The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 13, 1951 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 13, 1951
Page 8
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f. PAGE EIGHT BLVTHEVTLLE, (ARK.) COURTER KEWI FRTDAT, APRIL It, FARM NEWS ANP REVIEW^i Farm Owners Are Now Served By FHA Program Development Loans Are Being Made for Most Essential Work Farm owners as well ae tenanl-s ift now being served in the farm ownership program of the Farmers Home Administration, according to Dilmus H. HearnsberKer. F"HA supervisor Jor Mississippi County. Mississippi county farmers who oven Inadequate farms may make essential improvements on their land and buildings with farm development loans made or Insured On Missco Farms Coont 7 Ajenl Keith 3. Bilbrej Cnltoti Prlr*s The support price this year for upland collon I* 20.6fl cents' per pound for 7/a-lncl! cotton, or on per cent of parity on this coming Aug. I, whichever Is higher. This means about a 32 cent support price for our klnrl of cotton. There Is abso- liliely J)o puarantre at tile prr.sent time that you will get. more than support price for your cotton this fall. The outlook may indicate to you a much higher price but there is no assurance. The ceiling prfre on cotton I am sure I cnn never understand, but Li is about 45 cents a pound. Sf>ybr*n Prlrcs The national average support price for J951 crop .soybeans will be J2.45 per bushel, 3!) cents higher than a , vear earlier. Kuch support. Is cquiv- by this agency, Mr. Beamsberwrj s!rn! (o an pec i-cnt of (Me parity explained. Families unable to .ret I price for soybeans on Jan IS IBSI suitable credit elsewhere may qua]. The ceilm's Price lor Arkansas. I believe.-is S3.18 per binhd. With'so This credit is extender! to improve farms that are farce enough, b'lt. not well enough developed to enable the owners to make a pood living. Funds may be used for basic soil conservation practices, drainage ditches, construction or repair nf buildings, and other major improvements. Repayment schedules are set up for 40 year periods, but borrowers refinance their loans as soon as they can do so on satisfactory terms. The interest rale Is four per cent. Mr. Hearnsbcrger pointer! out that the greatest demand for farm development credit tn Mississippi County Is to pay initial cost of adopting soil conservator! practices, construct or make improvements on house, barn, sheds, or other structures affecting farm's efficiency, and provide drain- Age through open ditches or tile. In developing their farms, Mr. Hearnsberger explained, borrowers are encouraged to do as much of their own work as possible and to' use native materials whenever they can. He salrt Ihe Farmers Home Ad- mlnfstratlon cooperates In its Farm Development program with other agencies, including the State College of Agriculture. Extension Service. Soil Conservation Service, and Forest Service. "We c»n include funds in these development loans." he artdcd. "to refinance indebtedness the farmer may have against his farm." All applications go before the Mississippi County FHA Committee headed by Shed H. Bevlll of Burdette. Other comniiltecmen are Oliver W. Coppedge ot Blythevllle «nd George A. Slsk of Joiner. Thlj committee 3s responsible for clecld- big whether a farmer Is eligible for • loan and whether his farm can be developed Into an efficient family- type farm-management unit within the legal Investment limit for Mississippi County. is looking for entrants for (lie 1351 Balanced Farming Contest. Tim is the same thins as the Plant-to- Prospor Contest, in MrmphLs. Surely you are familiar with this farming contest. If yoi; ure Interested in entering, ive have some entry blanks Four Assistant County Agents Are Appointed MTTLK ROCK. Ark.. April 13.— Appointment. of inm assistant county Extension agents hu been announced by I,. A. nhnnaii, a.v;oct- ale director for the Extension Glasgow Named Extension Editor LITTLE ROCK, Ark., April 13.