The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 31, 1941 · 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 31, 1941
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PAGE SIX BLYTHEVILTJB. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 1941 Published Every Friday In the Interest of Farm Families of This Agricultural Section. FARM NEWS - FEATURES Enter the PJant-to-Prosper Contests sponsored by the Courier News and Commercial Appeal. flEHTH UPON tiBMOEIPlOT Pemiscot Farmers Will Learn Lessons Prom Demonstrations , Mo., Jan. Klevntion maps of each .fa mi will 31.— Drainage and hum planning be prepared by an engineer and demojisiraiions have been S<H up in ether assistants from the Hayti four different Pemiscot County CCC camp. The elevation may will rural comimuiities, County Agent (Viable the engineer to determine M. D. Ajnburgey announced Thur.s- , wlu-re the ditches should be plac- Uiiy, whkh will bt u or intisiimuble U-d, an the si/a an ddepth neci-.s- I\/f ] F P future value and interest to phuu- ! .s«ry 'to take oft' surface wat.fr Made 1'Or vjcir- 1 en- and landowners of the, county, in tinui to prevent crop losses. The Soil Conservoiion Service fc ; rim farm planning wilt contain cooperating In the program byj-i rotation that will provide for — \ supplying technical assibiance air.i i growing crops, for hay and pasture "You can help safeguard your necessary niachhwy and labor, ami | for livestock, and for a Miss Coleman Advises i Rf^nrrk TliK Y<*ar n utxuiub iiiib ictn diet in your garden plot," say.s Miss Cora Lee Coleman, county j ng f 0r f ue 'i un d upkeep. the participHilng runners ure pay- j acreage o< legume* 10 nmimain L>)»r home demonstration agent. "For many of the foods you can prod- ! J'ertiHiy. T)ie program is done as an objea i The Ad-vise Use Of Native Materials -._ at home are the protective <-)Ul , foods so important in making your j \ kl . adequate. j" "As far ar> family health isi lessen. Mr. Ambunjey demonstrations are boing ed by Hit; folowing fann- G. Thompson, New Survey; thai, can be properly ! Chaili e Watson, Cotlonwood; "Son" an adequate system ol' \ Rone, PortagevJlle; and Henry A. . , concerned," says Miss Coleman, f di , ins!;a)) e d . I Creasey, Ward*]) "t-lxn mnof imlno.Vilrk ln.»^ rv.-, tUn J ' '«««».<«, most valuable land on the farm can be the acre or two used for a vegetable garden, and perhaps some berry bushes and fruit trees. Dairy products and eggs, produced on most farms in ample quantities for home use. are also must.s for every good diet," Record Help Planning The county over, according to Miss Mary E. Loughead of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, Extension Service records show that farm families and village families with a little Inncl available are using home-produced food • to. improve their diets. "Records kept from year to year help succeeding year. "But even if you have kept no such records this past year," says Miss Coleman. "you - can make '•workable-.plans for this coming year. First, make estimates of the food your family will need. You can calculate this by finding the amounts of- the different foodstuff each person should have. Farm families who need help at this stage will v raid the family food supply budget prepared by the Extension Service a vluable aid. Miss Loughead says. Copies of the budget are available at the county extension office. Can Estimate Amount '••Then"''on the basis of these figures, estimate how much of this food can be produced at home economically. Using simple arithmetic, this can Farm Woman's News Corner How to Shop i'or Towels As an aici to women shoppers who plan to take advantage of January white sales five points have been prepared to guide them in the selection of towels. For durability a towel must have a firmly woven ground thai will hold the liny surface loops in place, take the strain of pulling, and serve as a sponge for water taken up by the loops. Hold the towel in front of a .strong light. If only pin holes of light seep through, the ground cloth is closely woven; if splotches of light seep through, the ground weave is too loose to take long wear. Best wearing towels have a ground warp of two-ply (thai is. t : ,vo yarns twisted into one). Absorbency Ls as important a factor as durability. The more loops per square inch of drying surface, the more absorbent the towel. For maximum absorbency the towel should be made of soft, evenly spun cotton with