The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 30, 1950 · 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, June 30, 1950
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Page 11
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FRIDAY, JUNE 80, 1950 BLTTREVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS On Missco Farms by County Agent Keilh 3. Bilbrey Survival or Revival may not be satisfied with (he cotton crop, but, In my opinion, this year's crop made the largest i recovery in the last 10 days that I have seen in several years. Cotton has taken in a goott color, l!>e new leaf Is healthy, and most of the cotton I have seen Is growing very satisfactorily at the present time. I believe the worst handicap now is that the cotton is 10 days later thun average or than we would lik.i to see It. A number of farmers were reporting and bringing In cotton blooms Monday and Tuesday of tnls week. If my memory is correct, we usually have cotton blooms here somewhere between June 16th and 19th. Most of our' cotton thrlp troubles of two or three weeks ago disappeared with the June 21 and 22 rains. Outside o fdelaying cotton development, perhaps little serious damage was done. There is still a minor thrip damage nrea in the We should have little or no more damage from this insect this year. Now or Never .If you arc going to do anything about controlling Johnson grass this year you had better do it yuick. It would not help, much to control kill Johnson grass next month after seed have matured. Office calls indicate that many farmers would like to try killing Johnson gross in small area with appropriate chemicals. The best material we know of to use as a spray is atlncicle. If you are interested in the subject, come by the office for a bulletin on Johnson grass, control. I thought with cheaper farm labor, geese would disappear from our cotton fields, Such Is not the case. They are being used more this year than ever, primarily to control all grass ill cotton but largely to control and kill Johnson grass. I find that fences are not necessary in the use of geese. I under- Promlsed Land area and to the east, stand one farmer in the Armorel 9,000 Rural Youth Attend U.A. Study Day FAYETTEVILLE, Ark., June 30. —Nearly 0,000 Arkansas rural youth learned more about, agricultural research by attending Lhe special Study Days at (he main station and four branch stations of the University of Arkansas Agricultural Experiment Station tills spring. Figures released todav by Dr. Llpperi s. Ellis, dean and director, showed a cumulative attendance of 8,950 boys mid girls at the five locations. These were mostly 4-H Club members, Future Farmers or America, nnd future Homemakers of America. The three Study Days at the Main Station in Fayetteville, May i-5, drew the largest number—4,113. Second largest attendance w«s at the Fruit and Truck Branch Experiment Station at Hope, where 2,059 youth attended the two Study Jays on May 9 and 10. Two days at the Livestock and MASSEY - HARRIS The Greatest Name In Combines TO START ECONOMY TESTS—The above Ford truck owned by the BlythcviUe Canning Co. li one of thousands in the United States which will participate in Ford Motor Coiniiany's economy run. Daily records of operational costs will be kept during the six months beginning July 1. pictured above are (from the left) Leonard Oldham, new truck sales manager of Phillips Motor Co., Wcodrow Wren, truck operator, and Charles McDermott, office manager of the canning company. ROW! THE AMAZING NEW MASSEY-HARRIS 27 COMBINE tlYES YOU MORE OF EVERYTHING THAT MAKES HARVEST!^ EASIER, FASTER, MORE PROFITABLE •^C Every one ol lh«so belle r com- btna advantages cite yours when you own the new, biggest capacity combin* on wheels — the Ma*My-Harrli "27." More Cylinder capacity to gel more of your grain. Fast unloading to save more ol your time. It tafces but SO >»conda ,Jo unload Ihe big 60 bushel tank. Ease of opeialion that mean* you do a better job. Exlra large wheels that lako a good firm giip in salt lislds. Belter Balance tmd Stability that makci hillside operations more efficient, safer. 24 Controlled speeds to harvest your crop faster, easier. Big capacity walkers lo shake out every last bit ol youi grain . . . , . . And Balanced Separation lo assuca you of complete control of giain end stray/ through every step of harvesting lor greater capacity, more and cleaner grain, laster, easier* more pro! liable harvests. Look into the new "27" today . . . you'll decide it has evetything you want lor your grain harvest. 