The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 12, 1951 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, October 12, 1951
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Page 11
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KRTDAT, OCTOBER 12, 1951 NEW 'Ideal' Weather Aiding Harvest Of Coffon Crop State Crop Service Soys Rain Needed In Scattered Areas LITTLE ROCK, Oct. 12. M',_The crop reporting service yesterday said thru, recent Arkan-as" wealbr-'r has been "ideal" for niiUUrlim and harvostlns or late crops. Good progress in liarvest'n" was reported during die week eliding yesterday, the perioil covered uy the .service'.'. summary. The report added that the weather became "a little dry for fall seeded Brain, winter coyer crops ami pastures in a few counties, but i;cjod rains over the weekend were very beneficial in nonhtrn counties. "Rain Is needed tor fall .seeded crops in scattered areas of south Arkansas." The crop bulletin said also: "Cotton opened rapidly and pick- ins made good progress during the week. About one-fourth of the crop lias been hp.rveslcd in northeastern counties and picking is one-half la two-thirds complete in south Arkansas. Yields continue to run below earlier expectations in many counties. Hot, dry weather helped cotton (o mature although some late cotton Is still immature. "Tile rice harvest is in full swing with about one-half of the acre- fige already harvested. Combining is reported to be lagging in Lawrence County because the rice is green sud full of moisture." PONY BOY—Fulgeiicio Batisla, ex-president of Cuba, enjoys a. Jaunt around his farm near Havana, followed by his pet "six- inonth-ijM pony, Tony. Recently announced ns the candidate 'ol the Unitary Action Parly, Batista is considered a strolls favoritl in the forthcoming Cuban elections. Yorbro 4-H Club Meets; Haloween Party Is Planned The Varbro 1-H Club met, Oct. 3 with Siidie Abbott, song leader, directing the group in playing "Cotton in My Sack" on toilettes. President st<>ve McGuirc introduced the fifth grade members. The entire fifth grade of the Yar- Now Is the Time for Gardeners To Starr Planning Rose Gardens This Is the lime when wise gar- , clusters, adapts Itself reatiily to .such deners lay plans for next yeai^s rose | landscaping uses as bedding, fotin- parden apd prepare beds fo'r fall j dation plantings, hedges and' plant- planting of America's most popular; ings in front of evergreens The fl°w«. ! 1350 A.A.R.S. winner, .Fashion, and Fortunately, for those who enjoy the 1952 winner. Vogue, offer bro school has joined the club. The president appointed three committee* for the club's Halloween party. Chairman of these committees are Ray Dean Ward. Leymore Wollums and Johnnie Lou Johnson. New group captains also were announced. They are: cotton—James Sandlin; cooking _ Sudie Abbott and Lendell Pay Lambert; sewing- Johnnie Lou Johnson; poultry — Gary Oil! and Ray Dean Ward and safety — Ray Dean Ward, Jamei Sandlin and Sybil Neal Mrs. Gertrude B. Holiman. home demonstration agent, told the irroup about two new projects—health and personality. Mrs. Holiman also explained to the group how to make corsages out of nylon. On Missco Farms Worte Ttian Mea.slrpt Vou should see Mississippi Couu- 1 jyiunds of potash per acre. Not » frer {'oimtr.v , his airplane to view the Cotton ' barrassing in Miss.ssippi cou Hy or Prcking contest from the n ir and j some coUon fanner., J I looked at all your /arms instead. | There is a federal law which ,avn n |»Vp Jh S '" 1 rL5 PO " Sre ° >C san "-i-™« '"«»t i»>i l»re rtiilum, mid,, le .soybeans burned 'sixteen vears of age la do firm place where tip this year and failed to these spots with a soil lube and I find clirty sand on top and a deep layer of pure clean sand underneath, tf you don't keep thai top layer of sand "dirty" with matter, they will gradually become more sterile. Why Not Try This? .luri,,* ?»" ho,,,their parent's farm but are not to be hired by others. So long as Ihe school i n your district is not In session, you are free to hire any ane people for cotton picking, etc. The law was supposedly passed jto encourage more young people to Vetch and pea.s often die out | continue in school, 'mat's fine, but in the winter, lime on these sand''™'" some Of the investigations be- spols where they are needed the ! m £ made, they are unrear*onable in most. What about broadcasting a'" leir application of the law, at mixed fertilizer like 3-9-18 or 6-8-8 ' least hi the opinion of some local on these sand spots and see It it I Innners. will help the legumes tn prow I lie I.ikes Fox Cotltm \omefhln^to W 'u, C n """ f™ V °" ' Ge ° r|?e ™"**™* "P « Varl.ro '!•«>••'. "It's fto cotton lor me I i am ' s »«n» every seed I can from Dairy Expert Cites Balanced Farming Needs SINGAPORE 'API—Thirty thousand civilian employees who work for Ihe British armed services in Singapore, are drawing their own "ultimatum". The Singapore Fed-, erntlon of Services Unions (immune-I rd it Is cabling to the heads of Ihe ! Ihej Mah Jo1 * h " >>«• !