The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 7, 1947 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 7, 1947
Page 11
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1947 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Suggestons For Better Featured For This Section's Progressive Farmer*. FARM NEWS-TEA! PAGE ELJ Intent* of Firm Wise Marketing Boosts Prices Grading and Labeling, ^ Plus Inspection, Pay P Off for Alert Farmers Grading, labeling and inspection of fruits and vegetables Increases 'arm incomes. Farmers are adopting these means of warding off low Prices in the years ahead, slates Milliard Jatkson, Extension marketing specialist. ! At the beginning of this year growers sponsored & measure which required that fruits and vegetables — —t~....*&....» OP labeled according to grade. This allo> scientific study in meteorology f'iiht and Vegetable Labeling Act !'° '"duce Increased precipitation in became effective June 12, 1941. Since i " >e semi-arid western plains area that time all peaches, apples, Irish b J' tnc operation and mslntenance —•-'--- --• • • • of airplanes and the use of dry Ice." The incorporators runner asserted they Intended lo "commercialize upon the benefits resulting generally by rendering services for hire to those people living In the semiarid are&s for inducing Increased Kansas Wheat May Get'Lift' From Dry Ice TOPEKA. Kan., Nov. 7. <Up)_ Snow. Inc.. a firm lo try to bring precipitation to Kansas dry wheat- lands through u« of dry Ice-dropping airplanes was incorporated by the secretary of state this week., Alex M. Frohme, », Hpxie attorney, one of the four incorporators, was listed ac resident agetvt. The company /was authorised to issue $23,000 capital stock.. The application for incorporation said the firm's purpose was to promote and conduct "experiments potatoes, and tomatoes have been labeled according to grade. The new law will be effective 0:1 strawberries next year. Evidence of the benefits of (his law is shown by statements of fruit and vegetable producers. Tomato growers ave of the opinion that the grading, labeling, and Inspection program maintained prices oi\e- third above normal levels. .Many. peach growers are of the opinion that ihci labeling program this year '.vas the* chief reason prices maintained fairly high levels in spite v"f 'he quality of the crop this year. P Stale and Federal Inspection One measure of the effectiveness of the labeling law is the amount of federal-state inspection asked for by iruit and vegetable growers. According to Lube Dean, in charge of the state fruit and vegetable inspection service, there were twice as many Inspectors employed this year as In any previous year. Twenty inspectors were working in the Clarksville peach treas. although this area has never employed more than two inspectors a year. It is expected that 3,000 carlots of fruits War's Final tpi 1:15,000,000 Lives, T*tit tsw W 15.610.2X4 Miliiofy L-.,,V»H rf H» Wlli(*rtnlt lin.J, i, c ,il af » MwtMI'i >«s<Mt do«s »l iocludi Iwm •• MMM fwtwif, luck o) Poland ond Ihe * "e*lM««. »kicK»suMod<lkundr«dl on to llw lolol IKITISH COMMONWtAlTH Of NATIONS to |>rtv»lo pnrllc*. Altliopsli they would iiol admit It lubllcly, j>ali\ce , circles !olt lltst [here would be any number ot rtl- (resslom from llio orgliml pluns (ov > quiet wedding In keeping wltli Britain's cconomlo crisis. One of Ilie first departure.* from :he program was almost certain lo 3* Die appearance of I ho roynl lorse KMnrds as wedding escorts In bvenMplntcs, illumed helmets nnrt caparisoned horses, Instead of the uulicss uniform. It seemed certain that If Buck- precipitation in those areas. Kansas' 1946 wheat prospects have been termed the worst In two decades because of a protracted drouth in the Western wheatlandi. With FYohme in the venture were L. I. Powell of Ent, David Ruesch- hoff of Grmncll and Ad G. Smith of Hoxie, Sheridan County. and'vegetabks will be inspected this year. Some members of the fruit and vegetable trade in Arkansas feel that thc> standardization program, including'grading, labeling *nd inspection, has been worth about *!,000.000 to producers^ This statement cannot, be verified, however it appears without doubt that these services do increase farm incomes, Mr. Jackson said. Military losses in manpower In World War I! ire graphically illustrated above, accordmf lo figures In • re«nt report by Secretary st»«T,«i« iKh C att'" hlH - Thewartim « Chie '° tS1 »«»•«* th « r r,« J r» 4 b S- h A V" <i »"<•*'«'• c««u«Hlei in his ehiptcr, "Conclusions,' for Brlt.nniw'..n«w