The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 2, 1948 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, January 2, 1948
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS For Better Fanning Featured For This Section's Pro- jressive Farmers. l-FEA 7 URES FRIDAY, JANUARY 2, 1348 Published Every Friday in th« Interest of Farm Families of Thia Agricultural Section. Science Tackles Goal *™ '948 c L n LI i's 20,000,000 SoybeanProblem (G arc/;nsin(;.s. Grain Speculators Studies Launched To Find Way to Hold 'Flavor' in Bean Oil Since soybean oil has become an important crop In Arkansas, farmers are Interested In Ihe new soy• bean research recently launched under Ihe Research mid Marketing Act, aeording to County Agent Ketlh J. Bllbrey. Anything thnt can increase the value of soybeans is important lo Ihe growers of Ihls crop which 1m Increased 20-fold in (he past 20 years, It Is Imporlant to the tlious- ands of liveslock farmers who look lo soybeans as a source of inexpensive high ]>rolcin feed and to Ihe millions of people on the farm and In town ivho use Ihe billion pounds of oil refined each year for human use, Mr. Bilbrcy said. When (he secretary of agiicnl-i 7<""- imiivwuai < lure's Soybean Advisory Committee I lu>t 1)c lar s c '" nn s - ; R'"'< 1|; " S ns n whol Twenty million freedom gardens, Mini's Ihe minimum S oal for the United Slates during 1D1B according lo L. H. Burton, extension liorti- cullurlsl wllh Ihe University of Arkansas' College of Agriculture. Thai many gardens will help release needed food and feed for overseas shipments, he said. Now Is the lime to plan tliis year's Knrdcn, Mr. Burton explained. Farmers and gardeners of Arknnsns should bcRin now to plan the stle. ftr.c, contents, nnd cultural mctha< , as well as the financing of Ihelr Where no winter cover crops are planlcd, plow Die garden site now. he said. Plowing now will prevent decay of weeds nnd vegetable mat terandsBiltenl ler and sellling of the soil before the pluntinK time. "Your liidlvldu.il rontrfbution may he slated, but home Burdens as a whole arid a slgni- made its recommendations it pointed out liial by far (he most urgent problem now engaging the alien- lion of research workers in the soybean-oil industry Is lo find ways to keep soybean oil from losing Us flavor so rapidly. : That is (he problem chemists of the U. S. Department of Agrlcul-j lure's research laboratory and prl-| vate soybean mills have undertaken. j th? ef n re the> ' IV com P lcl<?l >' solv ei the off flavors. With this knowlcde,. li?,h I" 2 r ? Weni1 UlC ••"""tl^'they will know more aboii Tow lo u iuTt whafi' is °* le "»V tlc "-! h ° ld and ""»' ove lhc "nv "if uij^ just what is responsible for I soybean, oils. Jicenl ]>,irt to our total domestic food supply nnd Ihc savings In Ihe family food budget may be sur- prislni! riiirlMK «»olhcr year of high food prices," Detailed and vaniuolc cnrdeiilnx bulletins arc available lliroiigh Ihc County Extension Service, he noinl- ed out. FARM LOANS NO EXTRA CHARGES PROrVlFT SERVICE TAILOR- MADE TERMS EASY PAYMENTS THERE IS A DIFFERENCE Not all farm loans are alike—and there's no other farm loan as good is the Equitable Society's loan. For instance, there's the PREPAYMENT PRIVILEGE which means that you don't have to wait 5 or more years 1 hofore you :an pay your loan off. Take your farm income and pay 0 /T HHV imoiiiU at any time—you don't even nave to wait until a regular interest paying date !!! TERRY ABSTRACT & REALTY CO. 213 W. Walnut Phone 2381 Governor II. B. Maw tit Utah, right, and lirig. General Wallace H. Graham, Icfl. President Truman's personal nhysiclan, are 'revealed lo huvc been speculating in the Chicago wheat market, lasl September (NBA Telejiholo.) Meat Shortage Caused by Cut In Com Yield WASHINGTON, Jan, J. (UP) — A "recession" thai never came and a bumper corn crop that never grew Plopped two food problems into the nation'., lap in 1947-and doomed 11 lo « moat shortage In 1848. The problems were; <1> What to do about skyrocketing food prices' <2> How to ship more wheat to a hungry, desperate western Europe whose statesmen were depending Showa 23 and Year of the Mouse Mean Celebrations for Japanese By Kariirsl llolireclit United Press Staff ('nrre.spomlent TOKYO, Jan. 2. (UP)—This Is Ihe year of Ihe Mouse here In Japan. It also Is Shown 23. This "Year of Ihe Mouse" and Showa 2:i, according to an old Japanese calendar, celebrates the 23rd- year thnt Emperor Hirohilo has occupied Ihe Japanese thi'o:;e. Thousands of Japanese lined up four-nbrcasl in