>!•»•* h"™" url,,"" """* '" snrine Vnu . r . „„, ., lou Are Not Alonr | my eight acres. " . Complaints are coming from all • He has already picked len bales over that the cotton Is not pickiui so good this year and that there are lots of faulty bolls. A farmer in [New Liberty said, "I believe I am going to have to quit growing soybeans because r believe they are making my cotton harder to pick." A farmer at Yarbro said yesterday. from eight acres and actviallv believes he will harvest two bales to the acre. The surprising thing is that although the cotton is between waist, and shoulder hish, it Is almost all open now from bottom to top. This land had been in soybeans for three years and he fertilized the "I am going to have to change cotton this year with 100 pounds of cotton varieties. This variety doesn't ammonium sulphate per acre. This the excitement of new colors, and : unusual new varieties, there are available at 1 garden. combination for Ihe rose Fashion is a coral pink , . n ( relatively low cost, three brand new ! over-laid with gold, and has gain- winners of the coveted award of the ] ed an amazing popularity In the two All-America Rose Selections. They j short years it has been available. include two beautiful hybrid teas. ' Vostie is a sister of the popular Fred Howard and Helen Traubcl. Fashion and is an enchanting chcr- and a lovely tloribunda. Vogue. i ry-coral. its brilliant, clusters of There are many good reasons for [ blossoms offer the gardener unusual planninz your garden nround the rose. Not the least of these is the fact that everybody, owner or visitor. admires rose blossoms. Roses planting effects. Gardeners have lone relied on climbers to cover fence, and to screen work areas of unsightly ' ' . . reas o unsgy are hardy, easy to grow and iuex- | structures. Their height 'and 'color pensive. Because they produce an offer rich rewards and well train- abundance of blooms over a long | ,d over a trellis or along a fence or period of time-more than any oth- I wall, they give a mass of color un- er hardy plant ..... -they offer an al- I equalled by any other flower most endle Wildlife Sanctuary HELSINKI, </pj—Finland Is taking steps to preserve its big game. Peter Krott, an Austrian forester, in planning a national park at Padasjoki where elk «nd other »nt- mals will b* protected. A profusion of rosei will turn any house and garden Into the »how- ptuce of the neighborhood. per only 20 pounds of nitrogen per acre. Hooray for l*epi>er Pepp«r Harris, an outstanding 4- H Club boy At Lost Cane, has already picked t e n bales off his twenty acres of cotton .and h« actually expects to set twenty more bates. Pepper bought a cub tractor this year, it looks like lit will IK able to make his payments all right. pick very well." Another farme in the Calumet community said, "What's the matter with all our cotton this year? The bolls are not opening right and it's hard to pick." So. since we have the same nurd picking conditions In every community and under all conditions, let's blame the weather for It. Rerulir Glutton Speaking of soybeans as ft heavy feeder on potash, what do you think about alfalfa? Alfalfa removes three tim«s as much plant food per year from your soil as " any crop you can grow, yet. you usually consider alfalfa a soil building crop here. While i b*l« Ui the acre cotton removes fifty pounds of potash from the soil each ye*r, three toni of alfalfa removes 1M pounds of potash. Twenty-five bushels of soybeans per acre only removes SO Read Courier News Classified Ads ! COLUMBIA, Mo., Oct. ,2, - ,u u ,.s ca,mn B ,o the heads r Dairying will continue to Increase I three services ministries 'in as a major enterprise in Missouri United Kinednm. demanding set- • provided MiMoim farmers develop) I lenient of their wage end other I an industry ol above averse el II- I di.spnies. The workers concerned "" I nency, ncrordiiig to Director J. W.' employed by the armv .idmirallv i Hurch of ihe Missouri Agricultural I Extension Service. : Bitrch said that '.ve are uninir to have more and more competition 1 til agriculture and also bet wren ai{- riculture and Industry. He strf-iMl! thai those who engage in apiculture must secure an jii.