The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 21, 1947 · 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, November 21, 1947
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Page 6
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PACK SET BLYT1IEV1LLE (ARK.) COURIER MEWS Brary Frid*y In th« tetarwt a* Ffem Families of Thi* Afrieuftural Section. FARM NEWS-FEATURES FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1947 Egyptian Cotton \Experiments in Growing Corn Quota End Asked ^-^^ %^y/ e w s Suggestona For Better Farming Featured For This Section't Pro greasive Farmers. Textile Leader Calls For More Imports to Combat Clothing Costs CHARLOTTE K. C., Nov. 21 (UP) —Dr. Claudius Murchison of New York, pnddent of the Cotton Textile Inrtltutt,called 'for elimination of the «uota on BryptUn cotton import* to combat rises In clotlilng material prices caused by a domestic cotton "famine." The Until* leader »ld lifting the quota would send more U. s. dol- Jara abroad where the shortage of money baa forced Qreat Britain and Canada to place embargoes on American goods. He said me embargo trthd was "the most discouraging Uetor in the field ol foreign exchange today." , He warned that clothing material prices were rising because of an "acute jhortage" of high quality cotton MurchUon, here to »ddrcss the annual meeting of the Carded Yarn Association, said the United States has less than half the high grade cotton needed for fine dress Boods and shirU. He aaid the thortage might partly be due. to farmers finding It more profitable to produce medium staple cotton, and was forcing the producers of fine yarns to pay a premium ot up to 1SOO points above the market quotation." He laid thread- producers were "probably the hardest hit," mid said thread was an Item, that "will vitally affect the'entire clothing Industry." t Murchison said the newly signed world trade tenement cutting some Import duties, would not affect the cotton Industry "before the next two or three years." Wardens Give Hunters Plutty of Action LAVONIA, G». (UP)—When - n posse of county game \varrtens descended on a preserve near here, things started happening fast In a party of hunters: One Nlmrod, reportedly a doctor with a weak heart, outdistanced the officers in a cross-country sprint —without damaglnf hi* heart or hi] reputation. Another hunter, lesi fleeHootetl, used his brain instead and told each warden In turn that another warden had "tagged" him. Two othera got busy "repairing ' machinery In a nearby barn, while two more "fell" into a ditch and remained there until nightfall offered a screen. Read Courier New» Want Ads JUST RECEIVED! Shipment of 5 Room LACO Oil Heaters Every LACO heater guaranteed to give satisfaction or money refunded, if you want plenty of lieat at low cost, go LACO! Ask the owner df a LACO, he will tell you . . , G.A.TANT Offices in Warehouse 320 Dougan St. Phone 896 \High Food Prices Will Continue, Experts Say American fnnillins will continue lo pay high pi-lets for food next year, agricultural economists of 'the Mlere Retail' Food Conditions Abrood Are Worse Than Reported, Economist Says Jl lakes grcitt imagination for Americans who have not seen condi- - .-- - ~->i'-_i.vvi< i.« up CVLJi higher than In 1017. Prices of most other foods probably will average about the sumo. High prices will continue, the - , ~. ...i, /uucii^niia wnu niivu not. seen conai- oi Agriculture tlons abroad to comprehend them "iI "rod |X>Ul " I lr0 '" '' C|]ol ' ts ' a c « 0 «llng l« Or. Hazel pai'tmeni of Agriculture's Bureau of Jfummin Nutrition and Home Economics. Speaking: to Home ixuuomlsts at Iowa State College, where she re- ulng. American people are eating more and better foods than they Hid bcfoi'c the war. They have Jobs and motley — and they want and will pny for good iood. Alto, they are willing to spend more of their money (or food because supplies --=—, —. Stlebellng