Tokyo from dawn of the New Year to dusk in the palace grounds lo pay (heir respects to the emperor. The line extended n half-mile from the palace gales. For the first time in history common citizens were permitted to go inside Ihe main gate by way ol the famous Nijuba.shi—the double door bridge. There was no telling how many went in during the day to sign (he imperial guest book nnd boiv toward the imperial palace to pay new year's iwpocts to (lit- emperor nnd his wife. U ivus not an easy day lor Hirohito. He was completing Ills first New Year in his new status us a "figurehead" under Japan's nlne- monlh-olri democratic constitution He arose in the middle of the night under the Impact of high domes- t • and foreign demand food prices still wer e edging upward. Agricultural economists last February anticipated » business recession late In 1947. They said it would cause a big drop In food mice.;. Today they say; Food prices In the coming months will be as high as. if not higher than, they were this year. ' Meanwhile, (he government — ; faced with a tightening wheat supply and an 'uncertain crop next i year— called /or greater grain sav- ' Ings to meet Us export "goal" of 570,000.000 bushels of grain, Th e call and opened the Imperial Court New *. ent °>'t to the fnnm. the dis- Year religious ceremonies at 5 ;35 : ""cries, to housewives and to public a.m. Ho worshipped all dieties of , cat l n B places. the .land and spirits of his Imper- : If corn Proaucuon Had been up ial ancestors— Ihen asked lor peace ! '" '""' ------ ano prosperity for Japan. j Five hours later lie started re- eeivlng citgnitaries from nations of Ihe world. He and the empress continued their new year greetings in I'hocnix Hail today. It was a busy Iwo days lor Ihe cmpero). Hut 40 years ago the bow- ; Europe, and th e "shortage of meat and greetings to his subject ! for next year both were born In Black Locust Seedlings Now Available County Agent Keith Bllbrey announced today that orders for'black locust seedlings for use by Mississippi County farmers for wind [•roslon control practices arc now being acceplcd by the Arkansas Forestry Commission. Mr. Dilbrey has been advised Dial the forestry commission lias oblain- ed 25,000 additional seedlings Irom another state and these arc being sold lo Arkansas farmers to be transplanted as shelter belts. He said that Die tree.s are available at the standard price of $2,50 per 1,000 and that any number of seedlings from 1.000 up may be ordered. Order blanks may be obtained from his office, he said. The unusual demand for black locust seedlings by Mississippi Coim'y farmers is the result of an experiment conducted by the B C Land Company of Lcachvillo which planted seedling as a shelter belt on n farm located near Leachville several years ago. Officials of the company have ordered an additional IOO.COO seed- hues and plan to plant Ihe trees around each 40-acrc plot of the fajni. Oue-lliou.sand trees will establish approximately three-fourths j of a mile of wind erosion slrlppinz, Mr. Bllbrey said. • Farm Equipment firm Buys Plant in Alabama HACINE. W«., Jan. 2. (UP)—Th» J. 1. Case Co., farm equipment manufacturers, have purchased til* Anni.-.-.on, Ala., plant of the Kilbr Steel Company. The Case Company has factories here, in Illinois, Iowa, and California. The new plant will serve the Southeastern portion -rf the country, If corn production had been to last year's level, there would have been no prbolem. Wheat production this year hit an all-time high of 1.406.761.000 bushels—250000,000 bushels above last year's re- c»rd high. But the corn was down 800.000,000 bushels from last year's record. The shortage of grain needed for <xml!micd for an entire month. ft was bitter cold In Toyko today. The common citizen remained true to custom—he still took his Irarlilinnnl boiling "purification" bath at home. There was no heat in any home. 