Delta Domocrnt-Tlmos C JYtdfty, July 15, 'CO Vote fs July 21 Wheat Palling Plate Announced tolling places tor the July 21 referendum on marketing quotas 1 frv: tin IMI crop of wheat were niiKOjticcd today by J. M. Dean, Chn'rman of the. Washington Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation County Committee. Growers eligible to vote in the rc'crentium will be those who wi 1 ! have more tlinn 15 acres of v.' ?nt for harvest a? grain in 1361 (except growers taking par! in the feed wheat prcfiram). Hie wheat quota ballots may! be cast on Thursday, July 21, from 8 a.m. to o p.m., at the|ff .1 f Â£171 flCf County Agricultural Conservation ^^ * d f c l l l J J and Stabilization County Office in room 222 of the Federal Build- Dean points our that at least two-thirds of the growers voting in the referendum must approve the quotas if they ore to become effective. Under quotas, marketing penalties will apply on "excess" wheat resulting from noncompli- nnce with the farm's wheat acreage allotment, and price supports will be available on the crop at, nol less than 75 percent of pari- On the other hand, if more than one-third of the voters oppose the quotas, there will be no restrictions on wheat marketing, but allotments will remain in effect as a conditio Â· for price support at 50 per cent of partly, as directed by law. Wheat growers voting in a referendum each year have approved marketing quotas for the past seven wheat crops. Coastal Bermuda Top ing. Sharkey Team 2nd in State 4-H Club Poultry Judging STATE COLLEGE, Miss. AP) --Mississippi 4-H clubbers completed competition in 20 judging contests yesterday at their 32nd annual state 4-H Club Congress. Winners included Johnny Tinnin, Aubrey Sanford, Henry Hutto and Philip Vandevere of Yazoo County in crop judging; James Turner of Attain in individual plant and weed identification; Martha Jo Ballard of Lowndes in home grounds beautification; Rebecca Holifield, Clarese Todd, Troy Hattcn Jr., and Terry Bankston of Jones in team poultry judging, with Hatten top individual; David Baily of Smith in timber estimating; Darryl Rester of Pearl River in tractor driving; Glcnda Luke of Winston in food preparation; Joyce Wooten of Lea'ce in canning; Barbara Ann Palmer of Warren in clothing judging; Kay Cox of Madison in dress revue. By G. A. VANDERFORD Associate County Agent Since Coastal Bermuda is one of the most productive summer grasses and produces high quality hay and grass with high total digeslable nutrients co.Vposilion, it is one of the best plants to depend on for summer grazing. Coastal Bermuda will grow well on most of our different soil types. It will stand abuse of heavy grazing; Coastal when inter- planted with a legume will give excellent daily gains. Coastal Bermuda plants when onco estabish- ed will stand severe weather conditions such as droughts, floods is important and should be done in advance of planting time. Land that is to be planted in Coastal this fall should be fallowed now, until after first frost. This type of land preparation will insure belter stands and reduce weed probems. Cattlemnn who have a n e e d of more summer grazing or hayi crop, should consider Coastal to! fill the gap. FRESlDErm AfEET-Koy Bcevers of Bolivar County, president of the Mississippi 4-H Council and an early arrival at the Mississippi 4-H Club Congress this week at Mississippi State University, received a warm welcome from Dr. D. W. Colvard, new president of Mississippi Stale University. Dr. Colvard officially welcomed the 1,200 boys and girli attending the event _at_the general assembly Wednesday night. (Extension Service Photo) The A.S.C. office assist in and freezes. Agricultural workers suggest that cattlemen who have not tried Coastal Bermuda to establish a few acres this fall. Land preparation for Coastal Bermuda sharing the cost of establishing Coastal Bermuda on a limited acreage bases. Methods of planting, fertilization rate, etc, will be discussed in later articles. The Washington County Coordinating Agricultural Council which consist of all the agricultural workers encourages this program. For further details call the County Agents office. State Crop Condition From Fair To Drought By BEN MCCARTY Associated Press Staff Writer Mississippi county report that farmers agents rein different areas of the state have little in common when it comes to con- remainder in good shape, lie said permanent pastures were poor, but temporary grazing was fair. Ming said cotton was fruiting well and should make a good crop. He said boll weevils and boll The state