— Jomes E. Glasgow of Oreenway in Clay county has been named assistant Extension editor for the Agricultural Extension service in Little Rock. i Since his graduation from the University of Arkansas, in February. Glasgow has worked on the news staff of the DEQlletn Bee and Daily Citizen at DcQueen. Tn addition to his college work at Fayelte- vllle, he attended Arkansas State College at Jone-jboro. A former «-H club member, Glasgow was at one. time state champion in the <-H rural electrification contest. While in college he was active on the student newspaper «nd the Agriculturist., publication of the College of Agriculture. many folks talking about plnntiiii, all their laud in cotton. I believe I would be one farmer to plant some soybeans. Kirr! Kirr! Fire! A. A. Gunlrr's biy barn burned at the New Liberty Community last Tuesday, j heard that he had been smelling a peculiar odor and some smoke in his big pile of hay for several days, finally, it combusted into tragedy. 1 wonder if President Truman smells smoke? It seems like we all smell something!—I wonder If he has insurance? Help! Help! American agriculture may be going down for its last time. I can't tell. Did you see where President Truman anrl bis Labor Committee said that agriculture heeded no fo'r- eign labor ot any kind? I am not attempting w answer the president but I will express my personal thought by saying that if certain segments of American agriculture don't ueed some Mexican labor. 1h this country doesn't need sixteen million bales of cotton. Lend ,MK a Xicke] Ralph Monroe, county »dminifttra- tive officer for PMA. says that a few farmers have received checks for cotton they had in the 1048 government loan. Early rates Indicate farmers might average $16 per bale from this ]04fl cotton. Balancer! Karmlug Contest Mr. Hcrnsberger, FHA Supervisor, in this office also. J'rrlill/er I'lacrmcnt The agronomists from about 30 experiment stations got lopether a few years ago and wrote this about fertilizing cotton, "Complete ferti- liser applied nl llic snrne tlmf of the planting should be placed in narrow bands Approximately two and one- hnll inches to either ime or both sides of Ihe seed and two to two nd a half inches below the. le.vel of fhn seed." (Complete fertilizer means a mixture. conlainin E some of the three important elctnpiil.v ni'iopci). phosphorus an d potash.)' Ninny of the nitrogen materials nay be Ijedricil on or otherwise applied deep in the soil many weeks before planting if necessary. Service, University ot Arkansas College of Aerlc.tliiire. Leslie H. Hlleman 1m been assigned to work ax assistant county Some nitrogen materials tuny also lie nnplicd as a side dressing,' such as nitrate of soda, anhydrous ammonia, and ammonium nitrate. agent In Crslgliead county, with headquarters In Jonesboro. Hlle- man received his BSA degree from University of Arkansas la*t. year. He ha* since workfd with the Soil Conservation Service and a feed company In Little nock. Olyss G. Word, Jr., will work out of PreacoU as assistant county "Sent for Nevada county. Word attended Harding college at Searcy. Arkansas stale college at Jcnes- tmro anrl graduated from the Uni- vcrMly of Arkansas In 1930. I For Woodruff county. Hcrshel O. I Rarnett will be assistant county Robert Sloan Named to State Cotton Office LITTLE ROCK. Ark., April 13.