35, and $1.65 per at current prices will amount to 10-hour day respectively for the approximately 18 cents. \ 2. 3. »n1.4-plow tractors. (In terms Figuring LP gas at 11 cents and gasoline at 18. cents, an hourly fuel consumption figures from the Nebraska Tractor Tests, LP gas would result in an average fuel saying over gasoline of np- p.roximat«ly 85 cents per 10-hour day for a 2-plow tractor, $1.15 for a 3-plow tractor, »nd J1.45 for > 4-plow tractor.(Daily fuel consumption rates used were n, 23, 29. and 35 gallons of gasoline and 21, 28, 35,'and 42 gallons of LP gas' respectively for the 2-, 3-, and 4-plow tractors. The gasoline consumption figures include an Increased allowance of| .. maximum" horsepower, the above size tractors would average about 25, 33 and 43 HP.) . At Uiese daily savings, approximately 95., 74. and 60 10-hour days of operation would' be required respectively for a 2-plow, 3-plow, and 4-plow tractor to effect a saving of $100. The first cost of LP gas tractors generally runs from $200 to $400 above that of gasoline tractors. To pay the extra appreciation and Interest cost oh the higher costing LP tractor would require an annual daily use of approximately 10 days for each $100 higher Investment for the S and 4-plow site LP tractor. (This assumes depreciation at 12'/j percent per year and an annual Interest charge on the Investment of 5 percent on one- half the first cost.) At current differences in prices between LP and gasoline tractors and at the savings set forth above, tractors should be used at least 400 to 500 hours per year to show any real saving over gasoline. Advantages It Dliadvantaret Advantages often given for LP gas as a tractor, fuel are: 1. Clean burning Minimum engine deposits and oil contamination. 2. Long life engine. 3. More lugging ability. 4. Smooth engine performance. Disadvantages.often given are: 1. Converted engines often low in efficiency. This depends, in part at least, upon the extent to which the recommended changes are made in converting to LP gas, and also upon the condition and characteristics of the tractor being converted. 2. Carburetor cannot always be adjusted without special instruments. 3. Hard starting In cold weather. Many LP gas operators have reported this as uo problem, however. 4. Fills slowly. Any real difficulty here generally Involves Improper mechanical functioning that can be remedied. Youngster Gets Mommie Ticket ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. Wl — A woman entered court with her 5- year-old son and a ticket for over- parking. "I'm not guilty — he is," she said, pointing to her son. i Then she explained she parked I her. car and told the boy to put coins in the parking meter when the tinie began rvmning out. When she returned, the violation marker showed, and there w» > ticket on the car. She said her little son laughed, "Mommie got a Ucketl" The case was dismissed. Read Courier News Classified Ad*. Point Closeout M»; Tjpw AnJ Catat i Price Hubbard Hardware Read Courier News Classified Ads maining water and cook slowly un- ! covered until the meat Is brown. [ Buy three-fourths to one pound' of uncooked pork sausages to serve four people. j Good Buy j The fall pig: crop will soon be! rolling into market and pork supplies will be plentiful. For flavor and food value, pork can match any other meat. The; delicious aroma from pork cook-, ing, whether it's pork chops, ham, ! or ronst, will have the family' In the kitchen long before mealtime. : Lean pork is an excellent source ', of protein and thlamine. You can ' count on tt for phosphorous and ; iron, too. j Most pork, as it Is marketed now, comes from young animals; so any cut of pork is easy to roast because It is usually tender and lat! enough to be self-basting. j Pork loin, fresh ham, or shoulder j make excellent roasts. Another, good roast Is paired sections of; sparerlbs with a tasty apple stuffing between. Good pork roasts arc tender throughout with a brown crust on the outside and Juicy meat inside. To get your ronst done to a "perfect turn", roast at a moderate temperature (325 degrees F. to 360 degrees F.). Be sure there is no trace of pink left In the meat. For variety in pork dishes there are pork chops stuffed or plain. Other favorites are pork steaks and pork tenderloin. When you cook any of these cuts, brown them first then let them cook slowly in a covered pan on top of the range. Apples go well with pork and they are good in stuffings; or try halves of apples. cooked right on top of the pork. Any tart fruit will bring out the rich pork flavor. Try using pineapples, apricots, peaches, cranberries, or oranges Among the vegetables that go well with pork are squash, sweet potatoes, cabbage, sauerkraut, peppers and celery. MH50 With HYDRAMIC POWER by MASSEY-HARRIS! built to trigger a new tractor age . . . We Will Demonstrate This Tractor On Your Own Farm At No Obligation To You! Call Today. 