The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 28, 1953 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, August 28, 1953
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FRIDAY, AUG. 28, 1958 BLYTHEVIt.I.E (ARK.) COURIER NEWS COTTON BEGINS TO MOVE — Gins In the BlytlieviUe area began handling their first bales this week. Wednesday, Jake Darby (left), Clear Lake farmer, brought in a bale to the B. D. Hughes Gin Co., on Broadway. Mr. Darby and R. D. Hughes, Jr., are pictured with the bale. Yesterday afternoon, the West Side Cooperative Qin on West Rose began ginning nine bales of cotton from the O. W. Coppedge farm. The Coppedge cotton was raised by Herman Bombalaskl. (Courier News Photo) On Missco Farms bj By KEITH J. BILBREY County Agent It's Inevitable, and . awful. You. have heard such statements as. "That's the endgate", 1 "Finished", "Snafu"-, and "You're going to miss I me. when I'm gone." It all applies I here. Mrs. Butonne, your Extension Secretary In my office for eleven years, is resigning to rear a family 1 for that durn black headed hus- I band of hers. No—she is not : com- 1 ing back. She and the family want more home life—and I don't blame *fee nice people. Sxirs. Jacks (formerly Miss Bu- I tonne Jaggers) has been my right I arm and most of my brains. Whatever you thought about me as | County Agent, good or bad, you will think a lot less of me now. Mrs. Butonne Is a very wonder- I ful" person. She is most kind, con- I siderate, efficient and cooperative. 1 Her intelligence, smiling person- I ality, and knowledge of everything I In the County Agent's Office will j be sorely missed. .1 know that hundreds of farmers I would say, "Best wishes, Mrs. Bu| tonne, and thanks for a good job irel] done." Vetc*i Seeding: Time The pinclpal value of vetch is as I a soil building crop. When planted I early in the fail and turned under 1 at the proper time in the spring, I hairy vetch returned average in- I creases of 340 pounds of seed cot- I ton per acre in research studies I conducted by the University 6f Ar- I kansas, College of Agriculture. J Time of seeding:—Vetch may be E.- * fc———— planted any time from the last of August until the last of October. Rate of seeding:—plant 25 pounds of seed per acre. Seed inoculation:—Either' inoculate vetch seed or do not go to the trouble to plant it. Inoculated vetch draws its nitrogen needs from the.air. Non-inoculated vetch draws its nitrogen needs fro mthe soil and therefore becomes a soil depleting crop. How Many -TurnipsT Plant lots of 'em. We may all have to eat turnips before this winter is over. It's a funny thing but a farmer never seems to know how many turnip seed to buy when the wife sends him for them. One ounce of turnip seed will plant 200 feet of row. Two pounds of seed drilled will plant an acre. If you are planting to produce turnip greens for the canning factory, broadcast five pounds of seed per acre. Freezer Operating: Cost If there is anything I appreciate around the house, it's a home freez- full of chickens, strawberries, sweet corn, beef steak, etc. I saved money for two years to buy a. home freezer, then when I had enough money, I started wondering how much extra electricity it would use. Here Is the answer, my freezer costs about 93 cents a month. More than 2,000,000 Americans will be living:in mobile.homes by the end of 1953. MUTUAL SELECTIVE FUND STOCK FUND for freipttfitHt and of/i*r inlamatiort writ* DIVERSIFIED SERVICES Minneapolis 2,'MlnneaoU Or fltf out, clip onrf naif //it coi/poi b«/owi WILLIAM FARRIMOND P.O. Bo* 78 Bly theville, Ark.. PHONE 2260 flMM HBO me proepcciua dCBcntims toe ....^.uuvm oompinr or ««•pinto dueled below: O WTMTWI mmiAi. D ntrarou IKUCTIVC fUi»B O fnvctrou nod run ADDKisli arf ZONt _ STATI Something to Think About By GERTRUDE B. HOU.IMAN County Home Demonstration Afc National H.D. Mceilnr Mrs. Forrest Moore, Count Council President of Home Dem onstration Clubs in North Missis sippl County, Is attending the N» tional Home Demonstration Mee Ing at Boston, Massachusetts. Sh took a bus with 40 other horn demonstration leaders in the itat and will make several Intereitln side trips along the way. On: plac of Interest the group plans to vis: Is Niagara Falls. Fair Booths The communities that have de cicled on the theme of their fai booths are as follows: 1. Yavbro — Family Fun vi Family Feuds 2. Lone Oak — Use What Yo' Have . 