The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 15, 1944 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, September 15, 1944
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Page 4
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FOUR BLYTIIEVIIXE (AKK.y GOUK1BR 'NEWS jubilated "Every Friday'In the! | Intatat of Farm Fhmilie* of Thtt|| ', ""Agricultural Section. FARM NEWS-PEA 7 URES FRIDAY, SEITEMU13K 15, 1944 Suggestions For B«tter Farming Featured For This Section'^ Progressive Farmers. Use Bran Bait For Fall Worms Arkansas Pastures May Suffer Damage; Danger To Soybeans PrtVl.' army worms have been found in Garland and Bradley counties and Indications arc that tlie. Infestation is widely spread In Arkansas, Keith J. Bllbrcy, county agent, believes. The fall army worm, winch is a grass-feeder, is a pest- of meadows and'pastures ar.d r:ay c.lso diuingc soybeans, HID cor ty agent siiys. •The fall army woi'jn, he says, should . not be contused -with' the cotton leaf .liyorm,'which ic«ls only upon cotton. The fall army worm eats cotton only when starved fo it. The standard control measure for fall army .worms is bran Unit, such as is used for grasshoppers and cutworms, the cously ugenl snlil. Dusting ivllh calcium nrsenate is not effective, and tills poison cannot lie used on soybeans because it will cause burnlne. An alternate control measure to combat the fall nviny worm Ls a brush drag, the county agent said, Tills drag should be fine and con- lain many twigs. Dragging will give a good kill In pastures and may tilso ue used In meadows if the hay is not loo tall, tlic county agent explained, , A late report came into the ngcnt's office today that the Fall army worms were destroying some soybeans near nlnckwttter In Mississippi county, however, 'Mr. l!il- brey said specimens -were not available for examination and therefore could not be verified. J.e.-ues .Vlioe." HOUSTON. Tex. (UP)—Since the prowler who entered liis home left a good pulr of black shoes am! look nothing but some wine and crackers, K. F. Hnsselman decided thai It wns ^. "fair exchange ami no robbery." EVERY CF OOR PIR5T DATE, YOU OR. PEPPER5 WITH DILL AJWM6ER Pork goes to War! Make sure fighters in your hog lot get what they need to produce more Food for Victory. Fox fact gains at low cost, see us! foe FAST Many leading ho? men average ICO Iba. of poit v/ilh 5>/ 2 bu. of com and only 50 Ibj. of Hog Chow on the Purina plan. Gre ' n wilh ! ' !OG CHOW For BIG lliterr.— K5AV7 f^s ^ SOW and P?.G CKO'W "or lots of sow; 1 mi!)-, heavy pi a j, {act £ .Sep/ fiams, balance your crainvrithSov; end ffi S>«°e> -ig Ci;ow. Mekea grain worth ^«- 4«^SM»5P <*. ^ " : ^w5SS2'«.w : Lime Increases Production On The Farm Front Queen Maestro Hoils 'iTU^! Cradle Application of limestone! ix essential on froiU lliitt arc lime ilrfli.i< ill, ivliicli iiic.ms on ahont 75 percent of lli^ cropland antt iinslurc him! in tlio humid irpious of llm Untied Stales, The War Foot! Adininiblrulion, in rmiilinsizliiK llli: important^ of lima in lliu iii:unltjii:ihcu of foil productivity lo meet wur ilcniumU, iioinls out lhat mi rstimuk'd 35 tu '10 million tons of Kennel limestone ronlil he profitiiMy :ip)jlk:il i;iic!i yeur in the iicud)' arena. A lot;il of same }>0 f 9?J,OOQ Ions was used in 1912, Jiighv&l imJ Julcsl re- Iiortcil figure. JVinety-onn percent, or I8.97MOO Ions of the neurly 21 million applied in that )*e«r, went inio the soil und the conservulion program udininis- lercd liy tlti: Agricultural Adjustment Agency. Assistance iti liming tticir tTiinlanil nnd imstnrcA is ug:iin nvail- Jilile to farmer* through tlio same source. Lime is needed In liclj) grow Elicit legume crops ya idfulfsj, red clover und Ewertclovcr, ami to iinprovo the liltH nnd (iliysiral condition of heavy, com- puitcd Boils, atrordinK to WA. It iniTcjisi'0 Imctcrinl activity, Iwsteiis ihu il(?rmti(>osllio;i of orgJiniu i;ial(cr, urij supplies IH: filed calf Inn i lu [ilunU and uniuiulfl, Other plant-food elements oro aided tn doing (licir joli Jiy (lie UBO of lime, and the dlJctency of inniiurca and fertilizers ia increased. When used iit fonjuiu tton with the growing of legumes, lime Increased crop yields in general, and in jwrticu- Inr the quantity and quulily of jiaituro and liny crop 3 ' \VI'A i hile out that application of valuuldc practice in itself, will not tnke the place of proper crop rotation, cultivation, or toil mau- Jigrmcnt and cnmioi lie expected to> replace nitrogen, phosphorus, .or pot- aslj. ' i Lime docs increase tlio per acre pro* duction of ncurl}* all crops, however, suj - 8 WFA, and nl u relatively low cost in relation to the achieved. result! HEU SEED IHRSV OUER 97,575,000 tbs. . IS.201,000 tbs.