The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 27, 1956 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 27, 1956
Page 7
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FRIDAY, APRIL «, 19M BLYTHEYILLE (AMU COURIER HEWS PACE 8EVFN REV IEW -•> FORECAST Dairy Farmers Disagree Over Price of Milk MINNEAPOLIS (AP) Upward revision of fluid milk prices paid farmers is necessary to forestall "chaotic market conditions," and Iowa producer told a special department of agriculture hearing. Harold McQinnis, president of the Eastern ' Iowa Co-operative Dairy Producers, said dairymen in his area had been placed at a disadvantage by recent department price orders. McGinnis pointed out that the new April 16-June 30 price level in the Quad Cities area is $4.34 per hundredweight for fluid milk, 34.24 in the Dubuque district and S3.87 for the Cedar Rapids-Iowa City territory. As a result, McGinnis said, producers are shifting into the higher price areas with "resultant instability and disorder that could retard the best development of the dairy industry in eastern Iowa." Spokesmen for nine other mid- western milksheds supported an! average 50 cents per 100 pounds boost in basic allowances, an increase they estimated would cost consumers about one cent per quart. Citing a "strike" by producers in the Detroit area earlier this month, Glenn Lake, president of the Michigan Milk Producer's Assn., said the raise was needed to insure future orderly marketing. Willard J. Grant, of the Nebraska-Iowa Non-stock Milk Assn. said there had been some talk about . farmers withholding milk from the Sioux City, Iowa area In dissatisfaction over low prices. Spokesmen for the Twin City (Minneaoglis-St. Paul) Milk Producers Assn. said the upward adjustment was needed "to safeguard milk supplies and forestall acts 01 violence such as cropped up at Detroit." Vernon SJoquist of the Spink County Dairy at Redfield, S.D. one of' few dairymen opposing Lie increase, said he had heard no collective demand for it from farmers in that area. He said he expected buyers to resist any raise. , Three Sioux Falls, S.D. dairymen agreed with Sjoqulst. Alvin Schock said farmers got 10.1 per cent more income from milk lasi year than in 1954. Two others, 'D. W. Sutherland and Ralph Rogers, said not only there no emergency but thai milk supplies were entirely ade. quate at present pricfe levels. For Smokers FAIRBURY, Neb. tfl — Pairbury will be wide-open for smokers since the city code provision making it illegal to smoke in an eating place has been repealed. Also thrown out in a revision of the code are bans against snitching sidewalk boards and parking horses on the side' walk. "WRAPPED" FOR FRESHNESS-Double yolks are not too unusual in chicken eggs, but double shells are. This egg, laid by a hen at Hastings, Ontario, has such double protection. The ruler shows it was two inches wide. Naturally, with all the protective covering, the smaller egg was grade A. Something to Think About Bj GEETKUDE B ROLIMAN C«unty H*B« DcmoMtratlan Aceot The home demonstration clubs in North Mississippi County have started their celebration of National Home Demonstration Week, April 29-May 6. The first event was a trip made recently to Memphis to visit the Home Show and also the Memphis Furniture Manufacturing Company. There were 13 cars taken ana over 60 persons attended. The clubs represented were Leachville I, Leachville H, Box Elder, Blackwater, Boynton, Armorel,. DogwoooV Flat Lake, Lone Oak, Yarbro and Blytheville. Everyone thoroughly enjoyed the trip and It was educational, too. The people at the furniture factory were accommodating and anxious to show us a good time. Besides taking time off from their'work to show us through the factory and show rooms, explaining the various steps in furniture making and what to look for in select- Ing good furniture, they served refreshments and let us draw for a big chair. Mrs. P. B. Jarratt won • The manager of the factory invited us into his office to see how his new type telephone works, it was not necessary to lift the receiver when talking. One could stand anywhere in the room and go about his or her work while carrying on a conversation with someone on the phone. The group there talked to Mr. Hubbard at Blytheville. We traveled through the section of Memphis where there were beautiful azaleas in bloom and then to Britling's Cafeteria to eat lunch. In the afternoon we visited the Home Show at the fairground. County Council To continue our celebration oi National H. D. Week, a Home Demonstration Council meeting has been scheduled for Wednesday, May 2, at the Women's Exhibit Building at the fairground. There will be a demonstration on cooked foods for the freezer; a skit by the Gosnell Hpme Demonstration Club and a special part of the program is to