The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 14, 1947 · Page 13
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 13

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, November 14, 1947
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 194T BLITHE VILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGZ |Sugge*tona For Better Finning 1 Featured'For This Section's Pro- greMive Farmer*. FARM NEWS-PEA 1 IjRES Ereiy latereet ef rmtm .to (to ef iftfc Sweden on Brink of Disaster After Plans to Meet Deflation Upset by Huge Inflation Wave By LYLE C. WILSON United Prtw SUM CofTMpandmt, STOCKHOLM, aweden, Nov. 14. (U.P.)—Sweden li en the economic toboggan right now »lt«r « po»t-w»r luxury bing*. The country Is hard up. The dollars and other nurd currency which should have been saved for coal, coke, whe»t tnd fuel oil igtlnjt a had winter were spent on nylon stockings for their pretty women, fancy American canned goods and American automobllei, (EDITOR'S NOTE: Here U • report on UM bur«tln«' o( the economic bubble In Sweden, The author, Wmahlnjlon manager «i the United Press, Is on a flying trip Io Stockholm.; A privately owned Plymouth un-+ ; — — loaded on the dock here a yenr ago last Summer started such a storm of informal ship-side bidding that its owner decided to sell on the spot. It brought a little more than $5.000. Poverty Around Corner The Mug is over but its results will be felt through this Winter on which the hard fist or privation already is dosing. Poverty may be Just around the corner for what was only last year the most prosperous country in Europe.-All of this Is not the fault of the Swedes alone. They are .uxora Negroes fin State Award Live-at-Home Farm Project is Judged Ijpest in Arkansas LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Nov. 14 m.VP> — The Horace Gray family. •fegroes living near Luxora, have •wen awarded first place in the live-at-home competition sponsor I'd by the Arkansas Press Associa.- |lon. Gray, who grossed $13,842 off a IW-acre farm the past year, was liresented with the i top award for I'fegrose at a luncheon meeting yes- lerrtay In the Arkansas' Baptist College. The award was presented by l^oss Mauney, directbr of rural ne- I'clopment tor Arkansas Power and l-Ight Company, doner in the contest. Gray is a former sharecropper •vho Sought his farm on a 40-year IPSA loan and paid It out in four I/ears. Second prize In the landowner III vision went to Dave Evans, 48, j)f Einmett while third prize was |»'cn by Clint Gordon, 32. of Earle. First place in the tenant farmer lilvislon went to William HosWns. 1)1, of Driver, who showed a gross ••eturn of $11,243 from 200 acres. Europe's economy and |3econd place in the tenant division ' broken the British back. to Willie Stephens, 53. of (• But Sweden made some bad iMs^Rn while thir<i place was won ' guesses on her own. One of them was to go along with the predictions and philosophy of United 1 States government economists In 1944-45 that- the post-war world was headed for depression and un-1 employment. That made sense to :he Swedes. They had suffered from depression, deflation and unemployment, after World War I. The most impressive monument to World War I in Sweden today is an unfinished stadium in the'Kn- skede section of Southern Stockholm. The great foundations lie just as they were abandoned some years after that war. The stadium was begun by the Swedes when postwar unemployment Jarred their economy and the stability of their socialist government in 1920-21. The pinch didn't last long. When it was over the Swedes abandoned the stadium project because they Research Group To Aid Farmers Leaders From Farms, Industrial Plants To Meet at U. of A. The Swede'n trouble Is that thui excess of local 1 money won't buy dime'* worth of anything (rom the United States or Switzerland or other hard money countries. I .sloshes around • loose ' Inside ' the domestic Swedish-economy crcnllni Inflationary pressure and politic* problems for the people and the government. |»y Frank Williams, *7, of Althel- luer. I Prizes of $100 in each division l*ere presented to first-place winders. , (Friendship Train (Picks Up Grain In Middle West held firmly until 1946 by agreemint between the socialist government and the trade unions which