pointed out that training enables lives*"' *' "* dealln * *' uh Area Scout Leaders fleeted in Tennessee JACKSON, Term., Nov 21 (UP) -J. R. Barrett pf Dyersburg headed, the West Tennessee Area Council, Boy Scouts of America, for an- otlier term as president today. RECTAL DISEASES A SPECIALTY home economists to appreciate the,I Other council officers elected inhuman significance of hunger—it's' inclining In mental and phsycal misery, lowered work efficiency and premature death. Therefore, she a<k!eii, home economists cannot escape the responsibility of helping capc tne responsibility of helping _ ~ ' ~"'' ' '"J lo Interpret the food situation to the football for Keeps example — that would oidlniirllv or other goods - automobile's for '" 1 " l " :1 ''' rl;v II1B Iooa situation to the UKc more f,on, tlieii- ,^£' $ | ^^^PS^™ .. , | oncrullon for preventing the .strong demand ' —- >««»«r>»-» 1"^ — ~~. -^. -.*, t,uiii\jiiua, jaCKSUll, \V. mental and phsycal H. Jolley. Paris, and Gordon J Wiltl- ,i .../.A .„,., .... er _ Huntingdon, vice presidents. Missouri Girls Play are limited. Atong with for loocl In this country is the expert demand, especially for cc- expected to be even th coming Winter Si-enter during and Spring. There simply food, isn't food COLUMBIA, Mo. (UP)— After nd this Joe Osivick will play football with men. Joe, n University 01 Missouri ;tu- liTfCorn: Dr. Sluiird Mr experimental corn rilaiilliies (left) at tin: llnivcrslly household can make a contribution to the Nation's ta.sk or conservation. "Some fumllles In this country :irc living at bedrock levels, and should not. be asked to reduce their food consumption. But some of un can get along on less. Others can adjust our dally fare to use more fresh fruits ami vegetables than usj- al, uiul more of other hard-to-trans- ut.-i.i< uLiuij^ ci[uj|jii]i;ui. would re-i^ 101 '' foods, even if, hi some cases (iucc waste of feed on many live- ! 'I'c-.sc are among the relatively ex- Kv RRnnxk iinMpvnii-r'r , >i , , , . . stock farms, according to Jame.s ! pensive foods, NBA S?«°*l "o?r espoM™ nmch I'm a nTino « rf " l '" ° aUl5 ' , Extc " s!o » »Brlcuttnr,l "We can choose to lessen the de- ,,r,,,.K,, ,, v-urrrapoiweiu much sjii as possible, stalks on engineer of the University of Ark- 'mind for bread, for fat and for URBAN A. 111.. NOV. 13. (NEA,-.Uie_ outer rows grew elahl/and n ' mm., College of Agriculture. meat, especially high" finished Detailed plaits for portaMe scl!- : grain-fed meat. We can conserve feeders for cattle nre avnlfnble a.l land make full use of every ounce o; county agents' offices, Mr. OaUls ' drippings unii bacon fat, We can lo iml a way lo lncrca.sc ylclil from Hit: average OS hushds ptr ;irrc lo several iiiitiilrcil. Better Feeding Equipment Will Reduce Waste *jl I" LiK nOCJ£, Ark.. Nov. 21. *"' " <ii< jnun; w» UULILT iiiirQ-to-Lriiiis- BcLter reeding cnuipuicnl would re-|l 101 ' 1 foods, even If, In some cases, — *'-* —'•• " •«"« tnu^n-.i "^v, « ^iiivuiaiLy OI IVllSaOlirl itll- to <>at us we would like." said Dr. dent, got Into a tough football game Stcibchng. "and still meet even the at a Stephens College nicnic A-< minlinvim needs for grain, fat, dried he skirted right end, a fragile Susi • milk, and other foods abroad. Every tapped him on the shoulder. uitHAWft, 111.. NOV. 13. (NEA>—imc outer rows grew elt With U. S. corn shortages threat- hi >lf I&;t tall -with ears 10 to 12 cuing the food supply of much of Indies long, but mis on the inner the world today, the experiments of 'ows were stunted lo only four ' IniiinrinTwn"' " '"• '"-" v - v "Ailing produced an iin- lmporlntn.c. expected tlellency of soil oxv^cn- On land which normally would To overcome this the profess,)rV produce an average' yield of 68 fed ncroxldn Into the 1 "° IPSM>1!