61 Implement Co. N. Highway 61 Phone 2142 area has hired labor to herd gtrse a large cotton field (Johnson Brass infested) similar to herding sheep. . Lost—One Furmer Who is that farmer who told me ir. the spring he was going to plant some sunflowers around his cotton field to serve as a goose fence? I forgot who he was. I would like to know If it is a success. Crop Storage Talk about storing soybeans, where In the world do yoii think we will store all the corn that is in prospect ifor this year? [Vave you ever seen com turn so pretty and black? Show me a black green field of corn and I'will show .you a farmer who used nitrogen on Ills corn in 1950. Naturally, I am very proud of North Mississippi County farmers having learned to use plant foods and the right kinds of fertilizer. I know a few farmers using fertilizer this year for Hie first time, who had said they would never use fertilizer on their farms. I would like to give thanks to the many 4-H Club boys In this county who have conducted nitrogen side dressing demonstrations over tile county. Through these boys and other farm leaders, hundreds of farmers have learned to increase Iheir net income through a sound use of fertilizer. Crop Failure In a year when we anticipate Lhe greatest demand for vetch and other winter legume seeds, the vetch crop in this county has been i failure so far as producing seed in concerned. Fanners are reporting yields of from 12 to 30 pounds of hairy vetch per acre. Recently we have lenrnnd a lesson of value from M. J. Koehler's demonstration at Dell. He planted about 30 acres of a new vetch developed by the Arkansas Experiment Station. The new vetch (Doark) produced 100 pounds of seed to the Here this year where hairy vetch planted by the side of It, produced about 20 pounds per acre. For any farmer who expects to save vetch seed in 1951, we would recommend that he try some of the Doark variety. If the vetch is to be grown for a turn under crop only, we would recommend sticking to the old standby, hairy vetch. A Stitch In Time Have you purchased your grain bins yet or otherwise provided for soybean storage this fall? One dealer in Blytheville reports that he has sold 25 grain bins in the last three weeks. I am not an alarmist but I do think that anyone who intends to buy grain bins should do ™ before September. Demand at thai time of the year might exceed supply. JARVIS (Continued from Page 8) vous with the Jarvis. With his radio gone, it is assumed Comdr. Graham might not. have been Informed the Hovey would be his escort and left without it. A few hours before the Saratoga scout plane saw the Jarvis for the last time, she was spotted by the destroyer Blue. The Jarvis refused aid proffered by the Blue and sailed No successful clue to what happened after that was turned up until this year, when a Navy historian, who had been working on the problem for years, decided to re- examlnc the Jog book of a Jap torpedo squadron based on Rabaul. Battle reports by several Jap pl- iuts foi that date made references to an "Achilles-type" cruiser having been "blown to bits" and "sunk Instantly." The historian established that the Jarvis, In profile, had a striking resemblance to the small New Zealand cruiser Achilles. With that new Information, here Is hov. the unknown final hours of the Jarvis have now been pieced to- No Hope Seen for' Frankie and Mrs. HOLLYWOOD, June 30. (/!>>—Any lope ot a reconciliation between •iiiiBcr Frankie Sinatra and Ills wife, Money, appears to have been dashed by their failure to agree on disposition of their property, attorneys said today. —Ami Sinatra Is heading, for London, where the luscious Ava Gardner is making a movie. Mrs. Sinatra is going nliead with her separate maintenance snit against the crooner. H is set for July 7. Sinatra came home from R European Junket and a visit wilh Ava to discuss the property disposition. There was talk ot a reconciliation but his attorney. Joseph Ross, says that is out. Coreon Aid Proposal -ieads for Controversy WASHINGTON, June 30. {AP>— A proposal that military aid foi embattled south Korea be consid ercd apart, from the . $1,222.500.0(11 foreign arms bill threatened to ge the Senate into ne ^controversy. The proposal came from Scnato Cain (R-Wnsli), armed service cotntmttecniEm who said more in formation wns needed in view o the Communist Invasion of sontl Korea. , Forestry Branch Experiment Station at Bat&sville drew 1.5B4 on May 11 nnd 12. Single days at the Rice Branch station in Stuttgart, Mny 10 and at the Cotton Branch Stain Mnrlannn June 16 attracted 534 and 600, respectively. While at the Stations, visiting youth see and hear about results of current research being conducted in