The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 17, 1956 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 17, 1956
Page 7
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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1958 BL-YTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE SEVEN RE VIEW-FORECAST On Missco Farms KEITH KILBREY Count! Whj Th. NolwT Some of you may be wondering why all the noise an talk about loybeans, and about the Area Soybean Meeting in Blytheville next Monday, February 20. I would suggest that there are lots of reasons. There are still great opportunities for soybean production and expansion. There is great opportunity lot expansion of soybean export*, if farmers will merchandise their product and »ell what the foreign people want. Southern' soybean farmers have most of the exports market because of proximity to water, routes the lower freight rates. We are not sure that some people in the U.S.D.A. as well as foreign | soybean buyers understand our production, combining and shipping problems. This meeting will improve the understanding and problems all segments of the industry lace. Farmers have need for some specific soybean research that will fit this area. University personnel and U.S.D.A. breeders will better understand the problems and needs after this meeting. . This will be the only area producer meeting of this type in the South this spring. We hae a soybean programing committee in this county that is aggressive, on their toes, and know what they want to do. This meeting isn't just the brain child of the county agents in Mississippi County but is the result of plans by such men as Bill Wyatt, Hays Sullivan, Vance Dixoh, Hank Dodd, Jim Smothermon, J. O. Edwardi, Charles Brogdon, Jada. McQuire, Paul Hughes, Joe Ewing and Earl Wildy. Ofden Been Are* Wt ire in the midst of > great Ogden besn producing »re«. Most farmers still think that the Ogden it the most dependable and highest producing bean in this area. The American Soybean industry has never objected to the green seed coat on Ogden. The Japanese market has objected. The .possibilities «r« good lor even expanding our larpe export market to Japwi. Will they learn to use our freen seed coated beans or will we erentually get a yellow soybean that-will produce « well in this area as Ogden? MlmndfnUndlnc K. S, Hartwig, Agronomist, Stone ville, Miss., i* chairman of the Southern Soybean Research. Some of the thlnjr he wrote to me recently amplify tne problems in this in the average Japanese diet. The only way they can get or afford protein in their diet is from soybeans. Loll of BraM It's amazing at the amount of talent we have obtained for this meeting. Some of them are: George Strayer, General Manager of the American Soybean Association, Hudson, Iowa. J. w. J. Stedman, Chief of the Foreign Marketing Branch of the Fats and Oils Division, U.S.D.A., Washington, D. C. (Soybean oil exports are now four times what they were a year ago. He Is partly re- Something to 'Think About Bj GERTRUDE B (IOLIMAN Berne Demonstration Agent Blytheville H. D. The regular meeting of the Blytheville H. D. Club will be the second Wednesday in each month. The next meeting will be held in the H. D. Agent's Office at 2:00 o'clock, March 14. Fertilize Fecani Tests at Louisiana State University show that pecan trees absorb fertilizer most rapidly from early particular ire*. He uld, "I M« little reason for contlnulnj to produce Ogden In th'U ti-ed. AJ an average of all twt« conducted during th« pett Jive yean th« Le* variety b« averaged 8- p«r«nt hlglwr In yield than Of den, and In addition to thli 1U ad vantage In •wd-holdtng will be an added Iniuranc* to enable the pro ducer to harvett what he produce* Thew factort are In addition to thi fact that IM U a yellow-seedec bean In comparlion to Ogden, i green-weded bean, which li an ob jectlon In European marketa. "In addition to Lee, there ar also the earlier' maturing varieties Dorman and Dortchsoy 61, whlc! have given w good yields ai Og den." Although the Le« bean has bee- hlghly productive In this arta, far mers are afraid to plant a big acre age of L«'» because they ma—here right on froat date. An earlier frost date might _ very destructive to Lee's. Also farm ers are not convinced that th Dorman will yield every year 1 this area to compare with Ogden Soybeans Are Food Soybeans, soybean oil, and soj bean meal are all HUMAN- FOOD 1 Japan. Cockleburs, morning gloi seeds, corn, sticks, stems, pods an dirt do not make good food pro ducts. There Is no milk, meat, and egg .tur be Howard Kurtz', Chief, Grain