-Nen- cotton specialist for the Agricultural Extension Service In Little Rock ts Robert H. Sloan, who has been assistant county agent for Desha county the past two years. In making the announcement I, A. Dhonau, associate Extension director (or the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, said Sloan gni/ird valuable experience necessary In directing Arkansas' cotton program while serving as an Extension apent in a cotton county. Dcslia county Inst .year produced .Tfi.OOO tales of cotton on 55.000 acres planted. Sloan attended University of Wiichila at Witchila, Kan..' and State Teachers college. Conway, before entering the University. He serveri three years in the nrmy dur-! inj World War II. His work as Extension cotton -pecialist. this year will place special emphasis on the insect control program. The lint Identification program, the one-variety cotton community, and the cotton improvement program will also be given Increased attention. agent with headquarters In Angusta. Harriott previously was veterans BEriciilture Instruclxir at Greene County high. He went to Cameron because its DOUBLE-RICH! NK.U' I.OU'Elt PRICKS KENTUCKY WHISKEY-A BLEND. II P»OOF.]0%GflAIH NEUTRAISPIRIIS. SCHtNlEY OIST..IMC..«.r..K.T/ Hatcheries Place 1,252,000 Chicks Arkansas hatcherie* and d*»lers Placed 1,252,000 broltei- chicks with producers in the northwest area during (he week «ndlng April i. according to the Arkansas Crop Ro- portlng Service. This 1« n decrease of /our per cent from the preceding week. Of the lotil placements 362,000 chicks •* r ere hatcher! in the area and 390,000 came from other slates. Eggs jet during the week were down two per cent from the previous week. Agricultural college In Lawton, Okla., and received a bachelor of science In agriculture decree from lh« University of Arkansas l«.st year. Calvin E. Eakle, holder of » Bachelor of science degree. In ani- nal industry from Oklahoma A anrl \f college, is to be assistant coiin- * aRcnl for Polk county, with iieadqiiarters in M«na. Bulgaria Hat Fint But PRAGUE iJPi— The first trollyhus ever built in Bulgaria has emerged from a factory in Solia and Is now In service in that fcty, says » report published In the Prague press. The nation'* most destructive fire ill 1950 was a $(,000,000 loss of 56.000 acres of forest and 28 buildings on El Capitan Indian Reservation, Conejos, Calif. Concrete Culvert Tile Slirs ip t« 36 In. Corrugated Metal Culverts Site* ap t<i 84 In. Automatic Flood Gate* Concrete Septic Tank* Metal Seplic Tanks Sewer Tile Bui rrlces We Pellver A. H. WEBB lltlhwjr M it State [,In> Plinnc 714 POWER with ECONOMY m*ans extra profit in your 3-TLOW MODEL "44" * Y-x, .mocxh oul rh« teiiqh »poN> « lick o h«d bolt job In [ecoid lime wh.ti y<m pul oMa,.,y.Harm » work on your la.m. You save money . faster, easier . . , too . . ar( cor*; mor* acre* on «very lanV iul) o/ co»t. Th»r«'« a Ma»B«y-Harri« modeU . . . 3 power »it«i . a top performer in its clasi. M ASSET HARRIS. .uited to your kind ol larminq ... 6 gieot . . mom power . . . moie speeds . . . each POWER FOR EVERY FARIV^ 61 IMPLEMENT CO. N, Highway 6] I'hniie 2142 S & W IMPLEMENT CO. "Your Massey-Harris Dealer in I.eachville" „, . . Plaintiff Drainage District Number Sixteen, Mississippi County, Arkansas... No. 11.541 Certain Lands and Cleatus Un-cless, e | «], n . . . NOTICR OF SAI.K FOR DELINQUENT 'TAX ' ASSESSMENTS* Notice I., hereby e ,ven that the undersigned as Commissioner Assumed NameParts of SectionSec. Twp. Rnse. Acn E. Freeman. 1 acre North of Railroad South of Road, East of Ditch NW't SWV. ... 8 15 8 Johnnie Young, w. 150' N. 150' B. 850' E',i NW'.i NE'i n 15 a , Theo, Staggs, E. 50' W. 450' S. Is" x * N. 150' E'.!, NW'H NEV, ... 1 J. P. Baker. Except Lot 108' in SW Corner Lot 260'x380' SW Corner SE'i O. B. Martin. S. 30 Acres SW, SE'i 32 Frank Lee, Lot 3 NEU NE'V.'.'" 36 Ollie Springer. Lot SB NEH NEV,' ' 36 Deivey Rice. K'.-, NW'i SWV,.....'.' 8 Walter & K. Broom, w. 1125 acres Lot 6 SW'I ,-Ji Ethel Dugger, 50'xlG.V Lot 3 E NW>', NW'l 31 Unknown. Lot 1,5 NWH NWV ' Sid & Rosa Maxwell. E 144' w S. 164' SW'I SW>1 Years Delinquent s Total Tax per year 1043 1949 1950 .15 .30 31 26V IS 15 15 15 15 15 8 Lot 30 Lot 22 10 14 11.23 Lot 5 1.41 30.39 .60 .60 8.36 .40 5.00 8 Lot ' .75 CHECK THIS LIST OF FARM IMPLEMENTS YOU MIGHT NEED! ] Lot 8 W'z NEi; 3 ' Unknown. 150'x300' SW Corner Lot 2 NWH KEV, 31 I Walter Holsclaiv, W. 90' E 360' | Lot 10 SEH NEU 31 8 Lot S Lot 1.01.. .31 .31 Assumed Name ! E. L. Stocklneton. i Harry T. Wilson E. L. Stockington '.'