chapter of the Na- dition O f crops, tional Junior Vegetable Growers. Drought continued 'this week in^ Assn. named Mary Wooriie Lann south Mississippi,; with corn and worms were under safe control. of Amory president, Charles Taylor of Jackson vice president and Betty Young of Marks secretary. Kay Beevers of Bolivar County won third in Home Grounds Beautification. The:-Sharkey' Cpimtyj "'"ETMG.'TMNnvman; team was second in poultry judging. Sarah Churchill At It Again LONDON (AP)-Actress Sarah Churchill was found guilty Thurs. on the fifth and sixth charges of public drunkenness brought against her in the last 16 months. Miss Churchill, 45, daughter of former Prime Minister Sir Winston Churchill, had pleaded innocent. Assessing fines totaling 60 shil lings--S7--Magistrate R. H. Blun- pastures in critical condition. In thÂ« Delta and Hill country, there were reports of dryness, but in general the condition was described as good with an adequate moisture supply in the soil, agcnt at For! Gibson, said showers of about % of an inch helped the situation in Claiborne County. Newman said pastures were extremely short, hay prospects poor and corn-critical. He said; jsmg County at present, : prom- reports agent C. B. Duke Jr. of Calhoun City, fie said cotton was clean and was fruiting well. He said corn looks better ac this stage than in years. Recent showers have helped the situation in Smith County, with older corn expected to make a fair crop, said agent Truett Buf-j kin of Raleigh. I.ooks Good Bufkin said cotton looks good and is growing fast. More Cooperation, No Controls By Delta Livestockmen Controls Put Linl Acreage Below 10 Year Average JACKSON -- Cotton acreage lanted in Mississippi in !KO s estimated at 1,550,000 acres, iccording to the Mississippi Crop nd Livestock Reporting Service. This is 3 per cent more than he 1,527,000 acres planted in 959, but is 23 per cent less than lie 10-year (1M9-5S) average of .062,00 acres. During this 10- Â·ear period, Mississippi cotton acreage planted ranged from 1.85,000 acres in 1958 to 2,895,000 acres In 1949. Estimates of planted acres include acres later des- royed to effect compliance with allotted or permitted areas. The 0-year average per cent of planted acres not harvested is 4.1 per cent in Mississippi. Total cotton acreage planted in he United States this year is estimated at 16,355,000 acres, ncrease of 3 per cent over the 5,816.000 acres planted in 1959. The 10-year average per cent of acreage not harvested is 6.1. All h e main producing states ncreased acreage this year, anging from a slight increase in South Carolina to an increase of 2 per cent in Arizona. Texas increased acreage planted 3 per cent, and California 7 GREHNWOOD --Plans to further strengthen beef cattle as an important part of the economy of Mississippi were made here at a Delta-wide meeting of the Mississippi Cattlemen's Associa- km. About 75 cattlemen, county ng- ents and others attended. The one day session included a quarterly board, headed by President Frank Brumficld of Inverness. The Mississippi cattlemen endorsed a policy statement sent to the platform committees of the national political parties by the American National Cattlemen's Association. Tlii Oppose Controls statement reaffirmed the beef producers' long-standing opposition to "legislative proposals and policy statements w h i c h j would bring cattle under any formi of artificnlly maintained prices, or controlled marketings, or continued subsidies." It further stated that "we do not believe that the complex cattle business con fully serve its market or realize full potentials under system of production and marketing controls," National government should provide 'logical income fax treatment and realistic policies concerning imports," the cattlemen slated. An educational program on the proper use of insecticides and other agricultural chemicals by cattlemen is being launched by the Associatiin with the cooperation of thÂ° Agricultural Extension cotton was the only bright spot with boll weevil infestation low and boll worms decreasing, : Break Draught ' Showers broke a seven-week drought in George County, said B. J. Hilbun of Lucedale. The agent at Purvis, S. L. Ducker, said the drought continues in Lamar County with corn and hay fields damaged severely, pastures about dried up and bahia dell told her: "On the next occa- grass furnishing the only grazing, sion when you appear before the He said cotton looks good, court--if you appear before me-you will be remanded in custody for a medical report before it is decided what steps