The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 16, 1955 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, September 16, 1955
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Page 14
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; FA4I FOUKHEIN BLTTHIYILLE (ARK.)' COURIER MEWS FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, REVIEW«" FORECAST . No £e//e/ Seen For Cottonseed i . Price Dec/me Nothing in the present picture promises relief for cotton producers and ginners from the cut in price supports for cottonseed, Jim Dick KilJion, president of the Missouri Cotton Producers Association, said here today. "The Department of Agriculture has disregarded the urgent advice of producer organizations, presented both though resolutions and through personal representatives, and has persisted in a course which is expected to cost Missouri cotton producers alone M million during the current harvest," KiUion said. $8 Drop The TJSDA purcnase price to farmers this year is 60 per cent of parity, or S42 per ton, for basis grade (100) seed. This a drop of $8 per ton from 1954 crop support levels and 52Q.OO per ton under the 1952 crop. While the TJSDA has been cutting prices to fanners, products made from cottonseed (salad oil, shortening, spreads, etc.) have actually increased in price to consumer*. "The Industry has long realized that support prices on cottonseed constitute a ceiling prices on cottonseed be maintained at a min- ium of 75 per cent of parity, or else be abandoned altogether," the MC PA .offical stated. "Now we find ourselves in a situation where the producer realizes less for his seed than the usual cost per bale of ginning; while the gin- ner handles the resale of the seed without profit... and often at a loss. Producers Up in Arms Producers and ginners are up in arm* over what they consider an abu*e of pricing authority. By resolution, on March 17, Missouri Cotton Producers Association urged pricing authorities to be ei- ther maintain cottonseed support prices at 75 per cent of parity, or else abandon cottonseed price supports altogether. At the prevailing support price ginners contend that cottonseed will not pay the ginning cost. Ginnings so far have brough the farmer a realization of about $40 per ton, in most cases a few cents over or under actual ginning costs. The ginner, after .pacifying unhappy customer faces the grim fact that he will be lucky to get his money back. (Ginners heretofore have realized a small profit from the sale of seed taken in exchange for ginning.) Nothing to Be Done "So far as we know, nothing now can be done to remedy the situation during the 1955 crop season," Killion said Monday. "We still believe that cottonseed, relieved of the 'ceiling effect 1 of the 60 per cent of parity price, might find a market at a higher figure, possibly winning back the demand which it has yielded to soybeans as a source of vegetable oils." "It Is hard to believe, however, that the Department of Agriculture will be inclined to abandon the £0 per cent of parity support price for cottonseed merely because it has proven to be the boomerang to the producer and ginner which we have consistently warned that it would be. Needless to say, producer organizations will not let the present runinous effect of unrealistic application of price supports pass unnoticed. Dissatisfaction is as widespread as the cottonbelt itself. It's economical to keep a food freezer full. A freezer uses just as much electricity when only partially filled as when It's full. FARM LOANS ix Star Feature 1. No brokerage fees to pa.j J, No stock to purchase 3. An opportunity to establish credit with a large Insurance Co. thai is and has been for many years a permanent lender in this territory 4. Long; time low interest rate 5. We pay the appraisal and attorney fees 8. Quick service, fast closing-. We close loans before most companies make their inspections. For Information, See, Call or Write LOGAN FINANCE CORP. Lynch Building Blytheville, Ark. Phone 2-2034 Exclusive Agent for American United Life Insurance Co, B^ACK-FACED BEAUTY —Young Dolores Louise Dodd, of Easton, Kans., looks with pride at her 5-months-old- Shropshire! ewe lamb which she entered in the Leavemvorth County fail 1 .! With Dolores is 4-H Club agent John Schesser. Weather And Crop Bulletin Compiled by cooperative efforts of USDA, Extension Service, Department of Commerce and University of Arkansas College of Agriculture.) The mean temperature for the past week, as determined from the reports of 21 stations, was 76 degrees, which is normal. Weekly means ranged from 71 degrees at Fayetteville to 80 degrees at Stuttgart. Extremes ranged from 43 degrees at Batesville and Flippin on the morning of the 13th to 103 degrees at Stuttgart on the afternoon of ,he 8th. The average rainfall for 14 stations was 0.44 inch. The greatest weekly total was 1.55 nt Texarkana while 12 stations had no rain.- 1 Several occasional reporting sta- lons had an inch or more Sunday norning, Nimrod Dam with 1.83 nches being the heaviest. Perryville reported 1.43 inches,, Ozone 1.20 inches, and Glenwood 1.14 inches. A. few areas received showers over the week-end but most of the State needs rain for seeding fall grains and cover crops. Late maturing crops and pastures also need rain in practically all areas. Of course, the dry weather is ideal for NOTICE OF FILING OF ASSESSMENT OF BENEFITS FOR SEWER IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT NO. 6 OF BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS The Assessment of benefits for Sewer Improvement District No. 6 of Blytheville, Arkansas was filed in my office on the 16th day of September, 1955, and the same is now subject to inspection. Any property owner who so desires may appeal from the assessment of benefits by filing a written protest with the City Council within ten (10) days from the date of the publication of this notice. Given this 16th day of September, 1955. W. I. MALIN, City Clerk of Blytheville, Arkansas. 