a minimum of twist in the yarn. White towels are move absorbent; pastels next; deep tones, least. Hems should be turned back neatly, stitched firmly with fine stitches, and corners backstitched to prevent unraveling. be worked out in the terms of rows of vegetables, gallons of milk, and so on. For instance, for a family of five, consisting of two adults and three children, about 950 gallons of milk fo" drinking, cooking, and making butter and cheese will be needed. Two good cows will supply this amount of milk the yenr round. Similarly the necessary amount of butchering to be done, rhe size of the chicken flock, the layout of the vegetable garden, and even the year-round canning schedule, can and should be planned right now/ The family will thus be able j to have an adequate year-round diet without an undue strain on the family pocketbook. Miss Loughead savs. Selvages should be firmly woven, ' .... '•*- '• !..'< , because they are subject to greater wear and tear than any other part. To insure color fastness, inquire if the towel lias been vat dyed. Another point; about color i.s ro keep in mind that the colored lines and bands increase the cost, only -lightly; solid colors add considerably to the cost price; and i'lcral and .scroll patterns, which have to be woven on Jacquard looms, are the most expensive. Pood is more economically util- i/pri by the body when vitamin Bl Ls included in a diet extremely deficient in this vitamin, as is oiten the case in areas in which pellagra is common. This has been shown by research work conducted by the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, through its department of agricultural chemistry, Miss Cora Lee- Coleman, home demonstration agent, reports. A lack of the vitamin in the diet produces a marked reduction in appetite. Rice polish, the college has shown, is one of the most abundant sources of vitamin Bl. and Arkahsns is particularly fortunate in having large supplies of it from milling rice. Prom 15 to 30 per cent of rice polish mixed with white 'flour produces palatable breads and biscuits. Including rice polish in bread and biscuits would not only increase the amount ol" vitamin Bl in the dally diet, but it would also add appreciable amounts of such mineral elements as calcium and Iron. Miss- Coleman say.s. Benefit Seen For Thou- ,,, , • ,-*, - _ Ah,e cost of builcnng material is .Sands Ul LOW income i i!KTeasin 8 and lhis makes it even fr^rvi'.'l.' An M~ 1' il/fll i'"ore essential than it has been I'amilies Needing Milk IM ihe past for fanners to use till of (he resources that they have WASHINGTON (UP)— Breeding a i hand if' ihey are to build homes •jf better cows on farms thrcii.j:i-f economically, according to Miss •:ut the United States will benefit;Cora Lee Coleman. and J. J. Pick- U'-Gu/and.s of low-Income farmlu-.s: n-n, county extension agents ••'ho Hflfid more milk than they uu, I Experience in all parts of .the lior,, O. K . Reed, d.ic-J ol U>, U.| s!:ire for me pasL Lh ^ year , , ws S-. Bumiu 01 Dairy Industry, nas ,hown that most farmers ran save •ei-eriec, LO Secretary of A^ricul-j )lL Jb{i sL one-half of the cost of their •u-f Claude R. Wickard. ] nfiv homes by using as much na- l^-eci declared that while the live materials as possible and home I •.IfcJry Industry itself can do noth- labor to as gir-at. an extent as posit r.-; dim:tly to increase family i>j-j.sible. '.•ernes "it could accomplish some-j CurefuJly prepared plans are also v.hai me h-ame resale if ^l] milk 1 IS6ceS sary if the house is to be *tr« producr-c, processed, and cis- <-omforiabl e and convenient the •nbuifid wan grenc-er efjlclencyand c :le n.<ion ugem said, calling at- MP ssmngs thus eft'ected w<vro ,,. Jlt ion to the fact that such plans assed on to thousands of poten- are available in all coumv men-] t.:,) consumers in Ui« form of low- stoll offices in the state anri nmv Six From County Visit ! IlJinois To Studv Curn 4-H Boys And Girls Attend All-Day Meeting Here This Week Boys and Girls 4-H Club work for the 782 members in North Mississippi County during 1931 was planned at a meeting of 100 sponsors, local leaders, ofiU-ers and members of the North Mississippi County Council held in Blythtville Tuesday, also ^attended by Mrs. \V. J. Jernigan, stale 4-H club leader; MLs.s Men a Hogan and J. O. Fulierioii, district extension These leaders of the 20 clubs were given instruction in recreation activities, goals of 1941 and the new club work. : prices. stoll offices in the state and may olHalnec i by Consultiug ' ,_,, -„--.,«.