to take in your Why do cotton leaves turn yellow? Here are a couple of anwers: A common cause is lack of nitrogen. This deficiency shows pale yellow over the entire leaf. Another cause is fusarium wilt. It causes one or more leaves on the plant to wilt. To check (or the wilt, examine the plant by stripping bark down the stalk. A dark discoloration if the symptom. Lake Village Man Acting President Of Lake Forest Delta Cotton Growers To See mill A t Work Dean William Lewis Dunn, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. t. Dunn o Lake Village, has been appointed to serve as acting president o Lake Forest College from July September, when President-clec William Graham Cole will assumi his duties on Lhe campus, it ha: been announced by Carroll H Sudler, chairman of the board o trustees. Dunn is dean of the faculty ani also vice-president of the col loge. He succeeds John R. How ard. who has been acting president since the death of President Ernest A. Johnson last year. Howard has left for Portland, Ore., where he will be president of the Lewis and Clark College. ' Ming of Louisville, with part of the county extremely dry and the Weevils n Worms with DOOR MIRRORS Plus Methyl Paratnion GLASS FURNITURE OR TV TOP Rectangular. Any $ 93 size up to 24x36 .... Fellow local recommendations. AlÂ«rajÂ» tcii thÂ» lioal on Uii coatilnir. SHELL CHEMICAL COMPANY AGRICULTURAL CHEMICALS DIVISION tlQ South Claibom* AvanuÂ«, NÂ«r? Orlenna 13. Lo STONEVILLE -A group of Â·Id Delta cotton farmers and gin- r.ers will participate in a mill lour on August 1, 2 and 3 as part of an area effort to preserve and improve the quality of Delta cotton. Sponsored by Delta Council and he American Cotton Manufactur- rs Institute, the group will visit he Russell Manufacturing Company, Alexander City, Alabama, where they will see the manufac- uring of both carded and combed yarns, spinning, weaving, knit- ing, dyeing, finishing and the application of wrinkle and water repellent finishes to cotton tex- iles. Most of the group are from Tunica County. Hayes Parish Tunica county agent said that the Russell Man ufacturing Company xvas one o! the most modern and complete cotton manufacturing installations in the nation and that (lie grouj would be able to follow cotton from the opening room to Ihi finished product at the Alexande City plant. B. F. Smith, executive vice president, Delta Council, said that he Delta group would also visit he mill laboratory and discuss cotton requirements and buying practices with textile leaders. 'The primary purpose of the trip s to provide the opportunity for Delta farmers and girmtrs to ob- ain firsthand information on cot- ion qualities needed by textile manufacturers and to become acquainted with mill p r o b l e m s , ' Smith staled. In addition to the Tunica Coun- tians, the following Deltans will make the tour; John Fulcher, Washington County Agent; -Torrcy Wood Jr., of Hollandale; W. H. Houston III, and R. A. Montgomery, Staple Cotton Association, Greenwood; DcLoach Cope of Arcola; L. H. Moseley, district Extension agent, Stoneville and B F. Smith executive vice president of Delta Council. From State College, T. M. Waller, Extension cotton specialist,! and Clyde Bryson, mechanization ( and ginning specialist will attend.' Service and others. Cattlemen are urged to (1) me nseclicides. herbicides and oth er chemicals only in ways recommended by agricultural scientists and to (2) pay partlculai attention to mixing them no strong er than recommended on the la x\s. County agents have full in formation about what is recom mended. No Danger If cattlemen take these precau (ions there is no danger of bs 'ng cattle or of chemical residue in the meat, declared a panel o several agricultural leaders. L. H. Moseley of Stonevlllc district agent of the. Extension Service, waj moderator of the panel. The challenge of better public relations for agriculture was voiced by Walter Rayner of Greenville and Clifton Kirkpatrick of National Cotton Council. Tell the facts about what agriculture can give to everyone, they said. The test of any action taken y any farm organization should be whether it is for the welfare of the general public, Kirkpatrick declared. Mississippi probably has the best cooperation among farm organizations of any stale, he added. Other groups advancing better public relations for agriculture include the Delta Council, and the Mississippi Farm Bureau Federation. sumption of beef was made by Bud Brandenburg of Denver, Colo, secretary, National Beef Council He was introduced by Don Bart lett of