The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 9, 1945 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 9, 1945
Page 3
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FKIDAV, MARCH !), 1<M5 KIA'THEVILLU COURIER NEWS Published Every Friday In the Interest of Farm Families of This[ Agricultural Section. Dairy Payments o Be Continued K<; WFA Extends Subsidy ' Through this Year, Spellings Reveals Tentative plans for continuation i dairy production payments nough the lust nine months of 115 have been announced by the Var Pood Administration, according 3 A. C. Spellings, chairman of the ounty Triple-A committee. Continuation of the program af- >r June 30, 1045, however, is con- ingenl upon the approval of Con- rcss and the specific rates of pay- lent after June 30 must remain ubjccl to later revision in the event sharp change in the war picture Hers military requirements. The ay men I rates announced were 35 s per hundred pounds of whole for the Aprll-May-Junc Deed, 45 cents for Die jilly-Au"»sl- eptembcr period and 70 "cents for ic October - November - December criod and the rate per pound o uttcrfat was announced at 10 cenU >r the April-May-June period. 1 :nts for the July-August-Septcm ;r period and Ifi cents for the Oc iber-November - December period aymenls /or the January-Felmi •y-March period are 80 cents pc uutired pounds of whole milk atu . cents per pound of buttcrfat Two specific changes were se 'rtli in the new program. First ic seasonal pattern of rates is ad- tsteri so as to encourage move mill i the fall and winter months whci can be more effectively utilizcc id will help to relieve sensona >ilages. Second, (he rate of pav- ent for butterfat arc increased lative to the whole milk rates ii •tier to slow down any furthe lifts to wholcNiiIlk delivery and tc icourase greater farm production milk in the major butler-produc- g areas. On The Farm Front Song bi'rcis might not be safe if is meat shortage gets worse. Yes Iks are likely to start trapping Jadow-larks, and robins after go- I too long without poultry and her types of meat. Anyway, the, War Food Adminis ation admits that during the Surii- :r months the pinch in supplies beef and pork will be a lot tight- than it is now. The food agency esn't want civilians to have encl* periods of meatless days so it is 3ing farmers to grow more cliick- s. Officials point out that if farms place orders for extra chicks :ht now they should have birds My- tor market by late July- • • Accbrdmg to •government reports Ick orders are falling away be- PARM NEWS---FEA JURES TAGE THHEEi Enttr th« Ptant-to-Prosper Con|te>to ipomored by the Courier | New» and, Commercial Appeal Equipment In Homes Must Last; Here Is Guide For Housewives Household equipment must hold out to the war's end . . . and beyond. How arc you doing your job of keeping it in lighting trim? In spite of what the rumor committee may tell you, there's little cliancc of replacing your home equipment in 1915. True, a very few ranges and electric irons have been manufactured recently. But demand Is so huge that these are practically Impossible to find in the stores. According to WPB announcement;, there will be very limited production of household equipment m the near future. When recon- version (toes come. It will take a while to get the products to market. This 1 means make what equipment you have last . . . longer! Many dreamed - of post - war equipment models will be better than their predecessors, for even in A Better Place To Eat" The New PALACE CAFE -Steaks, Chops, Seafood, Clu'ck- Vcgefables cooked just like omc. Expert Body Repair * ' * FLOOR MATS fc'vc jusl received a shipment f floor nuls—front nnd rear wts for all makes of cars. * * Lee Motor | Sales Ph. 519 liiiKl last year everywhere except In the New England arcu. Since mill- lury rcquirenicnls nlone will amount lo 670 million pounds of chicken the supuly for civilians is goini; to be mighty thin. Thai is, unless farmers generally respond to WFA's ap- pcal for them to raise more chickens, * * * Ever whittle a length of ash 01- Inckoty into the shape of an axe handle? Well, it ran I* done In (he older days it had to lie done for you couldn't step into a hardware store fuel buy a replacement for an fixe-handle busied with an extra- heavy lick at a wood pile chunk. And you can't always buy new axe handles today. For WPB reports that, so much ash and hickory logs are going into lumber that mile is available for making han dies for hand tools. These include nof only axe handles hut picks and forks. The shortage doesn't bother fanners alone. Tool handles are also needed by the armed services and miners. And, if you please, by baseball players. Bats arc made of as ), nmi hickory, wood that might ue used m making handles. So it has been suggested to WPB that another handicap be placed on baseball- that it be