The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 17, 1954 · 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, September 17, 1954
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Page 11
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER IT, 1954 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK-)' COURIER NEWS PAGBfLlTEN REVIEW «"> FORECAST On Missco Farms By H. H. CARTEE, Assistant County A^ent Secretary Benson's announce- the pasture seeding. ment that farmers will be free to grow any crops they wish on their diverted acreage in 1955, with the exception of wheat, corn, cotton tobacco, peanuts, potatoes, and commercial vegetables, certainly eliminated a lot of headaches, did n't it? New A.S.C. Practice A relatively new A.S.C. practice just approved the last few weeks may fit the needs of many North Mississippi County farmers needing winter pasture for livestock. This practice is the establishment of a vegetative cover in the fall of 1954 in drought disaster areas. It includes the seeding of oats, rye, barley, or ryegrass either alone or with one of the following legumes: hairy vetch, doark vetch, crimson clover, or Austrian winter peas. The seeding can be pastured or harvested for hay or silage, but must not be harvested for grain or seed, if federal payment is to be received. The federal cost-share payment is around $4 per acre. Unlike Practice 18, which is the old practice of the establishment of winter annual legumes (vetch, winter peas, etc.) or annual "ryegrass as a cover crop, payment will not be,limited to that acreage in excess of the average of all such plantings for the past three years. • ' Farmers planting alfalfa, permanent pastures, temporary pastures for winter grazing, or winter cover and green manure crops should check with the A.S.C. Office on compliancer equirements for federal payment, if such, payment is desired. cotton Defoliation The following farmers have defoliated same cotton. You may be interested in checking their results: . . Clyde Young, Blytheville; Lu- verl Gaines, Yarbro: Charles Rose, Roseland; Bill Wyatt, 40 & 8: Charles Armstrong, Dell; J. C. Ellis, Armorel; Armorel Planting Company; Gene McGuire, No. 9; E. L. Hale, Armorel; and Alex Curtis, Manila. Charles Rose was able to increase his mechanical picked cotton by one grade — from strict low middling to middling — by defoliation. On the government loan basis, middling, 1 1/16 inch cotton would sell for $6.75 more per bale than strict low middling, 1 1/16 inch. The cost of defoliating was $3.50 per acre. j Mr. Rose's conditions for defoliation were satisfactory. His field was comparatively uniform, having little second growth and few over-mature areas. As a result, defoliation results were good. Too often, however, under normal methods of seeding, the small grain competes too severely with the pasture seedlings, crowding them out. Research at the University of Arkansas reveals a. method of seeding the small grain which materially increases the, chances, of the pasture seeding without appreciably reducing yields of the grain crop. The secret is to drill the small grain at a 14-inch drill spacing rather than the common 7-inch spacing, or by broadcasting. Seeding rate of the small grain is not decreased. In experiments with oats last year, no significant difference was found in oat yields seeded at a 14-inch drill spacing, 7-inch drill spacing, or broadcasting, where the seeding rate per acre; remained constant. All three methods of seeding yielded around 75 bushels per acre. But the growth of the inter- planted pasture grasses was a different story. The 14-inch spacing of oats resulted in about twice as Farm Bureau Names Resolution Committee Time is fast rolling around when Farm Bureau members all over the nation will be getting their heads together to think out their 1955 Farm Bureau policies. plants as the 7-inch spacing, and almost three times as many as on ;heb roadcast plots. Furthermore, the grass plants on the 14-inch plots were taller and more vigorous. In Mississippi County, county) President Bill Wyatt already has named his giant resolutions committee, which is broken down into seven subcommittees. All committee members will meet in Marked Tree's American Legion hut at 7:30 p.m. on Sept. 23 to convene with representatives of the State Resolutions Committee. Here is a breakdown on the overall County Resolutions Committee, which is headed by Hays Sullivan: Cotton E. H. Burns, Ed Teaford, L. E. Speck, ST., Alex Curtis, Charles Langston, Charles Lutes, E. A. Stacy. J. N. Smptherman, H. C. Knappenberger, W. B. Tyer, R. D. Hughes, Jr., Foy E'tchieson, R. E. L. Wilson m, Tom Callis, Paul Jackson, A. A. Banks, A. C. Spellings, R. L. Yelvington, V. S. Johnson. Soybeans E. H. Wildy, John Stevens, Lawrence Woodard, J. O. Edwards, Paul Hughes, Bob