Como, who is nationa Council president, L. W. Wade of Greenwood, vice president of the Association, pro- sided. Successful feeder cattle sales show the demand for higl 5IORN FLIES GET TREATMENT--E. A. Currcy Son o Hollandnlo are getting the, job done. The morning these cattle were sprayed they had an average of 200 flics per cow. Eight days after spraying an inspection was made ami no Hies present. Other Organisms Horn Flies Carry Anaplasmosls By G. A. VANDERFORD Associate County Agent Each horn fly can consume one drop of blood every day. Look at your cows and sec how many pints of blood you are losing each day. These blood suckers transmit Anaplasmosis, weaken the cattle which give rise to other organisms and cause cattle to lose weight while they are fighting the flies. These loses can be curbed by spraying every two weeks with a good safe dependable insecticide or by the use of back rubbers properly treated and placed at strategic spots in the pasture. The difference in daily gains alone will more than pay for the insecticides. Treat your cattle to a greater health program. per cent. Increases in other Stales were, Arkansas and Louisiana 1 per cent, Tennessee and Oklahoma 2 per cent, Georgia 3 per 1 cent, North Carolina, Missouri,! and New Mexico 4 per cent, and! Alabama 6 per cent. [ HOME GARDEN SUPPLIES Jordan Seed Co. Â·lilliwqf 11 [ , to J-7713 A report on the success of cattlemen in promoting more con- USE APPLE CIDER You can substitute apple cider for half the water called for when making up a package o! lemon gelatin. Dissolve the gela tin in the boiling water, then stir in the cider. Your MASSEY FERGUSON DEALER JM EQUIPMENT CO. Finn ED 2-26M H~T. II I. All over the Delta, Cotton growers acclaim GENERAL. CHEMICAL'S FULL LENGTH 16 x 68 INCHES Half Inch Bevel Heavy mr 95 Burk Hali-Tayloe Paini Glass Go. Hwy. 82 E. Opposite P. 0. ED 2-36M why do users of TOXAPHENE-DDT (2:1 MIX) make more money There are REASONS why cotton farmers using the 2:1 mix of to%aphene-DDT make more money from their acreage: Â· Toxaphene-DDT kills all kinds of weevila --resistant as well as non-resistant. O It's the best bollworm poison. O Toxaphene-DDT is long lasting . . . keeps killing cotton insect peals days after other materials have lost their effectiveness. Â· The 2:1 mix is highly effective against a wide variety of cotton insect pests, including plant bugs, fleahoppers, leafworms, and others. You too can make more proBt by using loiaphene- DDT as the basis for your late-season cotton insect control program. AGRICULTURAL CHEMICALS DIVISION, NAVAL STOKES DEPARTMENT HERCULES POWDER, COMPANY 216 RODE CENTER BUILDINO, GREENVIUE, MISSISSIPPI "We used High Suspension Calcium Arsenate on $00 acres of cotton during 1059 with very good boll weevil control. Improvements in the product over the past several years made it easy for us to apply. We feel that High Suspension Calcium Arsenate is the answer to our boll weevil problems." Mr. E. R. McDonald, Xcuicllton, La. Exceptional control I "The results we obtained controlling the boll weevil during the 1959 season could be exceeded only by the complete- eradication of the boll weevil family. The exceptional control was due, almost entirely, to the repeated coverage of High Suspension Calcium Arsenate." fir. L. D. La Pint, Neiftllton, La. Excellent!"The performance of High Suspension Calcium Arsenatc was excellent during the 1959 season." Mr. Dennis Brown, Jr., T^ake Providence, La. Cotton growers all over the Delta report outstanding control of boll weevil, including resistant strains, and leaf- worm with General Chemical's new Spray-On Calcium Arsenate. Long known as "the best boll weevil poison," calcium arsenate now in this new spray-on formulation makes weevil control easier and surer--yet costs up to 1/3 less than organic insecticides. It builds heavier deposits . . . sticks Pleased with results! "During the crop year 1959 1 used a considerable amount of High Suspension Calcium Arsenate and was well pleased with the results obtained." Mr. J. E. Gilfoil, Lake Providence, La. better . . . and gives longer residua! than old-fashioned dust. And it's highly compatible, too! Can be mixed with any commonly used boihvovm "poisons," miticides or phosphates. Prove for yourself what n profitable difference General Chemical's new High Suspension Calcium Arsenate can make in your crop this season. Sea your dealer. Write for free booklet. GENERAL CHEMICAL DIVISION P. 0. Drawer 952, Cleveland, Miss. Distributed by Valley Chemical Co, .
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