honor 4-H leaders. Little Helper "Today's Saturday, Mommie. may we cook something?" Do you wake to this question with a shudder and wonder how the kitchen will look: in an hour? Or do you take another nap with the thought of enjoyins a meal that you didn't prepare and won't clean up after? Children enjoy being useful. They want to be grown-up. Cooking Is a grown-up experience, not just helping, but actually preparing a complete dish or an entire meal. Of course, they may need to «tart by helping or at least by having someone nearby to lend a hand and watch. Using canned, frozen, and packaged foods that are so good and easy to fix is one way to let the small fry start as "cook for the day." Start them right by helping them learn these ABC's: A is for apron to keep the clothes clean. Of course you'll want clean hands and tidy hair too. B is for book. A book of recipes that a small child can read and understand. C is for clean up as you work and when the cooking and eating are through—remember your job as cook isn't done until you do. S is for safety first. Be careful and learn the correct way to use all equipment. You may be thinking, "Yes, my child does help, but cook for a whole day? We'd probably have nothing to eat but milkshakes and ice cream!" However, you'll probably agree that most could fix a day's meals similar to this. For breakfast: canned or frozen juice, prepared cereal with milk or cream,toast tnd jelly, and an egg milkshake. A good lunch might be canned soup with crackers or toast, raw carrots, cookies, fresh fruit, and milk. Supper will take a litUe longer, but doesn't this sound good? Meat loaf, baked potatoes, a cooked green vegetable, lettuce wedges with dressing make a nourishing meal. Topped off with an instant pudding and served with milk., Who could ask for more? Certainly not the child who has achieved the honor of being "cook for the day" and who knows that he can do a needed job for his family. It's Time To— Plant tender crops such as tomatoes, okra, watermelons, cucum- Cow in a Rut SHELBY. N. C. Ifl — It you know how to get a cow to have a heifer calf, farmer Charles Peeler wishes you'd pass along your se- bers. cantaloupei, pumpkin and squash. Plant water lilies. Make first plantings of some 01 the warm weather crops, such as bush beans, pole beans and sweet corn. Apply a heavy layer of compost or leaf mulch or sawdust to the rose bed to control weeds, conserve moisture, and make cultivation unnecessary. Plant marigolds, zinnias, cosmos and other tender annuals. WANTED TO BUY White Oak Standing Timber and White Oak, Ash, and Hackberry Stave and Heading Bolts Top Cash Prices Paid For information write or telephone GENERAL COOPERAGE INC. Cedar 6-3929 Faragould, Ark. Sun Verrikal Panel Drapes Linen-Nylon-Plastic Phone 3-4863 For Free Estimates Hope Young Blytheville, Ark. SEEDS IN STOCK Certified DPL 15, Certified Delfos 9169 Certified Lee; Dorrnan, Ogden Soybeans Non Certified Perry, Doiman, Ogden, Laredo Funks G Hybrid Corn, Pfisters Hybrid Corns Dixie 22 & 33, U.S. 13-Tenn. Red Cob, Yellow Dent Neal's Paymaster, Hickory King Tracy Sargo, Sweet & Common Sudan, Lespedza White Dutch, Kenland Red, Alsike & Ladion Clover Martins Plainsman Milo, Ky. Bluegrass, Timothy Alfalfa, Orchard Grass, Red Top, Bermuda, Ky. 31 Fescue Urbana Soybean Inoculation, Master Mid Feeds, Fertilizer Don't Waste Time Looking Come On Out Where the Seed Are i Farmers Soybean Corp. Box .692 Tht Homt of Sudden Service Blytheville 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 CORP. Ph. 3-6856 1800 W. Main Blytheville, Ark. Ph. 3-6857 Come in and Visit With Us At Our New Location On North Hiway 61 ACROSS HIGHWAY FROM THE BLYTHEVILLE WAREHOUSE CORP. AND NORTH OF BLYTHEVILLE PROPANE CO. If You Have A Weed Problem - We Have the Cure Karmex D-L $19.95 FerGaI Dow Pon Per $1.16 5 I,b. Can Lb. 97c , , v, ,. . , SO kb- I> rum A new pre-emerRcnt chemical which controls ,. . , „ , L . , The new name for Dalapnn IK now Dowpon. Dow- weeds up to 8 weeks. Applied In a 8-lnch band, , . , ,, , ,. . pon kills from within the plants system. H Is chemical cost Is $1.50 per acre, 14-Inch band only a|s() now „„„„,„„, to Krazins livestock. Controls S2.50 per acre. This Is excellent low cost means annual Brasses such as QJack grass, Bcrmida grass of insurance for a wet year. and Johnson grass . . Plus a Complete Line of Other Tree, Bush, Weed Killers We also have a complete stock of seeds Hvbrid Corns FIBs'K'S G 7-11 ... 11.30 Per Bu. DIXIE 33 9.20 Per Bu. DIXIE 22 9.20 Per Bu. Discount on volume of 10 bu. or more Breeders Registered Deltapine 15 D. & PL. Fox Deltapine Staple Soybeans NON-CERT OGDEN ... 