Grading Branch, U. S. D. A., Chiago. He has been on a mission in apan examining our exported soy- eans as they arrive at the mills lere. Dr. Paul Smith, Soybean Research, University of Arkansas. Dr. D. A. Hlnkle,-Head of the Agronomy Department, University f Arkansas. Bill Morrison, Rural Economics department, University of Arkanas. He has been studying the mar- .eting of "Arkansas soybeans. Henry Meenen, Head of the Rual Economics Department, Univer- ity of Arkansas. Harry W. Wellhausen, Extension Service Agronomist, Little Rock. James Jacks, Soybean Researcher, University of Arkansas. A soybean trade mission including men from England, Germany and Holland are flying to the Uni- ed States to observe soybean grad- ng, shipping, etc. They may arrive n time for the Blythevllle meet- ng. I'll be glad to see you there. IN THE PROBATE COURT FOE THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OP No. 2,334 JOHN BRYAN BELEW, DECEASED , NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT AS ADMINISTRATRK-IN- SUCCESSION Last known address of decedent: Manila, Arkansas. Date of death: July 14, 1955. The undersigned was appointed Administratrix-in-succ'ession of the estate of the above-named decedent on the 16th day of November, 1955 succeeding Billy Eugene Belew as Administrator of said estate. All p R r s o n s having claims against the said estate must ex hibit them, duly verified, to the undersigned within six (6) months from the date of the first publlca tion of this notice or they shall be forever barred and precluded from any benefit In jald estate. This notice first published nth <Uy of February, 1956. GEORGIA STAGK3S, Administratrix - In - succession % Taylor & Sudbury, Attorneys Borum Building, 4 Blytheville, Arkansas. S/17-34 UJ lain Maii.l. Two' pounds of balanced plant food for every year of the tree's age Is recommended. Follow with a second application of nitrogen fertilizer (about V4 pound per year of tree's age) In April or May. Later application produced little or no added growth. Lawn Protection 1955 was a bad year for lawn diseases. Grass weakened by, drouth ind heat was sub;oet to many di- cases Grass weakened by drouth and heat was subject to many diseases. OverWatertng seems to make he condition even worse. The identity of a grass disease, is difficult, for this reason, spectrum" fungicide, one 'broad —. which 1 controls all major lawn diseases in jerhaps the most practical mater-' al for the amateur to use. : Such a fungicide has been deve- j loped by the Rhode Wand Agricultural Experiment . Station and should be on the market within the year. j Blub Protection I Recent studies indicate that, fungicides work best when com- i bined with insecticides. The insecticides control the ln- sects that injure the root* so that disease organisms can enter. Gladiolus corms and perhaps other corms, bulbs or tuberous roots can be protected with a mixtures of B. H. C. and tar oil to prevent them from getting worse while out of the soil. There will be enough.of the material left to do some good even after the corms are planted next spring. EM" Eggs are plentiful, economical and nutritous. Enough were produced in 1955 to supply each person in the United States with 8 eggs per week. Considering their food values, eggs are always an economical buy. Eggs provide high quality protein as well as essential vitamins and minerals. A medium sized egg will supply as much protein as a cup of milk or 1% ounces of lean meat. The vitamins supplied by eggs include the B-vitamins — thiamine and riboflavin. and vitamins A D Egg yolk makes an Important contribution of iron. . The egg is the original "preack- aged" food. It comes enclosed in ft shell that reveals little of its in side quality. To help tne Buyer Know what is inside the egg, state egg marketing laws have been passed. governing the grading, labeling and selling of eggs. There are no more market all eggs must now be sold under label graded" or "no-grade" eggs. U. S. Government grades are AA, A, B, and C. The grade depends primarily on the internal quality of the eggs as determined by candling each egg. (Candling consists of turning an egg in front of a partically enclosed bright light, and looking at the inside of the egg.) Eggs in all four grades are wholesome edible, but not equally fresh nor equally well suited to all uses. Eggs labeled AA or A hove more of the qualities of freshness than others, and are sometimes called table eggs. They are preferred for poaching, frying, shirring, or cooking in the shell. Grade B eggs are also table eggs but the white is less firm and the