The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 9, 1952 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, May 9, 1952
Page 11
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TRIBAT, MAT », K.TnnmM.1! (ARK.) COtTRm* NEWS FARM NEWS '52 Cotton Price Support Program Encourages |etter Lending Service SKS",^ » "...a *-&*.in.ica Rllu local administrative committees Iri granting and servicing loans is provided In the cotton price support program for 1952. according to A. C. Spelling, chairman of the Mississippi County committee of the Production and Marketing Administration. In addition, purchase agreements on cotton will be ava'l- • blo lor the first time and Hie equity transfer phase of the pro- Crams retained. The price of cotton will be supported at 90 per cent of parity. The average loan rate will be 30.91 ,,, uul:crr a:t er ne has am-cM t n , i h1f>h»r Th« »i,,,i ,,t. i._ ... ... "Mcemems win avallabl ously lost in waiting for the return of essential documents from dis tant custodial offices, such as th. Federal Reserve Banks or a PMA Commodity Office. Producers wil be encouraged to obtain loan through local lending agencies, ASicr Sale Agreecmat In the past, equity transfer agreements were supplied to producers at the time of making loans. Undei the support program for 1952-crop cotton covered by a particular note ment will be made available to • after he has hisher. The final rate will be announced shortly after August 1, To facilitate granting and servicing of loans, loans will be made this year (11 by local banks, pro- dvctlon credit associations, and other qualified local agencies that have entered into agreements with the Commodity Credit Corporation *~ "nake the loans, or (2) by (he -Auction and Marketing Administration countv committees, v.-hkh will be authorized to Issue siRht drafts drawn on CCC. The loan documents will be kept In the local area, either In the local lending agency or in the office of the PMA county committee. In other years such doeumenls were required to be transmitted to the PMA Commodity Office at New Orleans or San Francisco within 15 days. The change this year will 30 BERRY PICKERS NEEDED IN MICHIGAN IsUrt about June 5th. Top fcragr«s and good housing. I Abo have cherries, peach|«s and apples. Write for I information to DONALD I SPENCER, South Haven, Michigan, Route 4. , . " ••••^iirtijie at the local PMA cum.iy office where they will be dated as of the day of issuance and will have a valid life for loan redemption purposes of seven days. . p A producer an equity transfer agreement to sell his remaining «imty in (,,e co-lton over and abovl the amount of the CCC loan, plus interest and other charges. The department stated that Commodity Credit Corporation will make price support loans available to eligible producers in the enrlv harvesting areas on 195J crop upland cotton prior to Aug. 1 at 30-91 cents per pound, basis middling 7-8 inch cotton at average location Premiums and discounts for all qualities of 1952 uoland cotton also were announced. The premiums and discounts have been determiner! In the same manner as in previous years rm the basis of actual market differences *for the various grades and staples. Mature Next Tear The basic suoport rate for 1959 "" p . ct> "°" »'" »PPly to middlini 7-8 inch cotton at average location. The loans ahc! purchase a B ree- menrs will be available through April 30 LM3 . The loans'will ma ture July 31. 195 , or earlier utjon demand and producers must deliver any cotton tendered under purcha elements by Aug. 3. 1953 , If the loans are not repaid prior to maturity CCC may take over the cotton from, producers, sell the oot- ton to others or pool the cotton for producers account Loans win be available on cotton stored m warehouses approved by CCC and in farm storage structures approved by PMA county committee!. Any cotton delivered under purchase agreements must be to a warehouse approved by ceo Approved lending agencies' nuy Planting Seed W« have for sale a limited quantity of Henderson - Hoover Seed Co. Highway 61 South Phone 2860 H.D.CLUBMEMOS fcy • Mn. Gertrude B. Holim.. (How UnnotutraUoB A t «nt, Trees and Shrubs Careful transplanting wjtb a bal if earth is the only practice recommended this late in Ihe sprine Extra care should be given to the transplanting; methods and watering. Prune lame trees _ never bul- elier them. If i Urge tree grow un^ar V..M 01- \.,\_^ , £ K ,. OW3 too tall, it would be better to remove It entirely *nd p'p.nt a smallei species — a leclbud or 003wood for instance. If forsythla, winter Jasmine spirea, deutzia, mock orange or lilac are to be pruned, It should be aone now that the blooming season is over. They should not be pruned again then for a year Fertilize trees and shrubs for better vigor and blossoms. Lawns Pat the lawn mower into good repair for frequent use. , .