allotted fewer bats. Metals in use are saicl (o suffer from "fatigue.'' The word "tariff conies from the little North African town of Tarifa near Tangiers, where ships had to I'ny to pass a century ago. the midst of war, some lime has men given to research' ami planning for better products. War industry has developed iicii' malcrinls —boiler and chenpcr alloys, new plasltcs. Most manufacturers, however, will probably first put out new editions of pre-war models-more £lrlking designs will come Inter. At the start O f the war tunny 'I Di-jiisl-not-mechimically - minded" homcmakers would • frankly have rated themselves -I-P on iiny equipment repair si|uad, But Mrs, Consumer, as well as Mr. Consumer, has had to lake over as "handy mnn around (he house.'' Wilh serious study of manufacturers' directions ami home economics equipment, leaflets—nnd |)H ;tl iy O f elbow grease as well as lubricating oil- many a 4-r-' homcmiiker hns cnrn- ecl promotion io 1-A. So, after your ;i years' experience, how's your equipment j, Q., Mr. and Mrs. Consumer, when It comes to taking care of war worn appliances. Check the best answer for each quiz question below. Rcfrlg-ei'afars 1. To operate your mechanical refrigerator at (h o most efficient temperature: (a) Set the control to Ihe coldest point and keep it there most of the time. <bt Set the control so that it will keep the temperature at about '15 degrees F. nil the lime. 2. Approved procedure for defrosting is to: la) Let the ice on die evaporator (freezing unit) get llilck—then hack it off occasionally wilh a good sharp tool, (b) Remove Ice (before '/, inch thick) by .setting control to 'off" or "defrost." 3. l-f an electric refrigerator runs more than a third ol the time under average kitchen conditions, or if a gns or kerosene refrigerator sl CS , al} . orc rucl lnim >' 011 Uli »K "• In) Check the hinges ' and gasket (rubber seal nround the door) to be sure that warm air is not leaking into the cabinet. • ib) Don't defrost so often — the more frost on the evaporator the better this shows it is keeping the box colder Irons 1. When you have to .stop ironing lo answer the telephone or doorbell: PEGWWNG This week, like every other week, many people will open new thrift accounts at our bank. Many, of the,m will become systematic in making deposits, and build securely for their own future. Our wish is that we may welcome you as a member of this farsighted group. The First National Bank The Only National Bank in Mississippi County We Have Just Received Invoices on 2 Carloads of - - - Many customers were disappointed last year when our supply of this corn ran out. PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW "Everything For The Farmer" 118-22 E. Main Ph, 404 (a) Disconnect Iron. <b) Le.ivc Iron on to sitvc rc- liwitlng, 2. After using nil iron: (u) Scrub rijjhi. away In water to be sure Iron Is clean, (b) Let Iron cool. Then clean, only if it needs denning, by wiping with n damn cloth and rubbing dry. 3. When .•ilwing ,,11 Iron with iil- tached con!: la) Walt until iron l.s cool before co|llng cord nround the handle. (b) wrap cord nround hiindle of hoi iron If you're in n hur- WasliiiiK Murliliii'a 1. If Ilii! wn.'her 1ms been standing In a told place, before vou start washing: '(a) Warm the machine slowly by letting It stand In a warm room lor a f ew hours, "r letting the tub stand full of winni wilier tor nn hour before the washing begins. <1» Warm die machine' quickly by pouring hot water into Hie tub. 2. When you wriiiR clothes dry: do Set the pressure us tight as possible. Keep It that way <l>inng mid alter washing. 'b) Adjust wrliiKcr to loud, releasing pressure after vou fln- J-sh wringing. ' ' 3. When you oil your washing machine: <n) Oil all moving purl, including rubber purls, generously. <b) Follow special directions for your washing machine — some rcmiire more- oiling than others. Itangn'i 1. Many modern ranges liavc n porcelain enamel sin luce which: • a) Is tough enough to withstand hard knocks and sudden temperature- changes. <l>> fs resislant U>' blows or lempcralmc slibck.s, but not entirely |>raof against them. i. To clean out openings In gus burners, the best (ool is<a) A toothpick. '!)) A fine wire. 3. If food spills on elcclrlc sur- lacc units: (a) Let it C |,ar. Then when the unit is c ool. brush off particles. Ib) Use sodn and soapsuds to clean the unit before food cools mill slick.,, Vacuum cu-micm . 