9/16 TOP QUALITY FALL SEEDS h'sn Certified Kembar Barley $1.80 per bushel Cerrfied Kembar Barley $2.00 per bushel Rye $1.95 per bushel Buffalo Alfalfa 37c per Ib. Oklahoma Alfalfa 33c per Ib. Hairy Vetch 17£c per Ib. Common Vetch lie per Ib. Kentcky 31 Fescue . 15c per Ib. Rye Grass . lOc per Ib. DEALER FOR WESTCO COVER CROP ATTACHMENT. FITS ALL INTERNATIONALS AND THE 2-ROW JOHN DEERE COTTON PICKER. FARMERS SOYBEAN CORP. "Home of Sudden Service" N. Brood way & Hutson Sts. Phone 3-8191 Late CORN has not received adequate moisture and yields will be low compared with a good early corn crop. Harvest of the latter is underway. Good yields are report ed from the harvest of early fields of GRAIN SORGHUM but late plantings peed rain. Harvest of HAY and SILAGE continues. Dry weather has further reduced the SOYBEAN crop. Insects are also causing some trouble. Overall prospects continue better than last year but fields not irrigated need rain badly. Some combining is reported in Lafayette County. Dry weather is retarding the seeding of FALL GRAINS. Some acreage of oats was "dusted" in during the week but in many instances the ground is too dry and hard for proper seed-bed preparation. The delay is not serious but some early fields for grazing would be helpful. A few fields are reported up to a stand but a general rain is needed for good germination and growth. The harvest of TOMATOES for canning in northwestern counties is near completion. The crop is being cut short by dry weather. Limited harvest of SWEET POTATOES is underway in central and southern counties. 8TRAW- BERRIES in White County continue to suffer loss of stand from disease, and dry weather has slowed development oC bede. A similar situation is also reported in Washington County. PECAN prospects are .reported good. PASTURES are being depleted rapidly due to high temperatures and dry weather. However, LIVESTOCK continue in good condition. Marketing is heavier. The demand for COTTON PICKERS is increasing. There is some movement of labor underway to important cotton counties to assist in the harvest. Autos Even Things Up ABILENE, Tex. (IP) —French Robertson, chairman of the Texas Prison Board, said an old school chum who went wrong -was considerably miffed because Robertson wouldn't use some influence and, get htm out of prison. "I'll get even with you someday," harvesting. COTTON picking is underway in all areas and is general in many central and southern counties. Weather has been ideal for picking. Some formers have defoliated their early cotton. Dry weather and heavy weevil infestation are a threat to late fields. Poisoning continues on many j farms. j RICE is maturing rapidly with j harvest underway in a few coun- i ties. Early renorts indicate yields | are turning out good with quality 1 expected to be better than in 1954. USED COMBINES All Makes and Models SPECIAL THIS WEEK 1951 International Model 125 Self-Propelled Only $1500.00 Also we have several Massey-Harris and John Deere Self-Propelled machines Re-conditioned and Read; to Go. 61 IMPLEMENT COMPANY N. Highway 61 Phone 2-2142 OREGON GROWN WINTER HAIRY VETCH * 98-95-90 analysis * Top Quality * Exceeds ACP requirements * Book now for lowest prices The PAUL D. FOSTER Co. Ph. POplar 3-3418 N. Hiway 61 Office in B'ville Warehouse Bldg. the man told Bobertaon. A few years later, RoberUnn said the man came to hit oHice and told him, "come outside." Robertson did. • "See that 1* ««• is ««M. "»* just lite jours. I told you I'd ge* even with you someday." Here's how to CUT it will pay you to look at a Me Cormick COTTON PICKER NBfl NEW HBH broached spindles remain efficient longer ... cut down time and maintenance expenM.' bonded do/tors provide greater picking efficiency . . . lower per-acre harvest cost. flush oiling gives thorough lubrication with less oil than drip system. liberal terms. Low down payment and three full crop years to pay balance. LOW DOWN PAYMENTS 3 Crop Year* To Pay Tho Balance S«t Atk ut about th« c«t-«itting, p»(tt malting pottibilitiM «f owning a McCormldt MttM picker. You can buy M now in lh« libtrnl IH Inumt furchan Plan of Buying. Delta Implements Inc "Service Holdt Our Trade" 312 S. Second Ph. 3-6863 $$$$$$$$$ MR. FARMER! 1. How will you market your big crop of Soybeans this fall? 2. Will you receive th« support price of $2.04 or the low market price at harvest time? 3. Will your local elevators be able to handle this big crop? 4. Will you have beans to sell and no one to sell them to because your elevators will be snowed under? 5. Will you be able to store Soybeans on your farm and get the full support price? 6. Have you enough government approved storage to take cart of your crop? 7. Did you know you can finance on the farm storage through your local' Government A.S.C. Office?—20% down and 4 years to pay the balance. THE MARTIN STEEL GRAIN BIN IS THE ANSWER TO YOUR SOYBEAN STORAGE PROBLEMS. STORE YOUR SOYBEANS IN GOVERNMENT APPROVED STORAGE WHEN THE CASH MARKET IS LOW, AND GET THE SUPPORT PRICE OF $2.04. THEN SELL LATER WHEN YOUR MARKET GOES UP AND POCKET THE DIFFERENCE. Call On Us for Prices Blytheville Soybean Corp. Stnath, Mo. Leachville, Ark. Hornersrille, Mo. Blythcrillc, Ark. WE ARE DISTRIBUTORS FOR MARTIN GRAIN BINS AND STEEL BUILDINGS. DEALERSHIPS ARE AVAILABLE Fill Out the Coupon For Further Information Mail this coupon lo: BLYTHEVILLE SOYBEAN CORP. Box 95S, Blytheville, Ark. I am interested in: D GRAIN BIN Q CORN CRIBS D SILO D STEEL FRAME BUILDING Name Address Phone No New Homes in Dixie Gardens —Built to Your Specification— You Choose Your Lot and We Will Help You Biuld the Home of Your Dreams. Large Loll — Paved Streets — City Scwtr System — Close to Down Town Go North on Second St. to Missouri For an Appointment Cafl Kemp Whisenhunt, Realtor 122 W. Walnut Phone 3-44M

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