3. Brown — Profit In Year Round Gardens 4. Leachville — Feeling Tip Top .5. Armorel — Hobbles The Dogwood and Plat Lake Clubs plan to have booths but havi not yet decided on a theme. Fun Festival We have received word from th state office that si district 4-H Fun Festival will be held here at Bly theville, September 25, during th fair. Make your plans now to see It. Good Food Beef provides the protein needet 'or all ages for the building anc •enewing of body tissues. Beef (as well as other "complete" proteins] enhances the protein value of grain >roducts and protein-rich vegetables when eaten with them. Protein of the less expensive cuts of lean j beef is also a valuable source of I B-vitamins and of phosphorus and iron. Beef liver, kidney and heart, in addition to being sources of protein, are important for some of the vitamins and minerals. Liver, with its iron and copper content, is an Important blood builder. Save Time, Labor and Money By using your range wisely and caring for ft well, you save time, labor, electricity and metals. Use kettles and pans with flat bottoms and close fitting lids. Use little or no water to speed up the cooking and cut fuel cost. This also reduces the loss. of those vitamins and. minerals that dissolve easily in water. Use pans wide enough to cover the hot part of the unit. A small pan on a large unit wastes fuel. If your range has a deep well cooker (as many of the newer models do), make full use of it for many of the daily cooking jobs. It is particularly good for baked beans, pot roasts, cracked cereals, stews and other foods that require long cooking at low temperatures. Use the oven to full capacity whenever possible. It takes little more fuel to cook several foods in the oven than it does to cook one. In planning oven meals select foods that require about the same temperature and cooking time. Cleaning the surface of your range is an important job. Wipe up any spilled food immediately. Those containing acids may discolor the finish or remove the glaze from the porcelain enamel, making the surface hard to clean. Wash the outside with a mild soapy water. Rinse and dry well with a soft cloth. Allow the oven to cool before cleaning it. Remove racks, brush any charred food from the oven and clean the lining with mild soapy water. Rinse and dry well Wash racks and dry. It's Time To — Plant seed of hollyhock, galllar- dla, oriental popples, and other perennial and biennial flowers. Keep crabgrass out of the garden. Save the moisture for vegetables. Plant cowards, cabbage (plants), Chinese cabbage, carrots, turnips, kohlrabi, rutabaf~s. Be tolerant of the beliefs and opinions of others. PAGE NWK Try It - - . the N ew JOHN DEERE MISSCO IMPLEMENT COMPANY South Highway'61 Phone 4434 Buying a Sewing Mackine? Are you thinking of buying « new sewing machine for home use? If so, you have a wide selection from which to choose, for on the market today are many machines in a wide range of prices and types. The purchase of a sewing machine is a lifetime investment for machines of reputable manufacture are built to last for generations of use with only minor replacement of inexpensive parts. In many a home today, the sewing machine is serving a second and even a third generation. Miss Orene Cowan, Missouri Unl-1 well-supported leaves and sturdy •ersity extension clothing special- 1 legs gives good sewing support and Is ready for instant use. Since its main purpose is to house the machine, choose the cabinet from .this standpoint. The extra cost of a fancy cabinet may better be invested in useful furniture. Where space is limited or where a machine must often be moved from place to place, the portable Missouri to Name Maid of Cotton A "Maid of Cotton" will be selected from Missouri to represent Hie state In the National contest. Ihls young: lady will be selected from contestants representing cotton counties of Missouri. . With a trip to Europe, South America, and a tour of the United States in sight for the national winner, local committees are be- ninnmn work on the necessary details to .send their pick to the fi- Missco Cotton Measure Starts Mr. C. F. Ford. Chairman of the Mississippi County PMA Commlt- ta an^ced this week that the S8(! ,. etal . y of Agriculture has di- r , cted the production and Market- sion on tht kind of machine to buy. • , The first point to settle is the kind of sewing for which you are buying the machine. Many homemakers use their machines only for occasional plain sewing;, for patching, mending, darning, or for making simple garments. For such work a straight-sewing machine is satisfaptory. This type may be just right (or the woman whose chief interest Is fine dressmaking and tailoring and who has little use for machine-made decorative effects. But for those whose interests include a wider range In stitch styles and such specialty sewing as decorative stitching and embroidery, the more versatile swing-needle or zigiag-type machines have recent- y come into use. Such machines are used for. making home furnish- ngs, .place mats, and napkins; and or seam finishing and buttonholes. These machines, in part, do the obs intended, for the attachments hat come with the straight-sewing and which are so sel- Your decision here is. whether machines dom used. nals. Each county will be eligible to send. 3 young ladies to the state finals whore' the 1953 Missouri Maid of Cotton will be selected. The Stiito winner will compete with other st-itte winners in the national contest in December or January, '' Ing Association to measure that land seeded to cotton In 1953. Mr. Ford stated that the local PMA offices at Osceola and Blytheville will start work on the measuring program at once. Every cotton producer Is urged to cooperate with the PMA so that HUM, t*...!.