2.90 CERT DORMANS . .3.35 CERT LEG -1.10 Cert. Blue Tag Deltapine 15 - per ton $90 If You Would Like Our Bi-Monthly Price List Call or Send a 2c Postcard to— The Paul D. Foster Co. cret. Back in 19-16, as pnrt of his 4-H club project, Peeler received a registered Jersey ncuer who turned out to be an exceptional milk giver. She also produced a calf the year after Feeler got her. K WM a hull. Nine years have passed, and each year she has had a calf — always a bull. Box 326, Blytheville, Ark. Phont POplar 3-3418 G. 0. POETZ OIL CO. FUEL OIL l l Sell That Stuff" Phone 2-2089 Visit Our Conoco Service, Ash & Diviiien INSURED COLD STORAGE FURS and WOOLENS Protect your precious furs and woolen* against the ravages of moths, heat, fire and theft. Store them in modern storage vaults whwt furs will receive the most painstaking .car*, . INSURED STORAGI DON'T DELAY — CALL TODAY NU-WA LAUNDRY CLEANERS Ph. 3-4474 — 3-4475 Blytheville, Arkansas 2ND REPLAT ,T. P. PRIDE & GATEWAY SUB. IN THE CHANC'EIIX COURT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS STATE OP ARKANSAS, • PLAINTIFF V, NO, 13,240 (1061 Forfeitures) DELINQUENT LANDS IN MISSISSIPPI (CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT) COUNTY FORFEITED FOB NON-PAYMENT OF TAXES AND SOLD TO THE STATE OF ARKANSAS, DEFENDANT NOTICE Notice Is hereby given that pursuant to Act 119 of the General Assembly of the State of Arkansas of 1035, and amendments thereto, there has been filed In the office of tho Clerk of Mississippi County Chancery Court Ihe complaint of Ihe State of Arkansas to quiet and confirm In the Slain and/or its retlcniptors, purchasers, donees ,and assigns, the title to certain lands mentioned in the complaint and lying In the County of Mississippi (Chlokasawba, District) and State of 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 Mny, I960 term, after the publication of this notice, to-wlt. on the 28th day of Muy, 1066, and show cause, If any there be, why the title to said forfeited lands should not be confirmed, quieted and vested In tho State of Arkansas and/or Its redemptors, purchasers, donees and assigns In fee simple forever. The description of said lands and the names of the persons, firm or corporation last paying taxes thereon are as follows: LIST OF STATE LANDS IN MISSISSIPPI COUNTS FORFEITED FOK 1851 TAXES CHICKASAWHA DISTRICT PERSON,' FIRM OR PART TAX, PEN- CORP. LAST PAYING OF ALT* AND TAXES THEREON SECTION SEC. AREA COST (BLYTHEVILLE DISTRICT) TOWNSHIP 16 NORTH, RANGE 8 EAST Jas. E. Adkerson Lot 10 E!/ 2 NWNE 17 6.70 TOWNSHIP IB NORTH, RANGE 11 EAST Willie B. Moran Lots 4-5 Blk. 1 S'/ 2 NE 21 10.40 TOWNSHIP 16 NORTH, RANGE 9 EAST 25 26 26 26 20 40 40 40 40 4.18 1.08 2.08 3.08 3M TAX, PEN- ALTS AND BLOCK COST I. J. Huckabce S',2 NE H. HuBley NE NE Ruffin Adklns SE NE Amos Thomas NW NE Dan Hooks SW NE LIST OF STATE LANDS IN MISSISSIPPI COUNT! FORFEITED FOR 1951 TAXES CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT PERSON, FIRM OK CORP. LAST PAYING TAXES THEREON LOT BLYTHEVILLE ALLISON ADDITION Leila Jetton 8 Maude Toliver : 1 E. M. BRYAN ADDITION Unknown 1 Unknown 2 E. B. COOK SUB. Henry Jr. & Ruby Lee Bingham 14 ELLIOTT ADDITION Unknown • - 3 Juden & Tommle 0. Sanders 16 HOLUPETEK 2nd ADDITION Roslc & John Laws 20 Unknown 20 LARRY SRI) ADDITION Ed & Alberta Ho: ton 13 LARRY 4TII ADDITION Henry Williams 88 Henry Williams 69 J. W. OWENS SUB. Ardla Bowlo H Mary Springfield 2 LEACHVILLE HOOKEK ADDITION Unknown 13 MANILA Luler Riley 8 STATE OF ARKANSAS SS COUNTY OF MISSISSIPPI, CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT CERTIFICATE I James H. Jones, Commissioner of State Lands within and for the Stale of Arkansas, do hereby certify that the foregoing — pages of typewritten matter contain n complete and accurate list of all lands and town lots now belonging to the Stale of Arkansas In Mississippi County under forfeiture for non-payment of taxes, which remain undis- posed of and which are now subject to confirmation in accordance wllh the provisions ol Act No. 119 of the Acts of the Fiftieth General Assembly of the State of Arkansas, approved March 19, 1935, Act. No 318 of the Acts of the Fifty-second General Assembly of the State oi I Arkansas, approved March 18, 1839, Act. No. 423 of the Acts of the Fifty-third General Assembly of tho State of Arkansas, approved March 31, 1041, and Act. 299 of Ihe Acts of the Fifty-fourth General Assembly of Ihe Stale of Arkansas, approved March 23, 1943 IN WITNESS WHEREOP', I have hereunto set my hand and affixed the senl of my office at Little Rock, Arkansas, on thi» th« 16U» day of March, 1956. SEAL JAMES H. JONES, Commissioner of State Undi. Witness mv hand and seal this the 20th day of March, 1958. 3 EA I, ' GERALDINE L1STON, Chancery Cl«rt. TOM GENTRY, Attorney General. BOY FINCH, JR., Assistant Attorney Genersl. Q 1 6.31 '8.47 1.58 1.58 1.W 7.80 2.60 , 4.71 1.56 3.18 3.19 4.70 TAX SUIT

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