.'.'.'.'.'.". HOOKER Nellie M. Terry Hlllman & Effie Potter.'..'."!"'.." Lot 'B TOWN OF LEACHVILLE HAYES ADDITION N. 100' 1 E. 50' 6 ADDITION I John F. Davis .' j Leland Stewart | E. D. Jones Early Order Offer • What are the advantages of placing on early order? You get the hybrid and grade sict y=^^Z^^^ you desire. We want to I 1-^^^^fe^ deliver exactly what you yir^'n^l^^ ° rrfor ' so place your order w For Higher Yields, Belter Slandihililv and Easier Har- resling Me Recommend the Following I'fisler Hvl.rids for this Area — P.A.G. 170 (Yellow) Hybrid, P.A.G. 630 P.A.G. 631 (White) Hybrid A. A. HARDY 70S Clearlake Ave. ARMOREL PLANTING CO. Mann & Monn, Inc. Ojceola, Ark. BLYTHEVILLE CURB MARKET 130 E. Main LANGSTON & LANGSTON STORE No. S STANLEY IMPLEMENT CO. Haytl, Mo. The P.A.G. Hybrids Bverf, Produced, £ I'rnccsKed )5v PFISTER ASSOCIATED GROWKKS, INC Hunlsvllle, Ala. i Howard & Martha Selby CRACK M. .IACKSON ADDITION MATTHEWS FIRST ADDITION '.'•, 3 2 10 a MATTHEWS THIRD ADDITION • • 16 Vears Delinquent Total Tax Per 1348 1S49 1950 .49 .37 .75 ... 1.11 .33 -7,5 .75 .75 .75 S.AI1TH ADDITION They're Ready for Immediate Delivery • Kolnry Hoes • \'i' Soil Pulverizers ftcnvy-rfnty Harrows •I-row Section Stalk Cullers • Corn Picker* • John Blue Anhyilrous-Am- monia Applicators and Storage Tanks • John Blue Solid Fertilizer Attachments Specials On Used Equipment One J-rovt- .John D«er« Planter used one year One Karmall "H" Tractor. One Farntiill "M" Tractor One John Tracfnr and Deere "B" cultivator. All equipment condition. w ii W'i W>,4 E. E. Glasscock E. E. Olasscock E. E. .Glasscock E. E. Glasscock H. A. Scott H. A. Scott H. A. Scott H. A. Scott Theo. <fe Ellen Horton. Theo. & Ellen Horton. W. R, Buck W. R. Buck O. W. Partin O. W. Partin H. A. Anthony H. A. Anthony STAlinENMAl'ER ADDITION'" James H. Hollinseed B c TOWN OF MANILA C. D. ASHABRANNKK ADDITION' James Howlln 6 3 James Howlln ' -j j HENRY ASHABKANNER ADDITION 31 32 33 34 23 24 25 26 23 2* 8 9 33 24 A A A A B B B B E 8 a a H H I I .37 .37 .37 .37 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 .15 .37 .37 .37 .37 .15 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 .37 J7 .37 .37 .76 .75 .16 .15 .10 .15 .10 .50 .75 .75 -7S .75 .75 .27 .27 .27 .27 .27 .27 H. A. Sewell w SO' .H. A. Sewell , w SO 1 H. A. Sewell w 50' (John Russell E SO 1 W 100 1 J John Russell E-50' \V 100' Mllford Palmer ORIGINAL SURVF.T Delana Wiseman 33 Willie &-. Maisie Davidson Riley Dunkin Manila Concrete Products Co Manila Concrete Products Co W. J. McLeod w 10' N. W. Wagner A Grace Wagner N. W. Wagner & Grace Wagner N. W. Wngner & Grace Wagner iV. w. Wagner ifc Grace Waener........ N. w. Wagner & Grace Wnpner...... N. w. Waaner & Grace Wagner Ralph Ration Ralph Ration Ralph Ration Ralph Ration Ralph Ration M. O. Robertson W. A. Cherry TARKVIEW Leonard * Beatrice Perkins WEST END Chartes E. Crowa Charles E. Crowe Merlin Gilbert J. W Dunn Sairt sale Is made for Ihe purpose of enforcing the decree rendered by said Chancery Court for the Cblckasawb* District of Mississippi County. Arkansas on February 26. 1951 In above cause No 11.544. In which Drain- ate District Number Sixteen was plaintiff and Certain Lands and Cleatus Loveless, et al were riefenrianls. for Ihe enforcement anrl collection of assessments for Ihe years 1918. 1949 and 1950. together with the Interest, penalties, costs and attorney's fees, plus assessments being placet! opposite each tract of land. p Witness my hand as such Commissioner this 24 day of March, 19S1. lSea " ... .. . HARVEy MORRIS, CommlMloner. 52 64 154 155 191 198A 109A 200 A 201A 202 A 20.1A 214 215 21fi 217 218 22S 260 ADDITION 7 ADDITION 3 4 B B B 8 B B 4 6 6 12 12 U 15 15 15 15 15 1,5 16 16 16 16 16 17 18 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75

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