-OHIP' fairly ' comparable with thai winch they could get in Ihe prof.'s.siom or industry. And he said thai cills for Ihe practice called balanced 'aiming. "Hairy farminc is particularly' suiter! to (lie principle* r,r balanced fal'mlilH." Bilrch said. He conl'imrd "Dairyinc need not be and Is not limned to Die .smaller farms, but | it docs provide one of n,e 'most I profitable outlets lor the family on | the smaller farms." I Tn pointing out how balanced farming meets the needs of Missouri dairymen. Hurch cited the record of the Max Mauss farm In Camdcn County. In a five year period of Balanced Farming he'has increased 1m milking i, Pr( | f rnm n lo n head with bred heifers on hand to bring Ihe herd t.j 20 milkers by the end of the fifth year. Production per cow had doubled so ' that total milk sales were Tom i times that at the beginning of the plan. Net rash income was three i times as great. . j SI'BXJ) FOR THE HOME FIRST. .11 is Your B*st Security. E. C. Robinson Lbr. C». Fisherman'* Luck Told Fr. WILLIAivf. Out.. «•>—Believed the largest lake trout caught in district waters thin yew. > fish caught her* by C. R- Sfrachnn weighed 32 pounds, 8 ounces, and measured 42 inches long. ..... - most endless supply of cut flowers A Home is Ihe Greatest of all Aids to Success. E. C. Robinson Lbr. Co. Real Estate [or the hou^e Th ir peV c fo m '™ *** f "f fr °™ ">• «»« <•: and bright color., reward the. rose ±", """l ° rfd " lmme<1 "»ely "> take lover with an unequalled display. I e , t Sta," „ H nur * eryman '* wid and the many different types adapt . •. ^J l tar ™, * ^!"l *°" T """ * themselves to solving almost any hCnd Starl tor ncxt - vears garden problem. ! No plot is ton small to grow hy- } brid teas, which may be used successfully in either a formal or naturalistic plan. With n little advance i planning the garden can usually. be located where it may be seen; easily from the house, doubling the amount of enjoyment ajid satis:fac-i > (ion of Us beauty, in selecting hy-] brid teas, gardeners will do well to order each of the two All-America I Ro?e winners available this fall for the first nine. Helen Traube! and ; Fred Howard. Helen Trniibel. nam- i cri after one of the grr.trr.t '.Y,-;?r.?r- lan opera stars, is a sparkline apricot-pink which varies v.iih Ihe weather, somrlimes a li^ht. lively pink, more often n luminous apricot \vlicih blends Inlo a rich orange. Fred Howard is a rich jclloa- pen- cilled with soft pink and Is one of (he last creations ol the famous ro>ari"n who-e name it brars. The lonst rich yellow buds are delicatclv blushed with pink at the tips, offering a pleasant variation of tone. Three other Iiybrkl tens. .Mission B 11s. Capistrano and Slitter's Gol:l. All-America winners for l<TiO ruv also an excellent choice for any garden. The floribunda. n bush-type rose which produces blossoms in large TRACTOR? Commercial • Residential • Farm Service—Rest Terms TERRY Abstract & Realty Co. 213 Walnut I>hon* 238! Whnl poc.s inlo Ihe hen determines what comes out of the egg. Purina l.aycna is already famous for producing; I. KRS with the flavor and uniform color customers like lo find. Nnn- a new vitamin boost in I'urina F.ayena helps get even more qualify etjgs than, last year's I'urina. See ut about your supply of Purina Layena today. LK. ASHCRAFT CO. Railroad & Cherry Phont 4493 Delta Implements Has the One for You! FARMALL F-12 TRACTOR with cultivator, middlcbustcr and planter . If you're looking for » real buy «>n a good ua«d tractor (or equipment) then come to Delta Implements! We've gol i big selection of Jine Farmall Tractors.. ."B", "H", and "M" tractors ss well as plows, disc harrows and cultivators. Make » money -saving trade NOW at Delta Implements in niytheville • . . your headquarters for used farm equipment. 312 South 2nd Phone 6863 Nice Snooting Reported \ ST. JOHN'S. Nfld. W-DIg g nm , | liiintors have born [nirly successful so Inr In Neivtniindlancl this season.' Up to the end o( September 62s II- ' cciwes hart been Issued, and the' Urst 50 reporting back showed R: (oU! bag of 41 bull moose and six i caribou. Read Courier News Classified Ads. TRACTORS Farm Equipment I lisiv* for s;tle a( nil limes several tr«ct»m »M fi|iii|)met>l..,l,olh new and used ones. They Include John Doere, Farmall, Fords and olher mskw. He Mire to see me hefor* you buy or trad* h«nuM I ntity he adle lo save you some money. Term* cm tw »rr fl ng,.<[ and I will tra.te for mnsl .nylhipg yo« h.r.. REGISTERED DUROC HOGS 1 also have several K oo<1 Kpritt, bo«r, itnJ wilt )MT« some hred Kills shorlly. All of (he«t HORI ar. *»t ^ Stale Chnnipion hoars and lh« gills will b« hr«l U m. son of the ISnfl G ra ,,rt Champion of IHInow—Uw MM of Ihe J950 Junior Champion of Nebraska, DONALD CROWE F. C. CROWI MULI IARN I MH* S«*<hwi«< ivf not a care in the world You can be carefree, too — with a sound savings planl Yes siree, you can he carefree us a babe wben financial emer- (•ettci'es loom, when ymi have an adequate savings fund lt> cover fbem. Or plan for vacation, education or » home of your own hy saving regularly. Sel uttlHt * definite amount out of income for savings and watch it grow. Regular deposits pay off in.fi- nancial security. Open an account today, • STRONG enough to protect YOU • LARGE enough to serve KOU • SMALL enough to know YOU. THE FIRST NATIONAL. BANK IN BLYTHEVILLE The Only National Bank in Mississippi County MrmhT of The Ftrirral np^rre rrmmru. Co,pr,r,-,tlon-Vnur «cc(Mint

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