*« % ..b. ^fjf V\J**.JVl*L<*iA.^ LJl»- ( "Tin- &reaie.sl nerd for efficiency j county a^c-ni or ihe home demon-! the dairy industry, and the where most improvement is , cssible is on the average milk- )j]-oduciny farm." he .said. "Thousand:; of farmers u>ed to breed U?tter cows—higher producing cows —to • reduce their costs of milk production." ThK bureau's research and .service activities are directed toward development of more efficient practices throughout the industry. The report cites the proved-sire breeding -.system as the most efficient prod it ct i o n improvement method developed in the Industry. That conclusion was reached on ihe basis of a cooperative, .nation- si ration agent. Quoting the extension agricultural engineer. Earl L. Arnold, the agents said that native materials available over large areas of Arkansas include rough lumber from home-grown timber, for framing; hand rived shingles from cypress, oak. and. cedar for the roof; sand und gravel for concrete, and rock for foundations, all of which are obtainable in this locality. The ability, however, to use these materials correctly, according to Earl L. Arnold of the University of .->.! kansas College of Agriculture, depends to a large extent on longtime planning. Lumber should be Six. Mississippi County faunersj and teacher.-; of Vocational Agri- > culture were giiests of a DeKa!); j 111., group for a tour of Illinois during the past three days for the study of hybrid corn. Freeman Robwson of Blythevillc, Ray Whitmore of Luxora, find Gram Collar of Joiner, were the instructcr.s, and P. A. Rogers and Jujne.s Rogers of BlyUu-ville, a/id John Wilson ol Joiner, were (.he farmers. in .studying all phases of hybrid corn, some of which is no\v bein^ grown in this county, the group visUed University of Illinois, Clnuu- paign, a« well as various farm sections. wide program to find sires which i allowed to season for a year be- 'iore being used in a building. Home labor is frequently slow and con be contributed only when it is not being used in the regular farm operations. Recent studies of home bread- ! making show that finely gvaiiulat- ed whole wheat flour, milled from hard wheat, made better bread than the more coarsely granulated flours. The coarser the flour, the more white flour must be used with it to make a light loaf. 200 IBS. MET - 16% N1TA06IN GUARANTIED will most improve the oroduction I and efficiency of dairy cattle. The j nropram embraced 28.000 farm i herds enrolled in dairy herd-Improvement associations. "The nationwide breeding program i s instrumental also In spreading the improved inheritance of these association herds to numerous farm herds outside the associations . . . through the use cf selected proved sires or sons • of proved sires in cooperative bull associations," the report said. "Such breeding animals play an irnpor- ..^ lam rote in breeding" up the effi- Jones of "Bate^ine7\sui»rvisor"'of ciency of milk production wher-! National Defense Program of, the f.ver they are placed." National Youth Administration. NITRATE OF SODA Batesville Men Here For Defense Program The National Defense Program in BlytheviUe was object, of a visit here Wednesday by Earl Landers ol Batesville. district Vocational Agriculture -Supervisor, and Prank a county-wide organization ol' local leaders, election ol county oiTicers. the Junior-Adults organisation and community projects were among' the mnuers taken up. The all day meeting was a general session in ihe morning- before sectional meetings were held for recreation leaders and 4-H officers and leaders and in the afternoon, there were also group sessions. In the absence of James Parrish, Council president. Edward Bunch, president, of Yarbro 4-H Club presided. The "Songs of the Month" and recreation for 4*-YT clubs were discussed by the visitors. Mrs. A. C. Duclos with Leon Duclos, Johnnie and Charles Bunn put on an original musical x skit consisting of the churn, spoons, washboards 'an $ guitar furnishing the music. During the morning the Gosnell 4-H Club boys quartet, composed i of Charles Hart, Bill McCov. Pree- I man Dorris and Junior Budging i sang "Ploughing." Bula Rosberry, i Gloria Powell and June Posey sang j "Down Argentine Way." The Yarbro girls quartet, composed of Martha Ann Bunch. Louise Mullins. ! Virginia Wheeler and Mona- Taylor i sang "Dreaming." Class Offered In Truck