^ ,1, ,,,.,^7. i,,v iju.mu.^ , W. P. Hunter, president of MCPA, is the usual choice. Some portables | the sponsoring organisation, em- are merely the regular sewing j phasizecl that contestants would be head set into a cheap carrying j judged on their personality, looks, box, heavy and unwieldy, with poo wiring. But portables are avallabl with base and carrying; case de the job can be accomplished as fast and efficiently «s possible. Nevada, sixth largest slate in the Union, is the smallest in population. In announcing the state contest, n ar traits rather than on clothing. "-•'- --' J ' The MCPA is circulating information and application blanks on the contest to all civic clubs in signed for the machine — sturd and well finished. The choice be tween lightweight and regular hea 1 portables is partly dependent o hov much bulky sewing or mem ing of heavy fabrics will be done. Then you have a choice betwee: the long-shuttle machines and th round-bobbin types. The long-shul tie mechanism is simple and di rect, usually easier to clean an oil, but a bit noisier and not de signed for as high-speed operatic as the round-bobbin class. Unles especially balanced, these ma chines are not well adapted to elec the specialty job is done often trie motors. Hound bobbin mn enough to warrant the added cost, i chines are either oscillating or ro Another choice you'll need to tary. They are usually smoother ii make is between cabinet and port- operation and better balanced fo able machines. A cabinet with kigher speeds. Just Arrived WINTER HAIRY VETCH OREGON GROWN We accept PMA purchase certificates from all I surrounding counties in Arkansas and Missouri. I FARMERS — Watch for boolworm damage in| I your cotton. Call us for DDT, liquid or dues. The Paul D. Foster Co. Phone 3481 No. Highway 61 Blythevllle Warehouse Oldest distributors of Aero Cyanamid Defoliant in Northeast Arkansas and Southeast Mis- We have the knowhow through our 8 years experience to provide the advice and technical assistance so necessary to secure proper defoliation. We solicit dealers' inquiries. The Paul D. Foster Company Phone 3418 Blythcville Warehouse North Highway 61 Get Your Fall Planting Heeds HAIRY VETCH WHEAT Certified Chancellor OATS Victorgrain and Ferguson RYE Balbo BARLEY ALFALFA Buffalo and Oklahoma Approved AUSTRIAN WINTER PEAS KENTUCKY 31 FESCUE Missouri Certified INOCULATION ' Vetch and Alfalfa NITROGEN FERTILIZER from the FARMERS SOYBEAN CORP. North Broadway "Out Where the Seven Big Tanks Are" charm, intelligence, and other sim- state. the cotton producing area of the Big Semo Ptach Crop on Way Southeast Missouri peach growers are preparing to harvest t big crop, reports Aubrey D. Hibbard, University of Missouri horticulturist, who has just completed a «ur- vey of th ecrop there. Hibbard says growers in tha Crowley Ridge area are looking forward to the biggest crop sine* 1MI. While most of the peaches throughout the Ozark area of Missouri were killed by mid-April freeiM, this section escaped with little damage, Hibbard says the 20 growers In the Campbell Fruit Growers' Association alone are predicting a yield of more than 100.000 bushels from the 20.000 trees in their orchards. A similar yield is indicated in other sections of the ridge. The crop Is somewhat lighter towards the northern end of the ridge, but even at Cape Girardeau where frost dam- ase was heaviest, a fair yield is predicted. Avoid damage to plants and bolls Defoliate the CYANAMID WAY Because AERO* Cy»namid, Special Grade, Is a trot defoliant, it acts like a light frost, removing the leave* without taming the plants or bolls. ' And Cyanamid offers a wide margin of safety in application. Slightly more than the suggested dosage will not freeze the leaves to the plant or burn the bolls... and if slightly test Hum the recommended dosage is applied, yew can still get raMOoably good defoliation. AERO Cyanamid, Special Grade, the original dust defoHMt, fa a nitrogen-based material which leaves DO undmrabk, detrimental or damaging residues. Arrange now to defoliate the Cyanamid Way for cleaner cotton and a higher price at the gin., Write for luw. fulif tUu*r*ed booklet. AMERICAN UfOnomid COMPANY AGRICULTURAL CHfMKALS DIVISION D*M«h*r MM** IM* l«k, ArfHMMM IF YOU LIKE A REAL BARGAIN, READ THE TADS The BIGGEST selling job in (own Here fn the classified section of your newspaper . . . you meet personally those people who arc really in the market for whal you have to offer. They read your message because they want to hire or be hired, to buy, sell, to rent, or to do you a service. Within minutes after vour paper appears YOU GET RESULTS THROUGH THE WANT ADS1 Ads placed before 9 a.m. will appear same day. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS

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