all phases of agriculture anil home economics. The boys learn of new developments in production of cef cattle, dairy cattle, sheep, wine, and poultry; fruit and veg- table crops; pastures; and forestry iractices. The girls study such sub- ects as kitchen planning, frozen ood preparation, housing, and andscaplng. The Study Days are annual vents at the < Experiment Station. College of Agriculture staff mem- icrs provide the Instruction. Coun- y agents and vocational teachers iccompany the groups from the •ounties. n !r, ,M8 You Can't Beat the Harvest-Time Security a JOHN DEERE No. 12-A Offers You! The man who moves inlo the field with a John Deere No. 12-A Combine is assured ol *n easier harvest ... A more profitable harvMt in all combineable crop*. This outstanding performance r» dw largely, lo (he itraighl-through, lull-width handling of the grain which gives the No. 12-A amazing capacity . Ih* ability to MT» more clean, uncracked grain per acre. !!'• a light, compad combine thai gels around easily in Ihe toughesl field conditions . ha* mighty low power lequireraenti give* you dependable, low-cost performance, year after year Come in soon and lei us show you the many outstanding features o! th« John De*r» No. 12-A. You'll Agree—it'i by Ur your boot •mill combine inv«rtm«nL Missco Implement Co. South Highway 61 Blytheville JOHN DEERE... gether: Before being sighted by the Blue the Jarvis had been attacked by a Jnp destroyer thai was part of a big enemy force. She escaped without further damage, which is probably whv she didn't ask for help from the Blue. Bjt the Jnp destroyer had radioed the Jarvis' position and course to the Rabau torpedo squadron. At noon of the ninth, according to Ihe Jap reports, torpedo planes and 16 "Zero" fighters attacked the Jarvis. Sixteen torpedoes were firet at her while the fighters strafet her decks. The final Jap reporl made-'no mention of survivors. Bui the first' torpedo the Jarvis ha< taken at Guadalcanal had blnstcc away all life mils nnd life boats, An official Navy account nov says: "II the Japanese had not elected to throw nearly till of their available planes at the Jarvis they certainly might have done so at Admiral Turner's ships (off Guadalcanal) still frantically unloading troops and precious supplies for the Marines. "There Is also the possibility that, failing to find the Jarvis, the Japanese airmen might have continued on their course and attacked our few precious carriers, which had withdrawn to refuel. Thus, the Jarvis did not die In vain." BURY YOUR WORRIES/ Designed for 2-plow tractors! _ »UIOMO»UI INSUIANCI FtOTICTIOH W11H FARMERS AI A 1AYVM • nonin C'KAGt luium • VIOKJ1 fATUUffl • »A* »C*« \ • otr/t or»ir» o* cov W.L Walker, District Agent 200 Isaacs BIdg. ISus. I'honc 3130 Announcing NEW STORE HOURS Beginning Saturday, July 1 WEEKDAYS - - 7 AM.-5:30 P.M. SATURDAYS- 7 A.M. -5:00 PM. SUNDAYS AND NIGHTS Call 2225-^373-6208 During the spring rush season we remained open longer hours in order to give you prompt scrvfcc. Now during the summer these new hours will he in effect . . . foul please notice (he telephone numbers which you can call should an emergency arise INTERNATIONAL^HARVESTE 312 South 2nd Phone 6863 jj reasons for selecting DEARBORN-WOOD BROS. COMBINE 1—Straight-through balanced detign 2—6 ft. cut. Straw-walker type rack 3—Oversize cylinder; quick speed changer 4—Easy adjustments 5—Finest construction. Priced right Proved In R jrre»t vnrlety •>( crops, in light and heavy yield*, under good anil had field, crop sn4 weather condition*. See UK for complete Information on this great combine. Genuine purls, expert service on Ford Tractors and Dearborn Implement!. Russell Phillips Tractor Co., Inc. AU,EN HARDIN, Manager Highway BI South Blytherille RUSSELL PHILLIPS TRACTOR CO. LEACH VILLE, ARK. J. A. DAVIS, M*r. For Expert Laundry end Dry Cleaning—Call 4474 »ETTER LAUNDRY NU-WA AVAIlAHt • ORDIK RIGID FRAME & TRUSS-CLEAR STEEL • ALUMINUM BUILDINGS Quickly erected — in dayi Instead of weeks— 10 meet urgent demands for on-the- firm grain storage. After grain ii marketed,your Butler Building gives jrou year-round use • s implement or livestock shelter, for hay storage, many other firm purposes. See ui todiy for full informttion on these Murdylonglife buildings. CAPACITIES 40' Wide xlOO'Long 7 8,-450 BUSHELS By shoring up ) feet ftloog lidcs lad end*. 11,000 IUSHEU OB thf floor twithovt tborfaf) BAHUIACIUIIN4 COMfANT C. A. TANT CONST. CO, Authorized Dealer For Butler Steel Buildings General Contracting v P.O. Box 83 Phone 6896 Blyrhevil!*,, Ark. \^ _^

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