^ ow "> e )aw " close and often, lettmg the clippings fall to t h e grown. Rake up only the (all O i coarse slippings that would hinder new growth. Add all ratings io Ihe compost heap or use it tor mulch around shrubs. If fertilizer is to be used It should be applied before hoi weather, five to ten pounds of 4-P-4 or 5-10-5 to each thousand square feet is • good spring tonic for the Keep Bermuda out of (he garden with a shrub border between the lawn and garden area. Bermuda will not pass shade barrier formed by the shrubbery. «-H Clubs / This, month at the club meetings, members are having displays of their sewing, baking a n d handicraft articles. The Yarbro Junior Club has had the largest display so far. Miss Minnie Poster dewi S ' B ' A ' BUgB " re the gir!s ' Rome Safety Mr. Mitchell, sanitarian for the county, has been making very interesting, illustrated talks on •Home Safety" to the 4-H Clubs and home demonstration clubs this month. He tells us that 30,000 peo- Ple are killed by accidents in the home each year. How safe is your home? Breakfast Eat a good breakfast to atari a good day. It is sound planning to have one- ourth to one-third of the days food at breafc/ast and to include good sources of protein, such as gs, lean meat, ^r milt Studies show that workers who skip breakfast get less dona in the irst working hours than those who 'JL* good me »'.before work. A child who eats » good breakfast has a better chance to do well in studies and games. Don't try to keep your weight down by skipping breakfast. It Is a better plan to tat * good break- ast. and even out your day'n food equirement over the three meals take «<Jranc* loans .to producers Jrior to the time loan Talues can he determined. aldrin HIT? aldrinS your best bet for: QUICK KILL ... boll .weevils start dropping in two hours. Even if it rains next day, the big part of the job is done . . .thanks to aldrin's fast action. - C °' ST • • • effective dosages of aldnn are measured in ounces per acre . you get action at low cost. SASY APPLICATION . . . dust or spray aldrin with standard equipment, COMPATIBILITY with other insecticides. Aidrin miies readily and i« compatible with other insecticides and fungicides. In fact, aldrin-DDT dusts and sprays are available for controlling cotton insect* including boJlworm. aldrin AOANTA V OA. HOVSTOH TW. Garden Fence Is Best Place For Tomatoes, Cucumbers Tomatoes and cucumbers may be grown In the small home garden each in no mere space than ii takes for a row ol beans, il they are allowed to climb. The heaviest tomato yield, and earliest fruit, for. space occupied, will be given by a row of plants set 12 inches apart and pruned to a single stem. Plants set 21 inches apart, pruned to two stenos, gives as many fruits. Pruning is easy to rio bul requires rtaily attention. The plant (starts with a central stem or leader. When the first blossoms appear, at each joint madp bv a. leaf with ihe siem. a. branch besins to grow. To prurje the plant these side shoots are removed before they are lour inches long. If two stems are to be allowed one side shoot Is left to grow, start- ins not more than ten inches fram Ihe ground. Pruning must, be done- weekly. Single stem plants mav be twisted around a cord stretched from a live or six.loci support of nny J:i;id to an anchor on the ground near the plant. Two Stern plants should be lied to their support, by loops of sort cord or cloth which will not cut the stems. No other leaves should be pruned from tomato plants; and so-called determinate varicUes should not be slaked and pruned. fruits neeri the shade furnished by leaves to avoid sunburn. To make Ihe first blossoms set Iruit, spray them with a hormone sold for that purpose. j Tomato roots spread widely Just below ihe soil surface so cultivation should never be deep enouah to ciis- '•ui-b them. An abundant supply of water is required, and lack "of it causes decayed spols on the him opposite the stem, called hlo.vom- end rot, Mdsture is conserved by aoplj'ing a mulch of lawn clipping f,'x Inches thich. all along the tomato row. All cucumbers will climb, so do:v ! t be Induced to choose a;i inferior variety on the plea that it is a climber. Plant your usual sorts in a row. six t,, 10 inches apart, ft nd preview a nuppcvt which they can ssccnd a.