com- canght finally in the Backwash of [ prbt the bulk of the government's war which has almost paralyzed political strength. But when the just about wage break through came, it was t honey — 50 to 75 per cent In some cases. There will be an effort now to freeze wages, but Uie government approaches that bitter medicine reluctantly. FAYETI'EVILLE, Ark., Nov. H. — The complel« program for the two-day slate-wide research wmi- nur to be conducted on the Unl verslty of Arkansas campus it rmyetteville next Monday and Tueiday, was announced today. The semlngar WHS called by President Lewis Webster Jones for the purpose of a careful study th* leaearch accomplishments and needs of Arkansas. Parllclpanls ii the study will include University officials and research workers, number of hlRh slate officials, am many • grlciiltiiral, Industrial and professional leiulem of Ihe stale I Information obtained from th I two-day study will serve to hel| ,„ . ! guide the University In fonnnlnt All prices remain tinner control.! Ing > coordinated program of re In comparison to American prices search In an effort lo till us m»n they are not high. Wage control I of the state's needs as possible Home-Mode Electrically-Heated Brooders Can Save Lives of Pigs A little extra heat may »ave unny young pigs this Winter, mid according lo Counly Agent Keith ullbrey an electric pig brooder may be built right on the farm at * very low cost. Fanners can provide needed heat for young pigs with » 150-walt Ighl bulb and an old dishpan, Mr. Hilbicy claims, anrt an ordinary [>ll! brooder can be built from scrtp lumber around the farm. Mr. Bilbrey's Instructions on how lo build th 0 electric brooder follow: Tiie two sides of a trlangula portable brooder may be built of 1-by 12-inch boards'three feet six inches long. Two 1-by 0-lnch boards with battens me sometimes used Tills makes llic fiontoftlie.brooder ft feet wide. Leave an opening 8 Inches high and about 5 feet wide IhioiiRii which the pigs may enter the brooder. The lop of Ihe broodoj- should lie Uulitly covered, preferably willi tonguc-and-Kioove lua- Icrlal or plyboard. lo conserve heat- Some funncrs use one-inch rough bonrds for (he lop and then cover till! top with roofing material to hold the heat. xMltton by nailing • b*tt«n aeroM (he outside rim on the top. It la good Idea to place, mesh hardware clolh as a guard over Hi* bulb on th e Inside of the brooder. During extremely cold weather, leave the light on In the brooder continuously for 8 to 10 days, mid then leave >t on at night for a few days until the young pigs are strong enough to do without II. The young plRs should be placed underneath Ihe brooder just after farrowing They soon learn to stay In Uie brooder except during their fccdliiR time. By turning the light oft for Summer farrowing, this snme type brooder will a»vo pigs from being crushed by the brood sow and II often provldra » cool place for them to ilay. COUNCT1, BLUFFS, la., Nov. 14. |<UP>—The friendship train picked up four more carloads of food and [jrain donated to hungary Europeans residents of Southwestern Iowa •before starting across the state to- fcay. The train rolled into Ornaha after Adding ten more cars of wheat, leans and flour in Nebraska. The cars crossed the 'Missouri river i Council Bluffs Wednesday night. There is'no basis for the belief , it is dangerous to sleep in the noonllght for fear that it will af- ct the mind and sight. . had other construction In mind. Smart move Fails This time they planned again for deflation and depression- Instead the Swedes got inflation and a domestic boom. The country is practically bankrupt In terms of 1 foreign exchange with hard money DOORS , , - Are You Waiting on Doors? We Have Them - No Restrictions Get Your Doors While They Last! * E. C. Robinson Lumber Co. 319 West Ash St. Phone SSI Russians Sell Much Goods to Buyers in U.S. i | WASHINGTON, Nov. 14. (UP) — - Russia sold the United States nearly three times as much .as It got from this country In • September, j the Commerce Department's census j bureau reported today, i U. S. - Russian trade Is bnck to a commercial basts, a depart• ment official snid in explaining 1 the figures; He pointed out that of the »3,030,182 wortti of goods shipped to Russia in September, only $44,120 was "pipeline" lend lease and ?!,281 was UNRRA supplies. The Russians paid cash for the rest. By comparison. 