* 1944-5? *TOTALOF SEVtN BASIC FIELD SEED CROPS Duo to imii3U[il]y hcnvy drain on reserve supplies during the past. . two ycnra, farmers nro threatened witli o serious shortaRc ol Icgumu nnd grass seeds—a vital link in production of food now and in tha future. Uncertainly of new seed ^production and nticds for fall seeding cn!l for n suflicieht.-cnrry over t<} mectirequircniciita nnd niaiiitnin a reserve supply. In addition to providing feed for increased numbers of livestock, legumes and grasses havo a direct leaving upon fulurd yields of other crops. Land under wartime strain of peak production must have legumes and grasses to maintain nnd restore fertility, Rrtd ; must have cover lo comhat erosion. Desired hay and pasture acreage ; cannot bo maintained, however, unless this year's seed harvest ia i larger than in either of the past two years. Since seed production varies greatly becauso of weather, nnd the acreage available for seed harvest is smaller than in cither of the past two years, it is urgent that more than tho usual number of acres be harvested for Eeod. By 1,KK IIANNIFY llnitnl Tress Farm Kdilnr Only a small portion ol this year's record wheat crop has been I niarkclcii, but tho crop lias a big I affect on farm Income. Receipts from meat animals, dairy products, ' poultry and eggs declined but a large Haiti sconed in Income on food usls prevented this Irom brlmjlnjf down (olal farm Income. On the contrary, according to the USDA. latest Indications nre lhal Income is about four percent higher than It was at this time' ; last .vear, mostly because «t the heavy flow of wheat to market. There was a sharp, drop In receipts from oil-bearing crops, such us -peanuts, soybeans and flax-seed, Ijot income from vegetables, fruits and mils rose sharply. Senator Thomas ot Oklahoma Is nt work on a new system of figuring parity prices for agricultural products. As you know, parity now works lo ylve farmers n return which makes It possible, theoretically, lo Jive on about the same -scale as (hey maintained between 1909 and 1914. During those years it was considered that farmers had an cven-slcphcii share in the national Income, and were able to live about as well ns their city neighbors. Tlie parity principle was set up by Congress during the depression years to restore that sort of economic balance, which got all out of whack shortly after the lust war. Thomas proposes to change the base period fo rparity calculations from th CI814 period to the years between 1919 nnd 1929. He will introduce legislation to effect this directly after the war ends in Europe. Thomas says his plan would result in n hike In the loan value of farm products, followed by a boost in fnnn income. Lumber for fixing up around the place lias been almost non-existmit for (lie past three years. No betterment of the situation is in sight For WPB reports lhat just a little 'over •iOO.OOO.OM) board feet can be _allocaleti lo agriculture during the -remainder of the year. That won't •tnke care of-ninny needs. All oth- 3jr lumber users will also continue tp fed the pinch of one of our most severe material shortages, i Aviation is-'to play a part in "the - >' car - ''= told 175 bushels of apples from His Ur bandsmen multi-branched backyard orchard, ~ ,. , after picking what he needwl for ' , Uie fair nnrt his- own use, for $3 to $3.50 a buslici, Diking in more than 3500. He Is a former president of tlie Minnesota Horticultural Society, Clyde Trash and His Orchestra provide (lie d.-mcc music on the Mounlitc Dance excursions being staged in this section by tlic palatial, all-steel, glass-enclosed steamer Island Queen. Thelma Stnfun, singing (.