Crews, Richard Cromer, Bruce Wilson. L. C. Shelton, H. M. Alexander, Taft Meteger, George DUlahunty. Miscellaneous H. A. Segraves, Charles Brogdon, L. V. Waddell, Chris Tompkins, Leonard Ellison, Bryan Bonds, Joe Martin, Earl Robins, Pat Kinard, Dan Caldwell, Clarence Moore, Claud Duncan, Glenn Cook, Glenn Homer. Water Rights Bill Joe Denton, Lee Wesson, Bob McKinnon, Frank Bell, W. R. Brown, Charles Rose, Henry Hoyt, James Hall, Fred Fleeman, R. W. Dyess, W. P. Carter. Audit Vance Dixon, W. L. Hanna, D. C. Wright. Earl National Affairs Wildy, Allen Segraves, Weather And Crop Bulletin (Compiled by cooperative efforts of USD A. Extension Service, Department of Commerce and University of Arkansas College of Agriculture.) The mean temperature for the past week, as determined from the records of 19 stations, was 76 degrees which 'is exactly normal. Weekly means ranged from 79 degrees at El Dorado and Stuttgart, to 71 degrees at Fayetteville and Gilbert. Extremes ranged from 43 degrees at Gilbert on the morning of the 12th and 13th to 102 degrees at Arkadelphia on the afternoon of the 9th. Arkadelphia has had 59 days Green Manure Crops Nine varieties and strains of vetch and five of winter peas were included in green manure crop performance experiments during the three-year period 1950 to 1952 ' at several locations in Arkansas. Results of the thpee-year study can be summarized as follows: 1. Based on results at Marianna, the recommended vetch varieties for eastern Arkansas include hairy, Auburn Wollypod. Oregon Wollypod, Doark, and Williamette. Recommended winter peas include Romack and Austrian winter. 2. The average nitrogen production per acre for three stages of growth (turning under) during the three-year period was for hairy vetch, 95 pounds; Auburn Wooly- pod vetch, 96 pounds; Oregon Woolypod vetch, 90 pounds; Do- ark vetch, 83 pounds; Williamette vetch, 79 pounds; Romack winter .peas, 66 pounds; and Austrian ." winter peas, 49 pounds. 3. Greater yields of organic mat; ter and nitrogen can generally be expected from vetches than from winter peas. 4. Hairy, Auburn Woolypod, an< Oregon Woolypod vetch have more winter hardiness than Doark an Williamette vetch, or winter peas (Doark vetch is noted for its reli able seed production.) Pasture Establishment : A common practice in establish .ing ,a permanent pasture is to ;make the pasture seeding in a • small grain crop, (wheat, rye barley, oats). The small grain serves a? a nurse crop for the pasture seeding, helping to keep down weeds until the pasture plants are established. . Too. the small grain crops, har- vetsed in late spring, give some returns which offset the cost 01 deegrees or higher. The average rainfall, as determined from the records of 18 stations having a measurable amount, was 0.34 inch. The greatest weekly total was 1.41 inches at Pine Bluff. Augusta, Batesville, Flippin, Gilbert, and Little Rock had no rain. Scattered local showers the end Stanley Research Carpenter, Hud s on Wren, George Haley, Charles Moore. Hershel Carter, Lloyd" Godley, Hildred Bunch, Byron Moore, James Jacks, Ralph Bowden, Joe Seibert, Richard Rose. some growth where showers were received and a number of • fields may still produce a fair crop with additional rain. Very little HAY was harvested, and meadows deteriorated further- during the week. A considerable acreage of WINTER, GRAINS was seeded — much in the dust preparation - although both land and seeding were this week were of some benefit but most of the State remains critically dry. Weather Has been ideal for harvesting cotton and rice but too dry for extensive seeding of winter grains. Cattle marketings continue heavy as most pastures are furnishing little or no grazing. A considerable acreage of early CORN was harvested during the week, with very low yields everywhere. SORGHUMS have made slowed considerably because of extremely dry soils. A few scattered fields of OATS are up to a stand. COTTON harvest is in full swing. Mississippi County reports that most mechanical pickers were in operation during the week. Some hill cotton is being pulled. Low yields are reported generally. Much cotton has shorter staple than usual. Harvest weather has been ideal. RICE harvest is m full swing, with very good yields reported on most of the acreage. Late varieties are maturing rapidly. Scattered showers and cooler weather were 'beneficial to some fields of SOYBEANS, although /ery poor yields are still expected on most of the acreage. St. Franis County reports that some beans have been harvested. Cooler weather has aided the :rowth of irrigated fall crop SNAP BEANS in Crawford County. Local showers were helpful to STRAWBERRIES in White County. Many CATTLE are still moving to market. There were a few reports of liquidation of entire herds. Most PASTURES are about gone