> busheLs to the acre, Dr. Sluuril mixing ii witu wiitci Melstcd and Dr. L. T. Kurt?, arc |i s OXVECII working to produce hundreds of oxide and bushels. They began their said These self-feeders have many advantages. Cattle cannot pull out and waste hay when the self-feeder Rroiivtl by : is used. Protein supplements can lo release j be fed In the troughs under the The corn go th e per- j hay rack. The feed is kept dry and. water trcat'ncnl, once by moving the portable self-feeder. . eat a second potato or an additional serving of some other vegetable instead of the second slice of bread. "During my two-week slay with n family in Britain, no bread was on the table at the two main meals each day. plain boiled potatoes, turnips or carrotts— no butter— Pv»Pi-i n , n m " WCCk ;. Pia " 1 ft '' UC1 ' was I'sed : llV caUlc" can be"Vcd""on'dry aVeas , -. r — L.Miuiiiieiu every other day. stalks watered j instead of a muddy lot. Enough I'"8 places, bread was served only — — were served instead. At public cat- last Mav nt tHV>'iitVivpr«i'rj"Xm"r I "m' ""'", "">• O'M'^S waicrcu | instead 01 a muddy lot. Enough last May at I e Urn VDii y Ag, -1-»-Uh peroxide grew (nller. and the j Hay to last three day., to a week I on „ ,„. „_, ncie, planting seeds leaves were KI-CPIIM-. ! CHn be put hi the feeder, depending j for dinner, it counted as a course, • *• " — -*'j •'£>•' ' 11 ii.fi jjt t i)\itit; Q| C\V culture 'School here, planting seeds leaves were Krccuer at rates ranging from ••••— •- -- request. If you ordered bread , ounted as a course, and you forfeited soup or dessert." " Extra Benefits square and a different seeding rate I was used for each plot." The heavily seeded 10-incli row cauld produce a theoretical yield of more than 300 bushels to the acre. However, lack ol stinshlift between the tight rows cut, this down considerably. So far, th professors have found that a sec rate of 24,000, double ,.ie average In 40-inch rows, produces the bcs crops. Tight rows prcduci lall cor j GULF ! Service Station I State Line i (Around Hie Curve) i N. F. Richards • New Operator j Featuring: • -jf Gulf Courtesy ; if That Good Gulf Gas ! Tires, Batteries » Accessories { Discount Ra!e to Truckcrs • Open 6:00 a. m.. 10 p. m ! Weekends JUST A FEW OF OUR Special Hems Thor Gtadiron $y* «r Electric Wafer Heater $171*50 Oil Water Heaters $33 gg to $J28 25 Oil Space Heaters .» ?36 75 to ^187 50 Viking Floor Furnace $< iq «r ALSO Motors • p U mp S • Plumbing Coolerator Electric Refrigerators Coolerator Home Freezers "**P^f««*e "Jome Freezers Cabinet Sinks • Electric Irons • Percolators , • Weather Strip 9 Venetian Blinds • Insulation Easy FHA Terms or a Discount For Casli E. C ROBINSON LUMBER COMPANY 31* W. A* St. Phone 551 • • • • • DALLAS. Tex., Nov. 21. (UP) — The Veterans Administration has announced that World War II veterans studying ubroiid may qualify for benefil.s simultnncouslv from the Gl Bill and the Fiilbright Act. The VA ruling held that education and training benefits under tile Cit Dill may be paid student veterans regardless of uny grants made to them under tlic Pnlbriqlil Act, .'incc the funds used to administer I lie act were not secured Ii »n United States government appropriations. The Fulbright Act. authored by Sen. J. William Fulbright of Arkansas and passed by Hie 7!)th Congress, provides for grants to American ii!u- denls desiring to study m this country. Cosls arc dcirayed through the sale of surplus property abroad The Pulbrisht Act uro'vidcs. in adnition, that veterans of bolii World Wars be given prclercncc by the lo-mnn board of foreign scholarships which awards the study grants. Under the new VA ruling, subsistence, Uiilion. fees and books provided by the VA under the GI Bill would be supplementary to any minis made under the' Fulbright High Construction Costs Way De-lay Hospital Annex LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Nov. 21.