•omcdicnnc, and Jimmy Conley, "with the voice of Sinatra", are featured. Trask acquired his musical talents by inheritance and cultiva- (ion. His father ivas a band leader, his mother a musician. He was reared in Coudersport, in the hard eoal region of Pennsylvania, which xvas the "cradle of band leaders". From (Ills section also came the two Dor- scys, Tommy and Jimmy; Fred Waring, Kiiss Morgan and other famous baton wielders. Each town iiad ifs own band, and (he paths of Trask and these other famous players crossed frequently. Trask began earning his living in music at the age of 10. How- ! ever, he continued his education, I and is an engineer as well as a i musician. He first gained fame I as arranger for the band headed liy (lie late lienry Thicss and later with Kuss Morgan, for whom he was also manager. Since then he has won a top ranking for his own band. WARNING ORDER Tlic defendant, Isabella St. Clair, is hereby warned to appear in the Plwnccry Court for the Cliickasaw- im District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, within Thirty (30) days and answer the complaint of tho plaintiff, Prank St. Clair, and upon her failure so to do, said complaint will be taken ns confessed. j Witness my hand as Clerk of the ' Chancery Court for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, and the seal of said Court, this the Vth day of June, 1D44. . HARVEY MORRIS, Clerk. D|7-14-21-23 An all-time hisli in the use of commercial fertilizer by U. S. fanners is anticipated this year; 11.000,000 tons, Hi million tons more than In 1943. . ..-..^ For Good Insurance Coll W. M. Burns Agency, Ph. 3361 Wrilinj; complete Automobile Insurance, 1'liilc Glass, Workman's CmnucnsnUon, Public ,fc Contractor's Liability and Fire Insurance on anything,' hisuralile. W U RIJRKK AGENCY . M. DUKPO 115 N. Second Sh .j BaR IR* ',' I Purina Dealer $ , Vz^Block S. Frisco Depot Los Angeles A Leader In -arming, Too SACHAA1ENTO (U.P.)—Las An- cles county is Ihe "movie civp- :nl" ot the world and a major pro- Hiccr of wnr supplies, but doesn't. I'ant (lie fnct that It Is also one if the lending ngrtcnltnrnl couu- ics in the United ' States to be >vcrlookcd. FiKiircs subslniitiatiiiB its claim o farming supremacy were ciled >y Sen. Slicrldnn Downey al n J. S. Senate committee invcstlga- lon of the Central Valley Project. The licnrings urc preliminary to 'raining the future policy of the national government relating to irrigation of California acres from Jlm-cau of Reclamation facilities. According to the 1940 U. S. Census, Downey told the committee, Los Angeles county led the entire cnimtrj 1 in lolfll value of form products with n figure of S-16,020,180. Prices during tlie year cov crcd. 1S13SI, were at a low point. The California Department of Agriculture estimates las Angeles county produced $15-1.000,000 worth In 1942. Of the "100 leading agricultural counties 1 ' studied by the Census Bureau in lO-'O, 22 were Californin counties. Three other California counties held No. 2, No. 3 and No. 4 positions. Lancaster county, Pennsylvania, WHS No. S. Los Angeles 1 county was No. 1 in amount ot cash wages paid—$10,- IM.OOO — first in production of 'fruits and mils, second In value of Ss produced, sixth In vefclnbles, venth In number of domestic aiil- als on tlic farm. I Have Opened NEW OFFICES Located In The First N.-illoii!-.! Uniik Hulldins. 104 S. Second New Phone, 2641 H. C. Campbell Inclusive Ural Kstalc Dealer 90 to 100% effective in removing nodular and largo roundworms. Safe, economical, easy to administer. r?eJ> on PURINA P1GTABS ATLACIDE Kills JOHNSON GRASS Sept. and Oct. are considered best months for poisoning. E. G. ROBINSON LUMBER CO. The French Canadians, 3.000,000 rong. constitute nearly cue-third the Dominion of Canada's tot»l e taking of the 1945 census of agriculture. The Department of Cpin- ijierce announces that it will send out aciinl. photographers 'to snap pictures of about percent of ;jnr farms. Pictures \vlll foe taken of :|boia 10.000 diversified farm areas. NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION Letters testamentary on the