and beef cattle are being fed both grain and roughage; some dairy herds are on full winter rations. There is a strong demand for Hays Sullivan, Charles Rose. H. C. Knappenberger, Stanley Carpenter, W. H. Wyatt, H. F. Ohlendori. Mr. Wyatt emphasized that suggestions on resolutions from farmers are welcomed. person isaring the highest number or votes -or each oi :he respective offices shal] be declared duly electee thereto: and shall irnnie^iiateiy begin his term or oKice; but li two or more shall be equal, the mgtest in votes for the sacae office, one oi them shall by chosen by a joint vote of botb Houses or the General Assembly, and a majonrv or all the members elected shall " be necessary to a choice. SECTION -4 The General 'Assembly shall meet In regular session oi sixty (60) days, which need not t>e continuous, at the sc=: c: government every two years on the first Monday in February oi each odd numbered year until said time be changed by law The members oi the General Assembly shall receive as their salary the sum or Twenty-four Hundred Dollars ($2.400,00), except the Speaker of the House oi Representatives, who shaU receive as his salarv Twenty- five Hundred and Fifty Dollars (32.550.00), ror each period or two <2) years payable at such time and In such manner as the General Assembly may determine; and in addition to such salary the members or the General Assembly shall receive Ten Cents (lOc) per mil* for each mile traveled in going to and returning rrom the seat oi government over the most direct and practicable route; and provided, rurther that when said members are required to attend aa extraordinary or special session oJ the General Assembly, they shall receive In addition to salary herein provided, the sum of Twenty Dollars ($20.00) per day ror e&ch day they are required to attend, and mileage, at the sam« rate herein provided. SECTION 5. There is hereby created a joint ad Interim committee or the General Assembly to be selected rrom its membership, as may be provided by law. ror the purpose or conducting research into governmental problems and making audits or State agencies The General Assembly shall fix the amount or per diem and expenses or committee members and the compensation and expenses 01 the committee's emoloyee*. SECTION 6. ((a* Th6 Generaj Assembly shall from time to time provide ror the salaries and compensation or the Justices or the Supreme Court and ror the salaries and expenses or the judges or the Circuit and Chancery Courts or this State; provided, that such salaries and compensation or the justices or tha Supreme Court and the salaries and expenses or the judges oi the Circuit and Chancery Courts snail not be less than now provided by taw. (b) Tne <jreneraj Assembly shall by law determine the amount and method or payment or salaries to the Commissioner* or the WorJtmens' Compensation Commission; provided, that ilie s»iary or any Commissioner shall not be less than now provided by 'law. ic) Tie General Assembly shall by law determine the amount and method of payment or salaries or county of- ricials. Nothing herein shaU &e construed as abrogating any right oi tha psoyla as the State or ArKan^as under the Initiative and Referendum provisions or the Constitution or the stat- PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. 45 BE n KJESOLVED by the House or Representatives oi the State or Arkansas, and by the Senate; a Majority oi &U the Members Elected to Each House Agreeing Thereto: THAT THE FOLLOWING is Hereby proposed as an amendment to the Constitution of the State Of Arkansas, and upon being submitted to the rejection at the next geners} election ror Representative* and Senator, if a majority of the electors voting thereon, at such an. election, adopts such amendment, the eame shal] become a part or the Constitution of the State or Arkansas, toWlt: SECTION 1. The Executive Depart- ient or tm* State consist of a Governor, Lieutenant Governor, Secretary of State, Treasurer or State. Auditor of State. Attorney General and Commissioner or State Lands, all or whom shal] keep their orrices at the seat of Gorernment, and hold their and until their nucceason are elected and qualified SECTION 3. The annual »larle 8 o: such State officers, which shall be paid in monthlj installments shall be as follow*: The Governor, me cum of Fifteen thousand Dollars ($15,000.00); tht Lieutenant Governor, the sum or Three Thousand and Six Hundred Dollar* f*3,GCC.CG); tas Secrevery of State, COTTON PICKERS, with additional needed in a number of counties. Hundred Dollars («7,300.00); the Treasurer of State, the sum of Seven Thousand and Two Hundred Dollars ($7.200.00): the Auditor of State, the sum of Seven Thouand and Two Hundred Dollan ($7.200.00): the Attorney General, the sum of Bight fhousand Dollars ($8,000.00); and me Commissioner