— | (UP)—Increasing construction costs ' m«y curtail an expansion project at Baptist State Hospital here, delegates to the Arkansas Baptist Stntc Convention were told yesterday. I A report of the convention's has- ' pitnl committee called attention to the fact that while work On adding some 150 beds lo the hospital is progressing, it may be unwise to progress further in the face of in- ' creasing construction costs. i The commitlce added that il may also be necessary to curtail chanty work nt the institution. The report said that while the hospital's net operating income in- crr.iscri some 20 fwr cent over last year, operating expenses have gone up even farther, or 29 per cent. The committee said charity work amounted to some S53.003 dollars ' (cist year in addition to S15.784 in ' free service to BaptisL ministers. "Chut it y requests are getting lai ser, the report said, "mid the" time has come when we must limit our woik or receive'outside help." ,. not dealing merely with commodities when we deal with food and clothes this year. We are playing for high Read Courier News Wam Ails Dial 2231 For Free Delivery on All Staple aiul Fancy Groceries Quality Meats GROCERY Fresh Fryers (f.ivc or Dressed) Freeman & Henley 2016 West Main St. eluded Q. D. Edmonds, Jackson, W. . Down went Joe, with a broken clavicle. Oie Man Winter Is Just Around the Corner Let us remove Hie walcr from yuur tiros and fill them with calcium chloride anti-treeze solution. We will be glad to make an appointment to cure for all your tractors at your farm—thus saving you time. REMEMBER WE SERVICE ALL MAKES TRACTORS Russell Phillips TRACTOR CO. 10. Hiway 61 Phone 2171 DAVID B. ANDERSON MASON CONTRACTOR Brick Work of Quality 1101/2 E. Davis St. Phone 4641 Come To Our TOYIAND! KfOllMf ll ' s tlT e most complete toy z**uv>- display in Blytheville. LOOK AT THIS— $9.05 16 In. TRICYCLES Overland COASTER WAGON ... JS.85 BLAN HEATH All Kinds! Dolls Doll Buggies .. . Christmas Tree LIGHTS ....... ...51.98 up ...14,95 up Phone 828 WPPIY 419 Wesf Main Street Auto & HOME Buy PURINA DOG CHOW •nterici's far Huli«{ Feed L. K. Ashcraft COMPANY !< Block South of Dopnt .-.v.-.v I?can Courier News Want Ads Available Now/ NEW METAL BUILDINGS To Solve vour Stoni^e, \Vatcho.isc, Funu I'roblems! JVi? NOW ... „„,„«« for m,,, delivery . . . ramous bTEKI,- CKAFT .ill-purpose prrfahrirnteil mcliil hiiiMings: The .ins« C r lo i lunulrrd Mnt.up pruNcim . . , ad.iplalilc lo any fa™, or ,, ;ir( .. IIDU-.C piirinisc . . in MI^IC or multiple unils, any ttidili, any length. Krcrlril iniirkl.v, rasily... with windows ;inil iloors adilcil as Single or Multiple Units * IMMEDIATE DELIVERY! '••'- iTiiuircd. lnquirr aticn.l ihcsc and nllirr Ijprs O t iirc-faliri(-Mc<l steel ImiMmcs in any si/i- in mc rl al- ninsl any industrial 1.1 farm nccil . . tcaily for imninlhlc ship, mcni: I'llON'K IS,^. (Jicrol'l Vrl 1'ranh .Ionian. f,, r pr i c< -,, ,, mi rtimiilrtc drlalts ... or vijit. Road Builders Equipment Co. 2S3 K. Calhoun — >lcm].h| s S-2III FARM DITCHES DRAGLINE EXCAVATION R. M. HEUCHAN P. 0. Box 883 CONTRACTOR Blytheville, Ark. Phone 4821 First National. Insurance Agency FOR COMPLETE PHOTECTION , Phone 2311 108 North 2nd St. BILL WILSON CHARLES BITTNEB FARM IMPROVEMENTS last a lifetime made with READY-MIXED CONCRETE For dozens of improvements around the farm, no other material offers the service and economy of firestfe, enduring concrete. If you are planning a new rat-proof poultry house floor, sanitary daily bam floor, a feeding floor or foundation—build it the convenient, low cost way with Ready-Mixed Concrete. IF YOU NEED HELP WE CAN PUT YOU IN TOUCH WITH COMPETENT CONTRACTORS HUGHES & COMPANY Ready Mixed Concrete — Building Materials 10th at Railroad Phone 3531 * Lots of Fun * CHITWOOD'S 10 PIN BOWLING ALLEY Regulation 10 Pin Alleys ALL NEWEST EQUIPMENT in 500 Block on East Main Street Phone 4929 FARM DITCHES DIJCH BANK LEVELING PRIVATE ROADS OR ANY t EXCAVATION S.J.COHEN Contractor LYNCH BLDG. BLYTHEVILLE ARK. • (Phone 3646twt2525

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