estate John Park Hatchet!, Deceased, Acre granted to the undersigned on the 1th day of September, 1944, by the Probate Court of Mississippi County, Arkansas, j All persons having claims against ijnid estate are required to exhibit them, properly iiuthenlic.ited for allowance, to the undersigned as executrix of said estate, before the end of one year from the date of the granting of HID letters testamentary upon said estate, nnd if such claims be not .so presented, they will bo forever barred. Dated this 6th day of September, 19-H. VIOLA B. HATCHETT, Executrix. Reid & Evrard, Attorneys for Executrix. Di7-H-21-28-10;5-12 Prior to tire war, there were 4,1)00,000 truckers an,] railroad men in the United States. Mail Carrier Swaps Branches To Vary Fruits RED WING, Minn. (U.P.)—Al- fred Swanson, a city mail carrier, produced 48 kinds of apples on 18 trees. -14 typ'es of plums on six plum trees and 10 varieties, of grapes on vines that line the fences at the sides and rear of his backyard garden. Swaiison achieves these apparent horticultural miracles by grafting on to his trees branches he obtains from parent trees at tlie state breeding farm, which k constantly experimenting with new varieties. In two years after the graft, a branch is cosily bearing a new fruit next to a branch with apples or plums of a different variety. Swanson is one of the mast ini- portnnt exhibitors at the Minnei cola State Fair annually and his , unorthodox fruit production is good for plenty of prizes. Also Phone 493 _ Dlythcvllle, Ark. Why Not Buy A HIGH VALUE FARM AT A LOW PRICE! In this list arc some of the best farms in the Little River Territory that arc being offered for sale today. M'lO acres wilh plenty of tenant, liousc.s and black mixed land, on good roads, will) 775 ticres open, bid. Limber, ni-ar Sikcslon, for tlic low price of $55.00 per acre. S20 acres. 8 miles .south Rikcslon, good improvcnienls, 250 A blfii'K" land, jifi'ow anything you waul lo pljml, good roads, for $75.00 per A. 320 acres, Castor Uivcrlnnrl near Trailback, none bel- ter any where at the price of $100.00 per acre. 2<10 acres, black Castor Hirer land, <1 miles S. \V. from Moreliotisc. with Ko"d. loan to assume. Price ?80.00 per acre, this on good road. 120 acres, 2 mile south Dccrinjj, one set improvements gravel road wilh Bus & Mail route for $125.00 per a. 80 acre, two sets improvements, gravel road, two bale to acre land, C miles' N. \V. from Stccle for •5150.00 per a. '10 acres near Hulland, Rood home, fine road, close to all points and lilytlieville, for cash $('.000.00. Also, we have several small farms, one 80 acres cultivation near Haven Den for $500.00. See us for farm lauds. W. M, BURNS, Realtor 115 N. 2nd Blytheville, Ark. Phone 3361 I AVI MONEY-1 gallol IAVI TIMI-TliM^t no T.ihidi walli my b. •* Ttt!iH« ftv.iyoK lU ni.d !« icrapt •!! qultkly wcuhtd wilh C«ltaM *f palr>t. lliabby wallpaptr. mild loop and waler. GOES ON OVER OLD WALLPAPER! QUICK TO DRY1 EASY TO APPLY! • Think of rftdecorating a room between breakfast and lunchl You can with T>>chid« — Pittsburgh.'! amazing new development in wall paint. 1\vo hour* U plenty of time to apply Tfechlde, THEN ONLY ONE HOUR FOR'.-DRYINQ! You.»ave on labor cost»^»uv« the expense of mcraping off old wallpaper—and Java on tho cost of pa int.Techide is ideal for paint- Ing over wallpaptr, plaster, brick, tic. PITTSBURGH PAINTS HADE t ANO worn MISS. COUNTY LUMBER GO. (Formerly Ark-Mo Lumber Co.) BLYTHEVILLE :-: ARKANSAS 70,000 Acres Fine Form Land For Sale Every Acre Located In Mississippi County All Cleared and Highly Developed Nof in years has there been the opportunity for both large and small farmers to buy well developed farm fond in Mississippi County, Arkansas at such a low price and on such lenient terms. All of this land is offered for sale in tracts suitable for any size family or for large operators. Well traversed with good gravel and dirt roads. Every acre conveniently located as to a good store, gin and the Victoria school. SMALL DOWN PAYMENT-TERMS LIKE RENT Interest Rate On Deferred Payments Only 5 Per Cent Wilson. Arkansas *- *S

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