61 IMPLEMENT CO. "The Farmer's Home ot Satisfaction" N. Highway 61 Ph. 2-2142 <<*' "- "" ' """^^MWWflp^^r*-^ I'll make all your crops ^ GROW BIG and FAST! •<**, Pre-plant application of low-cost, ARCADIAN* NITRANA* Nitrogen Fertilizer Solutions is the quick, economical, laborsaving way to give your crops the nitrogen they need (or strong growth and big, profitable yields. You can apply all the nitrogen needed for top-notch yields of oats, wheat, corn, sugar beets and other crops by injecting ARCADIAN NITRANA Nitrogen into the soil before planting. Low-prtitur* NITRANA Solutions need go only 2 to 4 inches deep in the soil, so you can apply this economical nitrogen as fast as 40 to 80 acres per day. You lift no bags, but just run quick-acting, long-lasting NITRANA Nitrogen into the soil from a tank behind your tractor. Or you can have your ARCADIAN NITRANA dealer do the job for you. Sov« work and boost yltlcU the easy, economical NITRANA way. Get ARCADIAN NITRANA Nitrogen Fertilizer Solutions NITRANA' 'Deale/t Today! , Now On Hand! ARCADIAN NITRATE NITROGEN SOLUTION See l/s Now! FARMERS SOYBEAN CORP. "The Home of Sudden Serrict" Box 692 BlyHmillt Phoni 3-8191 IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNT!, ARKANSAS STATE OP ARKANSAS, PLAINTIFF V. NO, 13,246 (1051 Forfeitures) DELINQUENT LANDS IN MISSISSIPPI (CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT) COUNTY FORFEITED FOR NON-PAYMENT OF TAXES AND SOLD TO THE STATE OF ARKANSAS, DEFENDANT NOTICE Notice Is hereby given that pursuant to Act 119 of the Qeneral Assembly of the State of Arkansas of 1935, and amendments' thereto, there hnsi been filed In the office of the Clerk of Mississippi County Chancery Collrt the complaint ot the Stale of Arkansas to quiet and confirm In the State and/or Its redcmplors, purchasers, donees and assigns, the title to certain lands mentioned in the complaint and lying in the County of Mississippi (Chlckasawbi District) and State ol Arkansas. All persons claiming any Interest to the lands forfeited and sold are hereby warned to appear in the Mississippi County Chancery Court at the May, 1958 term, after the publication of this notice, to-wlt, on the 28th day of May, 1950, and show cause, If «ny there be, why th* .title to said 'forfeited lands should not be confirmed, quieted and vested in the State of Arkansas nnd/or Its redemptorg, purchasers, donees and assigns In fee simple forever. The description of snld lands and the names of the persons, firm or corporation last paying taxes thereon are as follows: LIST OF STATE LANDS IN MISSISSIPPI COUNTY FORFEITED FOB IBM TAXEi CIHCKASAWnA DISTRICT PERSON, FIRM OR PART TAX, PEN- CORP. LAST PAVING OF ALTl AND TAXES THEREON SECTION SEC. AREA COST (BLYTHEVILLE DISTRICT) TOWNSHIP 15 NORTH, RANGE I EAST Jaa. R. Adkerson Lot IB Eli NWNE 17 MS TOWNSHIP 15 NORTH, RANGE 11 EAST Willie B. Moran Lots 4-6 Blk. 1 S',4 NE 31 TOWNSHIP 18 NORTH, RANGE 9 GAIT I. J. Huckabce S'/ 3 NE 35 H. Hagley NE NE 2» Ruffln Adklns 8E NE 2« Amos Thomas NW NB 38 Dan Hooks BW NE 26 LIST OF STATE LANDS IN MISSISSIPPI COUNT! FORFEITED FOR 1951 TAXES CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT PERSON, FHIM OR CORP. LAST PAVING TAXES THEREON LOT BLYTHEVILLE , ALLISON ADDITION Leila Jetton 8 < Maudo Toliver 1 8 E. M. BRYAN ADDITION 1 * 3 I K. n. COOK SUB. Ruby Lee Bingham 14 A ELLIOTT ADDITION 3 • Juden & Tommle 0. Sanders 15 8 IIOLLII'ETKR 2nd ADDITION Rosle fc John Laws 20 t Unknown . . • 20 8 LARRY 3RD ADDITION Ed i Alberta Horton 13 LARKY 4TII ADDITION Henry WUlloms 68 Henry Williams 69 3. W. OWENS SUB. Ardla Bowie 11 2ND HKPLAT J. P. PRIDE * GATEWAY SUB. W 40 40 40 40 10.40 1.08 3.01 3.0* 101 TAX, FEN- ALTY AND BLOCK COST S.S1 1.47 Unknown Unknown Henry Jr, Unknown 1.58 1.58 l.M MS 3.IS 7.80 3.80 4.13 1,88 8.31 3.18 Mary Springfield . 2 LEACHVILLE HOOKER ADDITION .... 13 MANILA Q 3.18 Luler Rllcy STATE OK ARKANSAS S3 . TAX SUIT COUNTY OF MISSISSIPPI. CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT CERTIFICATE I, James H. Jones, Commissioner of State Lands within and for the State of Arkansas, do hereby certify that the foregoing — pages o( typewritten matter contain a complete and accurate list of all lands and town lots now belonging lo the Slate of Arkansas in Mississippi County, under forfeiture (or non-payment of taxes, which remain undis- posed of and which are now .-.ubject to confirmation In accordance with the provisions of Act No. 119 of the Acts of the Fiftieth General Assembly of the State of Arkansas, approved March II, 19S5, Act. No. 318 of the Acts of the Fifty-second General Assembly of the State o( Arkansas, approved March 18, 1939,, Act. No. 423 of the Acts of tha Fifty-third General Assembly of the State of Arkansas, approved. March 31, 1041, and Act. 299 of the Acts of the Fifty-fourth General Assembly of the State of Arkansas, approved March 23, 1943 IN WITNESS WHEREOF. I have hereunto set my hand and »fc fixed the seal of my office at Little Rock, Arkansas, on this tht Htb, dav of March, 1856. SEAL JAMES H. JONES, Commissioner of State Lands. Witness my hand and seal this the 201h day of March, 1956. SEAL ' ORRALDINE LISTON-, Chancery Clerk. | TOM GENTRY, Attorney General. I ROY FINCH, JR., Assistant Attorney General.
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