1- The niv/lf on the vacuum cleaner: <»» Should be adjusted so die ilii'tion docs not pull the c»r- 1"'^ »|) iiKiilust the clcuner iwwlf when [|,e mo i nl . s (, lrl . Si b) shiuilil be adjustod so it J»'! ullows n coin (o slide be tvvccn cleaner m)<l rug, i. if Uii-re lire plus, oilier metal bjects, siring or large pieces ot niwr on the cavel: , on the cavpel: I'lck them up before you run die cleaner, ib) l.t't the cleaner pick them up as it runs. :i. Tlu> bug (hat luiltls the dirt on die vacuum cloiiner: tu) Should be cmpllr-d only nboiii once n month um! given n food washing. ib) Should be emptied niter each (joiicrnl dc.tnlitjj. StJoseph . ASPIRiff URGtSlSUllflAIlO' PCS ' FOR MEAT PURPOSES! ... • , '°° Siml CI,,<koiMo.»yOfJar 300 only }14,50 fOR fJIOMPT SIIUV.UNI 500 only J24..IO I ATLAS , Mo DON EDWARDS Th« Typewriter Man" flOYAL, BMITH, CORONA, AND REMINGTON PORTAIim TYPEWRITERS 118 N. 2nd BTREKT I1ION8 J388 (Ewry Tranitctlon Must Uo Balliifuclory) If Wo Have It or Can Got It If It's At Alt Obtainable t HUBBARD HARDWARE CO. "25 Years' Continuous Service" SSESSMENT ••*„ Jn' S y M? r , WG 0 - re mqk ,'(i 9 a com P ]etc new assessment and will try to follow the law m ever)} toby, which mokes it necessary for each and wsLMVr" ° nd , " u . alifi ^ •'•"or to be assessed and the as sessment blank be properly sighed with his or her signature. With the gas and tire situation as it is you will greatly facilitate matters if you will come into my office and make or give us you assessment as soon as possible^henSby enabling you to qet yolr proj- erty assessed fair .and equitably. . ' P P ' '''"'' reqS copying the same assessment from •**'"* asscss ™"* ««»> year as tho THIS IS THE YEAR FOR ASSESSING CITY AND PERSONAL PROPERTY - ASSESS YOUR PROPERTY AND MAKE SURE IT'S RIGHT! DOYLE HENDERSON MISSISSIPPI COUNTY ASSESSOR Now Open In OSCEOLA! (Just North of Courthouse On Old Uallground) WILSON TIRE SHOP Guaranteed RECAPPING & VULCANIZING. of 1'n.vMiijer Car, Truck uiid Trador Tires. GKAl>t 'fUUEK TIRK8, TUBES and ItF.I.INKRS (No Certificates Required) 35% of all hogs die from poor housing! SAVIiYOUllSlWhcn your furrowing houses arc snug nml dry, more of your pigs go lo market! So roof your buildings With CciIain-teed Asphalt Siiinglcs — they're s»l>er-saiu- ralctl with moisture-proof us- plialt and thickly surfaced with mineral granules. Not only Tvcathcr-tougli, bulfire-resistaut —upprovcd by I'irc Underwrit-. crs' Laboratory. linsy to apply right over the old roof, 'lake no chances with your "Porkers" iinil your profits! Get a good roof nowf FREE TO FARMERS! \Vrltc or osk for 20- 'p.iKe Tjrmcr's War- limc ll;i[i(lho()k nf Avniljhlc lluil.lini; Materials, lull uf ideas! E. C. ROBINSON LUMBER CO. Friendly Building Service . . . you'iHtirc ii to tht Ground Crew to see thai your ihjp wu okay. Well, we ue > Ground Crew for John D«rc owners around here and we »c«p1 responsibility for the rop.noich performance of your "ship," and th« welfare of us pilot. 'c know you ufce mighty good tare of your equipment; thai you try 10 catch all ilic liiilc things ... but you haven't the time, the tools, or the facilities to give it the complete overhauling all machinery should have to perfect »nd prolong iis service. Bring it It Imn uhtiiyou can test ifiait ii. . . hi il,c vW CHU, in tmr unut ifa/>go otcr it ktj<,ie)t,:, "r.:U oj}" on iht hity season tj tit.n-y nork abt,tj. Missco Implement Co. iiblljilrt^ -iyiThe Deju; Inipliineni Co., BlyllievJUe,, Vo1 ' 3 .....;.. Friday, Murcli !) : No 20 The current Kcd Cross War Fund, is |>cr- hap.s the most important, drive in ;i!l the history of that organization. We're glad t« rcuurl dial farm communities of (lie C'liick- nsawlm District are giving generously this yt'nr . . . If you haven't min'letl .vnu check, please j,'d it in—and search .vimr heart thoroughly before deciding wluit you can Rive! —DI Need a now truck? Stop by our place and lut us help you make application for a certificate lo buy a new liitcrnalional. DI— New equipment deliveries of the past week •include: a tractor planter to W. N. Orr.'of lilylhevillc; tractor side delivery rakes to Lewis Maxwell, of Gosnell, and Otto Koch- lei-, of Dull; a heavy duty tractor I:CK harrow to I), l,. Shcnpurd, of Koselawl; a cul- livalor ami tractor planter for a Farmall H In Cube [lowers, of Del); and a cultivator find power lift for a Karmall I! (o Jim Avis ' of Sleelc. — -DI (Marc you order for UcKalb'Hybrid Seed C.'orii now. Karmcrs who've planted it durinjr .' ' the past few years say it has done better . than any corn they ever planted. DI In just a few days all the equipment yon have will be hard at work. At the present we can sive quick delivery on overhaul and 'repair joli.s. Start the work" season 'with every bit of your equipment in tip-top condition and avoid costly delays. In our shops thi.s weckr an International K-2.Pickup Truck for complete rebuilding for Denver Alfalfa Milling Co., of Stock; a Farmall H for overhaul for \\. M. Laferney, of Hlylhcvillc; and a Karmall M for overhaul for T. A. Bout-land, of Little River. ——DI We've an unusually complete slock of tractor tires on hand iiowdays. liring us'your certificates. TAM 8T TOW ALHJM •OM'ff«AVf If •?•<• ' HAlfWAY t fe* « M PQMTI

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