'flic Japanese dressed in their best clothes iinrt walked to Hie palace. The women wore gaily-colored kiininos. Most ol the Japanese — despite lack of fuel. lood and nearly til necessities of life—were gay For according to the old Japanese calendar, the year of the mouse is going to be P year of abundant food ana much activity! Doctor, Who Looks After Health The While House can piny" with Huck noi;cr.s anti-c-oid siuljjels to its heart's conleiil but" Co»Ere.ss isn t Imving any, thank you It's not that Ihe legislators object, to setting up batteries of ultraviolet lamps to protect tlic President nenlnst flu germs. It's last that Ilicy prefer Ihc good, O HI- fn.shioncd remedies. "We expcriiueiHcd with ultraviolet lights and Ihcy didn't work so well." said Dr. George W Cal- vcr. capitoi physician. -They might be all riBht in the white House but our architecture is (tiffcrenl and we have to Inke a different approach." •said ultra-violet were tried out whrn th sis of time experiments made It was discovered much power uoulri at irmt so be needed to -That's because we h/' "" ' the ra-violet ed. "in the \v | consists of a < smaller romns, have ll>[ ' 8C S!)aCCS «•'"! ,ays," i,e cxplain- " ilC 110WSC - Wllic1 ^ number of much they don't have the corn belt. Floods and rains in the late spring and drought during the summer cut corn production 25 lier cent below last year's output. Corn is the raw material for the nation's meat supplies. With coin short, the government feared farmers would use more wheat tor livestock feeding—despite the high price. But at year's end livestock was coming to market ill heavy num- hcrs. And the agriculture department said that the meat supply would be smaller by 10 pounds per capita. Other 1947 food developments: 1. Sugar price ceilings and rationing ended. Sugar WAS the last food under control. 2. Tlie nation ate four pounds per capita less butter and two Hounds per capita more margarine than in 1941. I?. Prices farmers received for their products broke all previous records. Prices pairt by farmers for their purchases also set new records. <. Despite record prices, the government was forced under its mandatory price support programs to ! prop prices of certain commodities. It made "price support" purchases ol egg. 1 ;, milk, wool, potitoes, tur- . keys, dried foods nnd peanuts. IF YOU DO ns MUCH FOR THE OTHER FELLOWflSYDU THINK Ht OUGHT TO DO FOR YOU, YOU'RE ft SUCCESS/ "In business, suc-ce.ss comes to fhosewho try To place honest values uppermost, And that, my friends, is the reason why So many buy and sell at Nthe TRADING POST!" PHOHE SVi MO WEST ASH BlvmeSVILLE, ARKAM9A9 Mr. Farmer: BEAN EARLY BIRD! I.ct us schedule your tractor and farm machinery now for repairs and parts replacement, Save valuable time later! Get our FREE ESTIMATE at an early date Compare and Save! We add 'no "extras" here; you know what your bill is in advance. Pro-Schedule Repairs Now! fasy Payments Available on All Repair Work . 3/2 SOUTH2fL° 577 PHONE863 R«atl Courier News Want Ada ° f "° 0rtin * infected. •niV ii7i.it^ i, ! 2 - Dress sensibly according to II". White House Wfts recently ! the temperature and wither ultra-violcL ray \ 3. Keep out of stuffy, crowded. A NEW TRACTOR For MISSISSIPPI COUNTY The LEADER TRACTOR OFFERS THESE FINE FEATURES: • 4 Cylinders • 22 H. P. Drawbar Power • A Two Row Tractor Comes complete with New Discs and New Breaking rlow. IMMEDIATE DELIVERY AT FACTORY PRICES See Ir At— Robinson Gin Company East Main Street BIytheville, Ark. equippe nnm I,- gu " rd the President', health HIS physicians say they have reri,, refl ,,,e bacterial con- clc"rec a "" l ° a collsidc «hle i,, Cal . vcr ', vvlln fs resiwnsible for he health o( th e nation's lc B is- atc.r 5 . has devised "ten comn and- mems of heallh to ward off colds He has them displayed prominent- y in the elevators and offices of the capitol buildings. They ore' _!_• Keep auay from Ihose already overheated places 4. Hav e office temperature 72.8 degrees, or below, with humidity ol 40 in cold \veatlier. , 5. Drink loUs of watei- regularly 6. Avoid overeating. 7. Lcnrn to ait and breath properly. 8. Get a regular amount of outdoor exercise. • 9. Do not use drinking cups towels or tablewear used by others. 10.'Check up occasionally. FORD TRACTORS FIND PROPER ATTENTION HERE After the grind of the 1917 season, and with the spriiiK of lois j v ,st ahead—you'll want your FORD TRACTOR in (he peak of operating condition. Bring it (o us now so thai it will he ready when you need it most. OUR FORD TRACTOR MECHANICS KNOW YOUR fORO TRACTOR EASY TERM PAYMENTS AVAILABLE! USED FORD TRACTORS AND EQUIPMENT FOR SALE. PRICED RIGHT. ALL IN GOOD CONDITION. RUSSELL PHILLIPS Tractor Company South Highway 61 ' P h<m« 2171 FEED APPROVED BY EXPERTS for Healthy STOlli H *- V ' *&* 4. t ~**f r Want your livestock heiftier for meal producing? Want thorn lo mature earlier . . . reach Ihe market succdicr and make more money for you? Feed (hem I'urma Slccr Fatena with your grain and roughage ... It's a balanced supplement) ptifs on fast K a1lls 'ha' mean more profit tr> you] L. K. Ashcraft PURINA CHOWS SUPPLIES K

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