85 per cent of U 8. exports to Russia, last yeai were lend-lease and UNRRA. ^ Unfair to Rabbits MIDDLEBURY, Vt. (UP)—George W. Farr of Rlpton was fined »10 for shooting rabbits from >n automobile at night. The two-day program will opci at 10 a.m. Monday with addressc by President Jones, aov. Ben I ey, and Dr. Harold VngtborR, president and director of the Midwest I Research Institute of Krmsns City. Col. T. H. Barton, president of he Lloii Oil Company of El Dorado, will deliver- the main address t the luncheon meeting. 'President Jones will preside. Editor on Program At the afternoon mccllnt; Monday, . F. Byrns of Port Smith, editor of the Southwest American and Times Record, will preside at a panel discussion of Arkansas natural resources. Participants on the panel will include State Geologist Harold Poxhall, L. C. Bnber of the Arkansas Chain Stoic Council, Dr. Norman Payne of the University's Bureau of Research. Dr. Vagtborg, Dr. Harrison Hale of the University's Bureau of Research, Jfenry Keen of tli c Forestry Service, retired. H. K. Thatcher of tiic Arkansas Resources and Development commission, and Ashlelgh Boles of the Missouri Pacific Railroad. A tour of the research laboratories on the campus will be held In the afternoon, nfter which Mr. Thatcher will be the principal speaker at the dinner meetjng Col. Hendrix Lackey of the Resources and Development Commission will preside at the dinner meeting. Industrialists to Attend Th e program on Tuesdny will op- countries such as the united States. H cani^t Import what It vllally needs, not even to keep warm this Winter. But domestic business is booming. There Is more money than goods ic the country' by a margin of about $600,000,000 this year. Next year the margin will be greater. For a country of 7,500,000 persons that Is a lot of money. Gets to fhe Job... land Gets ff Done.' <u> The electric lieiillng unit cnn bn mnclc by Installing a weatherproof socket In the tenter or the bottom of an old dlshpnn nbont 14 Inches In diameter so that the bull) when Inccd in the socket will be Inside i refold light anrt hcnt. An R- i>ot cord is usually attached to! lie socket ami a ISO-wait bulb Is scd for Hie healer. A round hole, houl two Inches smaller In dla- letcr Ihjin the dl.slipiiit used AS a eflcclor, is cut In the center of he top of the li liuijiulnr brood- r. The reflector Is turned bottom ip over tills hole to supply the icat for the brooder. This rcflco lector Is sometimes fastened Into 78 Ac/venturers to Settle And Farm Tropical I slant LOS ANGLICS, Nov. 14. (UP) — ElBMetn ndvcnlurers were, sailing today to colonize • desert Isle. The pronp, nine adult. 1 ! of Cliirole 20 miles off the Pnclflc Const ol Paimmn. Henry Ilnrpor, lender of the party said lhcy'wo\ild try to farm tlv against Porta»evllle, Mo., says pro ship basis. Boosts Soybean Yield 30 Bushels P«r Acre Harvested From Tett Plot Near LeachviMe Re.uilt.i of a recent tent conducted by Coy May, farmer of the Pewheen Community near Leachvllle, haa proved that It !» profitable to apply Fertiliser to aoybenrw provided that t Ix added to the crop ahead of toy- beani In rotation. Mr. Mny liven In R very sandy nica of the country which Is usually deficient In potash mid when (rrtlllrer U ated In that area it>ts either a mixed fertillter hUjh in potash or n .straight muriate of pot- nsli. Mr. May used murlnte of pot fl.sh in his test. Tim i(\sl Included a plot of foil nnd one rmlf acres of unfertilized bonus next to- four »nd one lial ncrcs of beans to which he addc< 300 iKmmls of 60 per cent muriate o! potnsh 15 ponndi to I he acre Both of these plots were In soyl^Bn: last year. Adjoining Iheie he had nnolhe plot of .lopOcans which followct cotton In 1946. '['lie cotton had beei feitlllrcit with loo pounds of 50 pe High School Diplom* De/«y«d 30 Y«w» BOMB, Idaho an, but Adunir Uoouhn lot hit alfb Mhool dlptooa, H* quit ichooi to Join UM mv in UU7 and didn't so back. But h* alway*>anUd a diploma., * Recently h* took a (tn*ra! (dm* .tonal development tttt tfiwn ky U* veterant adraUiUtratlon, and i with high mirki Now he has hU diploma, and certified by tb* lUU •dum- tlon department. cent muriate of potath, and frcai thU