The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 26, 1968 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, April 26, 1968
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Page 8
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Ught ~ Blylhnfflt (Art.) Courier Hewi - Friday April », 1940 1945 1950 1955 1930 1935 Inflation n« not seriously eroded tlie ralue of U.S. farm exports. During the past decade, - -the volume increase has been almost identical as measured in actual cash prices and in "constant" prices—the Department of Agriculture's yardstick based on 1957-59 average prices. Bugging the Bugs sf By W. F; .James s Area Extension Agent g Caruthersville, Mo. SWith the coming of warm feather the insect population Including mosquitoes begins to luildup. 3Have you noticed the tiny §>ft bodied green insects in the Jew buds of your roses? These Slant lice or aphids can be con- foiled with Malathion. S Aphids are likely to attack any young plants or new shoots On perennial shrubs. '£ Chewing insects such as beetles and worms may show up any time now. These insects can be controlled with S e v i n (carbaryl) or. Methoxychlor These two chemicals are, very effective in controlling chewing insects, yet they have a lower toxicity for humans or warm bloodied animals than most other insecticides. : ^ Slugs are not bugs. While slugs are not insects they do damage similar to that done by insects and need to'be brought under control. These slimy crawling creatures come out at night and chew holes in your newly set petunias or other flowers or vegetable plants. Slugs seem to thrive on the regular insecticides mentioned above. They; must be baited with a material containing met- aldehyde. One such product put out by a commercial company is called "Buggeta." Use as directed. Caution — while slugs are attracted to these pinkish colored pellets so are children. One mother called me last year and said her little boy put one of the pellets in his mouth. Use care in putting out any of these chemicals. May 8-10 the Time 1 To Plant Cotton? ^Research at the Delta Cen- tjer, Portageville on planting Iptes for cotton shows cotton planted May 8-10 in 1965 and 1966 made higher lint yield than cotton planted April 29th-May 6th. The average lint yield per acre in 1965 for the three varieties; Auburn M, Deltapine 45A and Stoneville 7A, planted April 29 to May 6 was 1264 pounds iXPECTED ATI ON HEAVY | | MODIHTE f"] LIGHT . AVERAGES! AUIL liWAY'15 Greater than normal precipitation is the Weather Bureau's forecast for states in the Midwest, the northern Plains and the Great Basin, compared to 1368 pounds of lint for the May 8th to 10th planting. In 1966 average lint yields of these same varieties were 1127 and 1190 pounds respective ly for planting dates as above. Of course there is no fixec date as to the best time, for planting in any particular year but past records have shown that best yields of cotton are generally obtained from plant ing cotton before May 15th. * * * For planting after May 15th Missouri Experiment Station records show that Auburn M cotton has consistently outyield- ed other varieties on all soil types. With all equipment calibratec and ready to roll it will be possible to plant our cotton crop in a little over a week. All things considered, extra care exercised in all phases of preparation for and planting cotton will certainly pay well in 1968. In other words, rushing the planting job at the expense of doing the best possible job could be expensive this year. WEEKEND STRETCHERS The new John Deere 8- and 10-h.p. Lawn and Garden Tractors. Both equipped with variable-speed drive that lets you change the speed of the tractor without Interrupting •the working speed of the equipment. Both stretch your weekends by allowing you to get your all-season homesite chores done in less time. Convenient credit helps you stretch your budget too. The new John Deere 8- and 10-h.p. Tractors. See us today. Convenient credit makes financing easy* HAVE A NICE WEEKEND NEW "110" "112" MBSCO IMPLEMENT CO. 800 So. Phone PO 3-4434 FARM NEWS Review and Forecast Bollworm POBTAGEVILLE, MO. — A ton research and promotion five-year research project aimed at developing a variety of cotton resistant to the cotton bollworm has been started at the University of Missouri Agricultural Experiment Station's Delta Research Center here. Entomologist Keith Barren- dorf and Agronomist W. P. Sappenfield will use a $94,235 research grant provided by the Cotton Producers Institute for the project. The Cotton Producers Institute is a cotton . belt - wide, non-profit, grower-directed or- sanization which supports cot- from a voluntary $l-a-bale contribution by cotton growers. The cotton bollworm