four-volume history of the war decide, U37 through 1948. King George** Austerity Plea Gets Brush-Off .LONDON, Nov. 7. (UP)—The Austerity decreed by King Qeorf* for the wedding of Princess Elizabeth yesterday showed robust signs of falling apart. Two weeks belore the royal wedding, almost every first rank hole and restaurant in London wa* pr«Notice to Landowners In the Elk Chute District Plans Have Been Completed for the Cleaning Out and Improvement's on NO. 8 DITCH Which Is the North and South Ditch in Dunklin County, two ^ Miles West of the Dunklin-Pemiscot County Line. These improvements Include Making a Solid Levee Out of th« WEST SPOIL BANK. - Here Are Important Announcements for Landowners Along This Ditch. 1. All Fences, Buildings, or Other Structures on the West Sid« of No. 8 Ditch Should Be Moved Bock So They Will Be at Least 100 Feet From the Present Dump on the West Side. 2. Landowners Desiring to Install Field Drains Through th« West Bank Must Have at the Point of Installation, at Least 60 Feet of 24-Inch Corrugated Pipe, Together With the Necessary Gate, and This Pipe MUST BE ON HAND WHEN THE CONTRACTOR ARRIVES AT THIS POINT. The Pipe Will be Installed by the Contractor at the Expense of the Landowner. IT IS IMPORTANT THAT PIPE BE ON HAND WHEN THE CONTRACTOR PASSES THE POINT OF INSTALLATION AS HI CANNOT RETURN WITH THE DRAGLINE TO INSTALL SAME. Y^UWILLSAVEMONEYBYRIWNG YOUR PIPE TODAY AND HAVING IT ON THE JOB. i This Notice Published by Authority of th« Board of Supervisors, Elk Chute, D. D. gala dinners and dances, nncl many hostesses were Inviting friends liighum Paloce <Jld not authorize (ho traditional fireworks,.wnter dls- pttiys mid dniielng in the public pinks, there would be linimmipLu c'vlcbralloiiK o( the same typ« by llrltons whose love of pageantry and doniosliaUon m«s too tar back In tili>(ory to be throttled at this 1st* Show windows cost money;*- and they or« breakabl«l Protect your investment In display with a, Plat* Glass policy and b* sure ol quick replacement in case oi breakage. _ v NOBLE GILL! A G I. N C V I GlINCOl UOHL • LO*. date. So (ar the kinc recoluteljr turned down *utg**Uon* for Maine Ills strict Interpretation of th* *ut- tcrity program. 3h Between 240 ind 300 pounds at l»l>er products of all kinds »re used aunuslly per c*p!U In the United atstes,- FOR SALE 80 Acres with Mice House within three miles of Blytheville. Good road, electricity, *iear fine school ... Extra Good Land CALL FOR Cecil Earls at Noble Gill Agency Phone Blytheville 3131 Osceola 93 ABOUT EXSROSf "Some merchants have a swuk style show, And display windows of which they boast, But the folks at TH1 TRADING POST know, ' Down-to-earth-vslues count the mostl" ' . . POST fl*-«. * 10 WIST Cotton's magnificent wartime job has been brought to' glorious completion. Despite shortages of labor, equipment, fertilizer, and insecticides, cotton growers produced the fiber and seed needed to clothe, feed, and supply with ammunition the fighting men of Americt Today cotton faces a fuhire filled with problem* —problems which will determine whether or not the production and processing of the nation's Number One cash crop are to remain our greatest agricultural industry. Competing fibers are challenging many of cotton's markets. Exports have declined from half of the crop to a sixth of the crop. A year 1 * production is stacked in warehouse*. , Your government and your own cotton -. -« organizations are taking every possible action \ to cope with cotton's broad economic problem*. But there are important cotton problem* which only the farmer himself can solve! They, involve farming methods, care of soil, insect and disease control, grade and staple improvement, and marketing of the crop. To assist with these problems, the Departme^ ' of Agriculture, the State Extension Services, the National Cotton Council and other organizations are presenting a Seven-Step Program designed to assure more profitaBle cotton fanning. • Your Count)' Agent has full particulars as to how you can utilize the Seven-Step Program most advantageously and moot economically on your own farm. Talk it over with him. Join with your neighbors in taking the seven steps toward better cotton farming. BBO ;f 1. Fit cotton Mo UUnc«l farming. 2. T*i* c«r« of your, soil. X G*t fogetW cm tfw bet* variety. 4. Mike your Ubor count. 9, Control InMch st»d dUswM*. 6. Pick end gm for Kigfe , Aft ' 7. S«I fo Vilu*. Mid <t*pl» THE FIRST NATTOXAL/BAXI?! IN BLYTHfeVILLE : ^ The Only National Bank in Miuitsippl County

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