plot the yield was greater than, (rom either of the .other two. He harvested 30 buihela per aer* Irom the beam that followed eotton which waa fertlllKd lut y«ar, M butlieh per acre from the plot fertilized with « per cent muriate of potaih and only X buiheU from the plot unfertlllaed. All previous te«U In thli counttr and In soybean area* In the North' Indicate that the direct application of fertilizer to soybean* i* not prd- .Jltable. men u in Arkansas, with Rnymom Orr of Fort Smith. president, of the Athletic Mining and Smelting Com 'any and a member oT the University's Board Of Trustees, prcsid- i ng. Participants on the pn.net will ncludc H. L. Winburn of the Niloak Pottery Company of Little Rock, W. M. Shephard of Ui e Arkansas Power and Light Company, State Forester Fred Lang, Or. C. , Brannen ol the University's Bureau of Research. H>r. Wladimir Grigorieff of th e University's Or- dark project, Dean L. 6. Ellis and Dr. R. P. Bartholomew of the Col- ege of Agriculture and ths Agricultural Experiment Station, Dr. H. T; Ward of the University's department of Chemical Engineering, Dr. H. C. Chenaiilt and I>r. Paul | Day of the. School of Medicine. Dr. Vagtborg will deliver the principal address at the luncheon meeting Tuesday, over which President Jones will preside. The afternoon program will consist of a round table discussion of th e reseirch needs of Arknn.sas., with President' Jones presiding, and with person* in tlic audience participating in the discussion. The discussion session A will be held In the auditorium In the new Business Administration Building. The luncheon and dinner meetings will be In the Student Unton ballroom- Farmers Auction Date Changed Hereafter, Auctions Will B« Held on Mondays Instead of Thursdays. Next Auction Will Be Htld Monday, Nov. 17th FARMERS AUCTION CO. So. Highway 61 Phon.724 For F-A-S-T Ix>wCort ' PACKAGE DELIVERY Yo» Mu«t Chtek-Vp CUSHMAH PACKAGE KAR DOWN Pnwered with 4 h-p. cnftM; t Speed! Forward, 1 K«T«* X Wheel Brake* Idnl for: 0 CONCES8IONEM 0 FARMER* 0 GROCERY BTORES 0 HARDWAEE STORKS 0 DRUG STORES Beo It tod»T at the, Blyth<Till. U> c iln. Shop. Prlcid « MtS.OQ 1131 07 dtllven; baluice In monthli juymenta. c«ll tor demonstration TtUA amazing tcooUr RltM 75 to 100 mliM no- oiion of cu. BLYTHEVILLE MACHINE SHOP 211 So. Second. Phone 282 An Ideal polishing cloth for silver, shoes, and furniture can hr made from an old piece of velvet- GET A Jeep plows, harrows, mowers; run feed mill or silo filler: or tow a 5,500-lb. trailer pay load. It serves is r. handy pick-up truck or runabout. In Industrial use or on farms it gets jobi <2oa« in a hurrjr. Se« the all-purpose "Jeep" now. See Us For Jeep Parts! POOLE MOTOR COMPANY For dijf-to-day work .. . for emergencies ... for the solution to a thousand problems of transportation and maintenance in business and, on the farm ...GET A "JEEP.1 With its mighty Willys-Overland "Jeep" Engine and 4-wheel-drive, the '"Jeep" delivers men and tools where other vehicles can't go. Its power takeoff furnishes up to 30 h.p. tc operate shift- and belt-driven equipment. On farms the "Jeep 1 : will pull^ ELLIS POOLE, Owner & Operator South Highway 61 at Steele, Mo. Phono Steele 49 In Line With the Food Conservation Program L. K. Ashcraft Says: KILL OUT THOSE ROBBER HENS! There's a Ready Market for Feed- Consuming Birds that Don't Produce ... There are * certain number of hens In every flock lliat have outlived (heir usefulness. They don't' produce, nor do they gain in weight . . . these are "Robber Hens". These are the hens that the Citizen's Food Committee wants culled from your flock. : Make your feed count by FEEDING THE BEST l« hens you know are good potential producers .'. . feed g them on PURINA lay chows. A feed that's been proven time and again the best for all-round economy. LiutS h lr.VIITIH' LAKtHATOLUf, CMC. • Wood to chop • Fuel to lug Enjoy the (tttrtnifHft and tconomy of dean, rjforlldi tit beat; tnttitiit : kunt rubbish trfutl mttylimt JESSE W. PROVINCE Plumbing & Heating Phone 2719 Blythevilte It's the Eggs in the Basket That Count . . . You're Ahead With A Feed With Lots of Eggs "Built-in"! Feed PURINA Laying Chows L K. Ashcraff Company L_j Vi Blk. South of Depot Blytheville, Ark. .

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