of State Lands, the sum of Six Thousand Dollars ($6.000.00). SECTIOJX a. The at>ove mentioned State Officers shall b« elected by the Qualified electors of the State at large at the time of the regular general election wr voting for members of the General Assembly; the returns of each election therefor shall be sealed up separately and transmitted to the seat or governmeat by the returning officers not later than the last day of November or the year in which the election is neld and shall be directed to the Speaker of the House of Representatives The General Assembly shall convene in special session on the first Monin Assembly are elected and shal] be in session for a period not to exceed three days, unless called into special session by the Governor. At such session of the General Assembly, and upon both Houses being organized, the Speaker of the House of Representatives shall open and publish the votes cast and given for each of the officers hereinbefore mentioned, in the presence of both Houses of the General Assembly. The DEFOLIATE Your Gorton The test in Aerial Equipment to handle dust or liquid. We deliver dust . . . Also furnish loading- equipment for liquid. OTTO SCRAPE «L 3-813* "~ Call PO. 3-3531 "" BAD PICTURE TUBE? ONE OF OUR MANY EXTRA SERVICES Oar new proceM will repair and restore it (In most cam) —at no additional cost! ELECTRONIC LAB 111 W. Walnat MORE COTTON-LESS TRASH The RUST COTTON PICKER picks MORE eofrton—leit trash! GI'YM you MORE profit per bale because the RUST picks grades comparable to hand picked at lower coit than any other harvester. RUST TANDEM model offers the greatest picking efficiency as one picking: machine is directly behind the other. In this arrangement you can expect 97% to 98 % of your open cotton to be harvested the first time over your field. Spindle replacement on the RUST COTTON PICKER is more ECONOMICAL THAN EVER! Our splndfoi retail for 6c each. Call Us For Demonstration 61 IMPLEMENT CO Hifhwoy TKt former's Home of Satisfaction" Ph. 2-2142 DO YOU .KNOW —What is the first name of Mr. Wilson, owner of WILSON AUTO SERVICE? located at Ash & 2nd Streets?.. Who are the mechanics? The more folks with whom you "get acquainted"—the more enjoyment of life will be yours. In business and in social contacts "knowing the persons BI THEER, NAMES" is most important "LET'S GET ACQUAINTED" . . . wiU feature PEOPLE, those friends of yours at our places of business who serve your needs! I ! utes of Arkansas (d) Tiai a«ciaon 33 OX Artlci* i or the Constitution and Sacttoa 3 at i Amendment EX to th« Contitutloa of J the State or Arkansas be and th* mm* are hereby rep*al*d. SUCTION 7. That S«cttOn * of Article 7 or the Constitution of th* State or Arkansas U asend«l to Mat as follow: "For erery fiT* Jiuji<lr»<t tltatom there s&alJ be elected one Jxistio* of tlie peace, but every township bow- erer small, shall havt wro Juitiow Of the peace." " SECTj.v/n «. -zia* ucecomeat *&•£ oe in lore* upon Its adoption and sha.il not require SssislatTre action ttt put Is into force and ellec*. ApproTed: March 26, 1953. c. a. Secretary OLDEST DEALERS OF AERO CYAN AMID DEFOLIANT IN NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI. We have the fcnowhow through our 9 years experience to provide the advice and tedmical assistance to secure proper defoliation. We solicit dealers inquiries. COMPLETE STOCKS OF LIQUID DEFOLIANTS ALSO AVAILABLE ^e PAUL D.FOSTER co. Phone PO 3-3418 Blytheville Warehouse Highway 61 North ONE-ROW SPINDLE-TYPE COTTON PICKER COMPARE THE PRICE Let the AHis-Chalmers One-Row Cotton Picket come to the leacue. It s designed for quick mounting on the regular CA, WD and WD-46 form trao tore. Equipped wi*h long, grooved, apindfeo, IBM machine gets a high percentage of open boHs , ... with leas stainkig of lint and kas trash jathe cottar M cotton v picked, its elevated and biown kite a dosed wine-mesh baafeet Ifaload xwtao%- wife hydraulic power. Let w dhow you how yom own jet yomt oottoa picked ... at lower costi for Bonk ( fHUS-OMUKIiRS] V^ SAlf* AMD $CJtWCI J BYRUM IMPLEMENT CO. 118 East Main Phont 3-4404 AVE TIME! -SAVE LABOR! SAVE AS MUCH AS $40 PER BALE BY USING McCORMICK COTTON PICKERS! REMEMBER—When you buy a McCormick Picker our servicemen Bock you up with 55 years of Quality Experience. High-Drum McCormick M-12O, for toll, high-yielding cotton, mounts on th« FarrriQll Sup«r M-TA ami Sw- p*r M »«rt** tractor*. Uw-C«Sff, |ow-<lrwm McCormkfc C-14 M«mt witfc IftrW-Drvtn McC*rmlck MM-14, for m rh« FormoH Swptc C lrae»»r to cvf iwwll a«vMfa da*. IM^M eO ft*fi, m^vnfi an Farmaff SufMr li C»m« in ... *•* how y«w can <-.*! akkinfl e*»l», now mot* titan av«r, wMi a now McCarmkfc «4a« nkfcaftj DELTA IMPLEMENTS INC Biyrherifle, Ark. "Service Holds Our Trade" Phone 3-6B63

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