is a major cotton pest throughout the cotton belt. Chemical control of the insect is extremely difficult and expensive. And, worse, the pest has developed resistance to insecticides in several areas of cotton production. A resistant variety would reduce production costs by eliminating expensive chemical treatments and increase yield and quality by reducing damage from this pest. VA/I * I /*L • I *} Which Chemicals? EXPECTED TEMPERATURES MUCH ABOVE NORMAL ABOVE NORMAL NEAR NORMAL BELOW NORMAL MUCH BELOW NORMAL Temperatures will average above normal for the eastern half of the nation, but below normal readings are forecast over the western third. CYGON'267 stops ear/y-season dotton insects Otvly % of a pint per acre of Cygon 267 insecticide goes to work • on contact • as a residual on foliage • systemicaily inside the plant to control cotton thrips, aphids and mites. In Texas and Oklahoma, Cygon 267 is also accepted for control of f leahoppers. Control lasts twice as long as other spray materials—for less than 854 per acre! This year, be sure your cotton • gets off to a fast start • fruits sooner • produces a larger, higher quality, earlyyield 'Trademark Before using any pesticide, stop and read the label Order Cygon 267 from your dealer right away! AUE'UCAN CYANAMIO COMPANY PRKiC£TON. HEW JERSEY Bo Gibson Associated County Extenlon • : j'l ' • • ''Agent "• ' : North Mississippi County After the rains, as soon as the weather permits, many of the farmers will start planting their cotton. I assume that all will use preemergence chemicals. The University of Arkansas recommends the following pre- emergence chemicals for 1968: Korea is sold under the name of Herban and is an 80 percent wettable powder. * * * - Duiron or Karmex - This can be bought in a liquid or an 80 percent wettable powder. Monuron is sold u n d e r the trade name of Telnar. It is an 80 percent wettable -p o w d e r. Telnar ML - 2.8 pounds per- gal. • Trifluralin. or Treflan in liquid form 4 pound gal. Prometryne is sold under the name of Caparal 80 percent wet- table powder. * * * Nitralin is sold under the name of planavin, 75 percent wettable powder or 2 pound gal. Fluonienturon or Cotoran, 80 percent wettable powder. Material and rate active per acre are as follow: The Norea -or Herban recommendation calls for 1.25 pounds to 3.0 pounds on clays. Duiron or Karmex'0.6 pounds to 1.25 pounds clay loam per acre. Monuron or Telnar mx. use 1.25 pounds to 1.5 pounds,for heavy clay soils. Trifluralin or Treflan recommended rate range from 0.5 pounds to 1.0 pounds per acre/ . • * * \ * Incorporate no deeper than two inches or no deeper than one-half inch below the planted seed. Prometryne or Capbral recommended rate range from 1.6 pounds o 2.4 pounds per acre. Nitralin or planavin, use 0.5 pounds to 1.0 pounds per acre. Incorporate no deeper' than two inches or no deeper than one-half inch below the planted seed. Fluomenturon or Cotoran, use one pound to two pounds per acre. (and pick up » leaflet numbw For further information, come 1383, "Preemergence Chemical by the County Extension Office 1 Weed Control in Cotton." field-over supply of FARM CHEMICALS To dear our shelves while new stocks arrive, we are offering odd lots of several weed and insect-killers at special prices. These sale prices apply only to present stocks, on a first come, first served basfe. Stop in today and check these bargain priced pest control chemicals. Item . 2i4D Amine 4E 2.4D Amine 4E DDT 2E DDT3E Size 30 Gal. 1 Gal. 55 Gal. 30 Gal. Endrin Methyl Parathion 1.6-1.6E ' 55 Gal. Endrin 'Methyl Parathion 1.6-1.6E , 30 Gal. Endrin 1.6E , 30 Gal.. Med 13 55 Gal. Reg. Price Gal. $3.66 $3.99 §1.30 $1.70 57.50 57.60 Dieldrin 1.5E Toxapheiie 6E Cotton Spray 42 Thimet 600 Methyl Parathion 4E Monex Dowpon Monobor • Chlorate ,55 Gal. 55 Gal. 5 Gal. 5 Gal. 5 Gal. 1 Gal. 50 Lbs. 52.90 $4.95 $2.50 52.75 519.00 55.8.5 $6.60 Lb. 51-08 Sale Price Gal. 52.20 52.50 51-00 $1.20 $5.60 55.70 $4.60 $1.90 53.30 $2.00 $2.10 $11.00 54.00 $4.85 Lb. $ .80 25 Lbs. .358 $ .20 Gulf Farm Center 1102 HENDERSON — PHONE PO 3-4471 Mr. Sudden Service Says: WE HAVE CUT FERTILIZER PRICES At FARMERS SOYBEAN CORPORATION FOR 1968- ACROSS THE BOARD Some Examples Of Our New Prices: '.'...- '•'• •. ( On : "."• - ' FASCO Chem-Plcx Liquid Fertilizer 20-55-55 PER ACRE NOW ONLY $ |Q85 5| 5 60-60-60 PER ACRE NOW ONLY $1C87 70-35-35 PER ACRE NOW ONLY -AND- ....„;•; ....... -.; Actual Nitrogen From NITRANA U 19681s the belt year to use Enuf Fertilizer on your Cotton. See us for the new low price on your Fertilizer needs. FARMERS SOYBEAN CORPORATION "THI NOAtf OF SUDDIN SfRVfCf" Hutson & No. Broadway Blythtville Ph. PO 3-8191

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