And Tractor Operation Tiie l'ir.sl class of the National Defense Program offered to inexperienced worker:; will be opened in BlytheviUe Feb. 17 when Farm Mechanics will be taught young men between ages of 17 and 25 years who care to learn car. truck and tracior repair and operation. Although experienced workers in Oils line may also attend the free course, those who do not have miK-h knowledge along these lines but who wish to become skilled and are not in school may enroll with die course open both to city and farm men, it was announced. Steve Moore will serve as instructor with the federal government bearing expense of the project. Classes will be held Monday, Tues- dav and Thursday nights and Saturday afternoons at Delta Implements Company offices for 12 weeks when the class will reoaen for another group of 12 members. Freeman Robinson, director of Vocational Agriculture in Blytheville high school, and the county Farmers Whose Needs Are Small May Make Application For Money 'Emergency crop and feed loans for 1941 are now available to farmers in Mississippi County and applications for these loans are now being received at Osceoia and Blytheville by drover C. Driver, field supervisor of the Emergency Crop and Peed Loan Section of the Farm Credit Administration. Applications for the Chickasawba District are being received ai :.hc office of O. W. Coppedge on HSsh- .vay IS. These loans will be made only to farmers who.se cash requirements are .small and who cannot obtain a loan from any other .source, including production credit ur.socia- :ions. banks or other private concerns or individuals. As in former years, ihe money loaned will be limited to ihe applicant's necessary cash needs in preparing and cultivating his 1941 crops or in purchasing or producing feed, for his livestock. Borrowers who obtain loans for the production of cash crops are required to give as security a first lien on the crop financed, or in the ease of loans for the purchase or production of feed for livestock, a first h'en on the livestock to be fed. Applications will be received, beginning Tuesday. extension agents are receiving applications. Read Courier News want acis. FOUR IDEAL FIELD SPEEDS •••16-MiLE ROAD SPEED ON RUBBER To preserve it under the strong lights of die set. celery is painted with shellac when used in movie scenes. R.ead Courier Ntw^ warn, Read Courier News want aos FARMERS! WITH FARMALL Annual Payment Loans for new barns or other outbuildings and for repairs and remodeling to a p. y building- 8 years to pay, No Down Payment Required The act of Congress making these loans available expires June 30th of this year. E. C. ROBINSON LUMBER CO. BlytheviUe,. Ark. YOU couldn't ask for better Soda than Arcadian, The American Nitrate of Soda. Tests by Southern Experiment Stations prove there is no better Soda And Arcadian is made by homefolks, here in the bouth. I buy everything from homefolks. Give me Arcadian, with Uncle Sam on the bag!" THE BARRETT COMPANY HOPEWELL,VA. RAtE,GH,N.C. COLUMBIA™ C ATLANTA, GA. MONTGOMERY, ALA NEW ORLEANS, LA. MEMPHIS, 7ENN. NITROGEN Less Weight To Buy--Less Weight To Pull. Quick Depth Control Great Saver Of Time. Only $795.00 Delivered TWO-FALL TERMS AT SIMPLE 6* INTEREST, HYDRAULIC CONTROLLED 2-ROW IMPLEMENTS FOR EVERY JOB ON THE FARM. Call Us For A Demonstration PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. Authorized Dealer Mississippi County — Pemiscot County Phone 810 BlytheviUe, Ark. 0 The flexibility of Farmall-H makes it the right tractor for a variety of jobs. Farmall-H has a 5-speed transmission with four ideal working speeds, and when equipped with rubber tires there is a fifth speed of 16 miles an hour. Your first glance at Farm- all-H shows you handsome new lines in the famous Farmall red. But the real thrill comes when you put this great new Farmall through its paces on your farm. You'll like the new comfort and ease of handling „ . . and the way it pulls a plow through any kind of soil. Get complete information about Farmall-H and what it will do for you. Ask us about big-size Farmall-M. and Farmall-A, the "Culti-Vision" tractor. Fhe new "Lift-All'' Hydraulic Jack, showing the stand that supports the tractor after it ha» been raited. HERE'S SOMETHING YOU NEED! THE "LIFT-ALL" JACK For use on all Farmall Tractors. Saves Time and Effort, Besides Being Safer Than Other Methods! 312 So. 2nd Phone 802

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