The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 4, 1955 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, February 4, 1955
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Page 7
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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1955 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE SEVEN RE1/IEW "o FORECAST Farmers Union Asks Water Law Riparian Rights Seen as Only Acceptable Device LITTLE ROCK — The Arkansas Legislature has been asked to pass some sort of water rights legislation to enable farmers of this state to participate in the benefits of the Pope-Jones Act. J. Albert Hopkins, president of the Arkansas Farmers Union, said the executive board of his organization had made the request. "Most farmers will be unable to participate in the principal benefits of the Pope-Jones Water Facilities Act Which the Arkansas Congressional Delegation was so instrumental in adapting to the agriculture of this state, unless we have a state water rights taw," the Farmers Union president said. "The riparian rights doctrine, inherited from English common law, is the only guide in the state," he said. "Arkansas law and court decisions provide no means by which an individual can obtain a legal, dependable right to the use of any definite amount of water from a surface source, "Such a right is essential to University of Arkansas Gets Grant to Study Fertilizers FAYETTEVILLE — The University of Arkansas' Agriculture Experiment Station has just received a grant of $5,000 from the Olln Malhleson Chemical Corporation to sound development of agricultural Irrigation, municipal and Industrial water supplies and the propagation and protection of wild life. "Only applicants who can install facilities for storing flood water, or those who a,re financially able to take the risk of being enjoined from diverting water have much chance of obtaining loans from the government under existing laws. For all practical purposes, this eliminates the family type farmer from these benefits." Mr. Hopkins said that a two-year delay in adopting water rights legislation might result In permanent loss to Arkansas farmers of any opportunity to obtain government loans for irrigation facilities. "We urge this session of the legislature to adopt fair and equitable water rights legislation which will correct the existing uncertainties and establish a constitutionally sound procedure under which all users of water for beneficial purposes may obtain legal dependable rights to water within the limits of the available supplies," he said. Attention Farmer's We are now delinting and treating cotton iced. Have yours done now and avoid the rush. Guaranteed work and reasonable prices. Call Randal Hawks Red Top Gin Co. N. Highway 61 Day Phone 3-3756 Night Phone 2-2664 undertake a study of the ammont um phosphate types of fertilizers. In making the announcement Dean and Director Lippert S. El Us of the College of Agriculture and Home Economics pointed out tha it is for the 1956 calendar year. The grant-ln-ald will be used to conduct laboratory, greenhouse and field experiments relating to the availability of different sources of phosphorus to plant growth, par licularly phosphate fertilizers con talnlng ammonium in comparison with superphosphate. Doctors E. O. McLean and C. L Garey of the agronomy staff wil direct the research studies. Dr. McLean will supervise thi laboratory and greenhouse work and Dr. Garey will conduct field experiments in connection with the outlying fertilizer tests that are conducted by the Experiment Sta lion's Soil testing and Research Laboratory. Graduate students will assis with the expanded fertilizer re search. New Desert Metropolis MAIZURU, Japan I* — Paotow Which stands on the east edge o the Gobi (desert) in Inner Mongo lia, is being transformed into a large industrial city, say Japa nese repatriates just back from Red China. They estimate tha more than 40,000 engineers and laborers are being sent monthl to the old desert terminal of the railway leading up from Peip Ing. Material is rushed by'truck up to two new asphalt roads. Sovie technicians have moved in. The object is to use iron ore and coa in the region, the repatriates say A railway linking Paotow directly to Siberia is under construction. The Japanese estimate that thi population of Paotwo, former cap ital of Inner Mongolia, had increas ed 10-fold since the Reds took ove to about 500,000. HOLD EVERYTHING! Unlit H«* See Tk« All NEW First Ail-New Tractor in its Class sinct thf War Hays Implement Co. Walnut at Franklin Priori. 3-6898 GIRLS SWEEP HONORS — For the first time in the history of the International Live Stock show, three girls' entries were winners in the finals of the junior grand champion steer contest at Chicago. Posting with their animals are (left to right) Ardyce Baring 17, Franklin, Neb., whose Hereford "Cornhuskers Pride" was third Barbara Clausen, 15, of Spencer, Iowa, whose Shorthorn Salty took second place junior reserve championship, and Janice Hullinger, 15, of Manly, Iowa, whose Aberdeen Angus "Shorty" Was junior grand champion. (AP Photo) Tuesday, Council. Wednesday, Shady Grove. Thursday, Flat Lake. Friday, Sixteen. Fourth Week Tuesday, Yarbro. , Wednesday, Dogwood. Thursday, Fairvlew. Friday, Number nine. Something to Think About By GERTRUDE B. flOLIMAN Cowity Home Demonitratloa Afent 4-H Home Management is one of the projects the 4-H girls take. This includes how things are done at home to be more efficient and be able to help their mothers more. Right now the girls are planning jobs they can do to help get breakfast ready so each member of the family will have time to eat a good wholesome meal before going to school or to work. Since breakfast is the most important meal of the day this Is very