« soon a-; ih». vines rievclop. Seed should not be sown until warm weather is established, usually May 20. Apply plant food, a pound to 2!i fwt of room, spread in a trench two Inches away from the seed. Do not use DDT on cucumbers mclcns or squash. All are attacked by the cucumber beetle, and should be dusted with calcium arsenate, mixed with 10 limes Its weight of gypsum. Bcsln dusling as soon as Ihe leaves develop, and keep them dusted until vines arc two feet lor,-,'. The insects cxmcontiate on th* 1 glowing end of the vine. Melons will climb too, but their weight is often loo great unless they are supported by mesh bags tied to the fence or trellis. The support for all these plants should not be a soj- id wall, or tight fence; rather single stakes, or > picket lence, which will allow air to circulate freeiv through the growth. Meat Production In Arkansas Up Commercial slaughterers In Arkansas butchered a Inrgrr number of livestock in March than In February, according lo the Arkansas Crop Reporting Service. The total live weight of all niii- ! nials slaughtered in March was MX March 1951. , ducers In the northwest ,rea rinr liiohlet u>os i,,~ .i,_ ,. . . RIC» aur« hogs up ihice per cent while calves were down one per cent, 1,941,000 Chicks < Produced in State or porting Service. Thfi I* i decrease of six cent from tiie previous week the total placements 776030 chicks ivcerh atched in the area and' 2«6 . COO crime from other slates. There were also 151,000 chlcVi shipped out ol the area. Home Freezers Should Be Defrosted Before Hot Weather, Agent Declares Frost on a home freezer Is like the wool on a sheep's back — frost keeps the freezer warm and woo! keeps the sheep warm. Both the sheep and your freezer need a good "shearing" before hot weather. It is wise management to defrost a home freezer before hot weather, says Gertrude B. Holiman, Home Demonstration Agent. fhe frost In a freezer acts as a Jlanket ol insulation and the unit las to work harder to keep food roozen. The freezer should be defrosted when frost is half an inch thick. Three things cause a home freezer ^to build up frost: (1) Open- ng and closing the box more often han necessary, (2) Poor packag- ng of foods causing loss of moisture which is deposited as frost! on the side, (3) A poor seal on the door gasket. | The greatest build-up of frost! comes from poor packaging and] can be stopped by proper use ol good freezer paper and other materials, Mrs. Holiman explained. When 11 freezer needs defrosting, the job should be done as quickly as possible. Two people can work better than one. Take out all frozen food and wrap it in blankets or newspapers. Scrape all the frost from the sides of the box using a dull scraper which will not scratch the finish. If t h e frost is thick and hard, the box must be disconnected and allowed to warm slightly before the frost can be loosened. If rules of wise management are followed, the box will seldom have to be disconnected — a periodic scraping will be all that la necessary. Thick frost on * freezer not only reduces food storage space, but increases cost of operation. Check today and give the home freezer a good "shearing" before hot v/es- ther, says^Mrs. Holiman. per cent above the preceding motvh' 1',841.000 broiler oh!?*. Rcsd Courier News Classified Ads FEED PURINA CHICK STARTER Fasl growth...well-developed, fully feathered chicks ...trials whal-pouHry raisers want. And from all indications, folks are looking more and more io t'urina Chick Starfena (o help them get these results. In Mash or Checker-Ell form, Purina Chick Slarfena contains Formula 1028— Purinas right comhiiialion of marvelous growth vitamins and stimulators. , S(ar( your chicks on Purina Chick Starler.a for a fast start this year. Start... Grow... Lay... Pay. feed Purina ALL THE WAY! After chicks have eaten 2 Ihs of Chick Starlena, they'll he ready for a growing ration. I'urina 1 Chick Growena helps chicks attain full growl h. . .develop their iMidies fulf.v for early, steady laying and helps prevent egg slumps after production starts. Ask us ahotit the Purina Program. FEEDERS SUPPLY CO. 513 East Main I'hont 3441 Complete banking services - that really ring, the bell with busy men and women. Ri ff hl here in one spot, you can transact .all vour banking business. [(•«. hnndy. It saves time. Make this your bank! •KEEP YOUR EQUIPMENT 100% JOHN DEERE! It's just plain common iense (o rt- lace worn or broken pans on John )eert: Equipment with only s , m i,,, John D« t e i>iru. Why.' Because they ilwayj fit and perform 35.well ai ihe originals they replace. They're exact duplicates of the original pam . . . made from the same liiRn-xraile materials, from ilie same patterns and dies, and with ihe same quality workmanship. You can't jrford lo handicap the fine, dependable performance of your •nt. Keep it We arc equipped to give you prompt service on g eHuiue John Deere Pam See us for your replacement needs. Place your parts order now! BUY mff/Wfff JOHN DEER! PARIS-THfYRTANRMRUM THE ORIGINAIS! MISSCO Implement Co. So. Hiway 61 • Blythcville QUALITY FARM EQUIPMENT -

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