important. In addition to helping plan and cook the meal the girls were trying to think of the things they could do the night before. Setting the table was suggested but some homes have mice, so getting rid of the mice became one of their projects. New Process Added to the list of frozen foods is a new process which combines freezing and drying, or dehydrating. Six commercial firms already have started the process, developed at the U.S.D.A, western regional laboratory at Alban. Calif. The official name of the new process Is "dehydrofreezing," and up to now, dehydrofrozen apples, apricots, peas nnd pimientos have reached markets serving large scale food users. Later, it is planned to put the dehydrofrozen foods into smaller packages for home use. It is claimed that the combination of freezing and partial dehydration offers several advantages j over the more conventional meth- : ods of food preparation. Fruits and vegetables with moisture removed weigh less and also take less space. In addition, it is claimed that flavor and texture are better. It is known that ordinary freezing, due to formation of ice crystals, damages the cellular structure of many fruits and vegetables. By partial dehydration, .the cells stand up better when frozen. An- FARMERS ONE STOP MARKET WE BUY or STORE: WE SELL: • SOYBEANS • BARLEY • WHEAT • OATS • CORN • RYE • COMBINE MILO • MASTER MIX FEEDS FIELD SEEDS of All Kinds • SOYBEAN SEED • COTTON SEED • FUNK'S "G" HYBRID CORN t V.C. FERTILIZER MATHIESON'S INSECTICIDE FARMERS SOYBEAN CORP. "Home Of Sudden Service" N. BROADWAY & HUTSON STS. PHONE 3-8191 other factor is in the partial drying is that low temperatures are used. Fruits and vegetables need only soaking in water to make them ready for use. Community Improvement Would you like to make your community a better place to live? Over the state of Arkansas this is the question many of you rural leaders are asking, "Then they are really taking action through the Arkansas Rural Community Improvement Program." They point out that a community that is growing and improving is a reflection of the progressive people who live in the community. It means that you are working for better farms and better homes. It means that you have a desire and pride for developing a richer life through your own cooperative efforts in all phases of community activities. This is really what RCIP means — a Rural Community Improvement Program, Usually it is centered around three phases — improvement of the community in which you live. This combination makes a rural community improvement program. Teh County Extension Agents suggest about six specific methods on how interested communities may start a rural community Improvement program. A long-time lervder of the com-: munity may take a tour. A newcomer — an ambitious person — may move into the community and take the lead. A former resident of the .community who has lived in an im- roved community group returns as a permanent resident and wants to take action. The clergymen or school leaders may show a real interest. An organization may take the .ead with its sponsorship. The county agent and home agent may make personal visits to community leaders. Visitors Visitors are welcome any time at home demonstration clubs. Here is the schedule: First Week Monday, Go,snel]. Tuesday. Lone Oak. Wednesday, Lost Cane. Thursday, Armorel. Second Week Monday, Brown. Tuesday. Blackwater. Wednesday, Rocky. Thursday. Leachvllle. Friday, Boynton. Third Week Monday, Box Elder. DIFFERENT/ Always Good Because They're Scientifically Produced! n ECONOMY POWER EASE OF HANDLING You know you'll get clean, uniform, top-quality eggs every time beciuse <ich hen, in in own off-the-ground cage, if orefully fed and managed the Purint way. Ask Your Grocer for Purina Cage Eggs MASSIY-HARRIS TRACTORS , . ,y&^ in ttfe Matures? you want and need MQS&/ We asked Massey-Hams owners how they liked their tractors. "Great." they said, "tops in economy, power, ease ol handling." , The first timo you drive a Massey -Harris, you'll see why they're so pleased. The power is ready, willing . , . quick to respond 1 . . . more eager to take on heavy work. You work faster, more relaxed. Your hands and tcet set themselves naturally on the controls. Steering is easier. You're more comfortable. And Massey-Harris tractors get more work out ol luel . . . stretch every drop to mate every job less costly. Sec us (or details. Arrange a demonstration on your farm. 61 IMPLEMENT COMPANY "The Farmers Home of Satisfaction" N. HiKhwny 61 I'll. 2-2M2 time... Sure measure of tractor difference Hold a watch,on the WD-45 to measure more work done in less time FROM: &] POWER-CRATER Engine—more power with less fuel. /^V SNAP-COUPLER—for quick implement change-over. Power-Shift Wheels — to space rear treads minute- quick. Automatic Traction Booster — no time lost in tough ^ spots. (t^ Two-Clutch Power Control — no delay on PTO jobs. See how quick you can work your acres .. . how little , get-ready time is needed between jobs. Measure the great new Allis-Chalmers WD-45 in terms of your most valuable possession . .. time. Then check the price. Both will help convince you that now is the time to order. Come in today or call U3 for a demonstration. rOWER-CKMER and SHAP-COUPtEK are AJIli-ChalmMi tradtmaria. Tune in thi National Form orvd Homo Houl — Eviry Saturday — NIC MfULIS-CHflLMERS ) V • ;tns AND smvict J BYRUM IMPLEMENT HARDWARE & SEED COMPANY Blytheville, Ark. Ph. 3-4404 ON DISPLAY FERGUSON "35" Go Years Ahead! Go Ferguson! • Dual Range Transmission • 2-Stage Clutching • High Torque Engine • Quadramatic Control • 6 Speeds Forward It's Years Ahead of the Field Jack Robinson Implement Co. Your Ferguson Dealer Blythtvill*, Ark. Allen Karelin, Mgr. Phon. 2-2371

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