yolk flattens out more , when the egg is broken. Grade B eggs are sometimes classed as cooking and baking eggs. Grade C eggs are definitely cooking and baking eggs. Most of them are sold to food processors. Few, If any, are found in local retail stores. In cooking eggs and egg-rich dishes it is well to avoid high temperatures and long cooking. These cooking conditions cause protein to shrink and become rubbery and tough. Moderate to low temperatures and timing should be the rule Efgs Morally 2 tbsp. butter or margarine 2 tbsp. flour 1|2 teaspoon salt Dash pepper lilt 1|4 cup Parmesan cheese 1!4 cup Gryere cheese, grated •' 4 cup butter 8 eggs, hard cooked. Melt 2 tbsp. butter, blend in flour, add seasoning and milk. Cook, stirring, until thickened. Stir in cheese and additional butter. Pour hot sauce over eggs cut in navies or quarters. Serve in toast baskets, pattie shells, or on slices of toast. Garnish with a dash of paprika. 1|4 cup sauted mushrooms slice* may be substituted for half the cheese. Menu: Eggs Mornay in toast baskets. Buttered broccoli. Cranberry jelly, vegetable relishes. Hard rolls. Black bottom pie. Beverage. NOTICE OF SCHOOL ELECTION Notice is hereby given that the Annual School Election for the year 1956 will b« held In Biythevllle School District No. S ot Mississippi County, Arkansas, on Saturday. March 11, for the purpose of electing school directors, voting on school taxes, and on such other measures as may properly be submitted at said election. The polls will open at 8:00 A.M. and close at 6:30 P.M. at the following places: City Hall West End Fire Station Valley Field Gin, Yarbro Gin Office, Number Nine McGee's Store, Promised Land B. R. HAYS, President, ALVIN HUFFMAN, JR., Secretary. Given this 16th day of February, 1956. 2/17-24-3/2 We Buy Ear Corn FARMERS SOYBEAN CO. "Home of Sudden Service" Broadway & Hutson Phone 3-8191 *fc Don't just talk about your symptoms—do something to get back on the Road to Recovery. The , 6tst step is to go And have • talk with your Doctor. Get his diagnosis—and bring h'is prescriptions'to this Reliaolt professional pharmacy for prompt, precise compounding. Woods Drug Store Phone POplar 3-4507 ATTENTION FARMERS Ler Us Delinr and Treat Your Cotton Seed Before the Rush. Guaranteed Work, Reasonable Rates and Quick Serrice. See or Call Randall Hawks RED TOP GIN, INC. N. Highway 61 Phone 3-3756 H you prefer to bum Uquefied Petroleum (propane and btttoe) here are Jmad-aew tractors to meet your every need—speciauy- desior-d John Deer. "60" and "70" Tzae- torrthat are highly efficient on LP-.Ga. and develop eesenttaUy.'the-same horsepower as gasoline-buming "60'i" and 70 s. The new John Deere LP-Gas Tractors are /aetory-enjr/noered in every detail. They otter higher engine compression ratios, cold s^ manifold, special LP-Gai carburetor, new- type ignition with resistor by-pass and many other feature> to' give you maximum efficiency and economy on Liquefied Petroleum. You've got to see these new tractors to really appreciate them. Stop at our store. Check these tractors. Note the clean, com' pact design, See how much more you get In a John Deere "60" or "70" LP-Gas Tractor. vnuui* vw*»*|i»»> *»••"••" -— 1 - MISSCO IMPLEMENT CO. S. Highway 61 Ph.3-4434 &**» JOHN DEERE Dealer/** QUALITY FARM EQUIPMENT PUBLIC AUCTION THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 23 f 1956 Starting at 9:30 a.m. Sharp I hare leased my farm and am retiring. I will .ell all my cattle and farm machinery at public auction. Location: 4 mile, south of Dexter, Mo. on Highway 25 and 1 mil. east on farm-to-market road Follow sal. sign, from Highway 25. Cattle and machinery can be ,een most any convenient time. 125 HEAD OF REGISTERED HEREFORD CATTLE BOUGHT ALL OVER THE U.S.A.-PAYING AS MUCH AS $10,000 FOR HERD SIR! • 23 BULLS • 28 HEIFERS, BRED and OPEN „ 31 COWS . 18 COWS WITH CALVES • 25 STEERS • SOME COWS TO BRING CALVES . —THREE GOOD MILK COWS— 1 SADDLE HORSE, SADDLE & EQUIPMENT - MACHINERY & EQUIPMENT All Machinery Has Been Under Shelter It 1 IHC super M 53 model tractor, used very little 1 IHC M 49 model Farmall tractor 1 Case Forage Harvester 1 Large IHC No. 10 corn shelter on rubber 1 30-ft. hay and grain elevator and gas engine 1 Papec ensilage blower, 60 feet of pipe 1 Oliver 2-row pull type corn picker 1 John Deere 17-hole grain drill with fertilizer and seeder attached • v 1 2-wheel trailer behind lime spreader, on rubber 1 Brillion roller with grass seeder 1 John Deere side delivery rake 2 Farmall cultivators 1 Ferguson 30 tractor 2 Ferguson 2-row cultivators 1 Ferguson tiller 1 Ferguson 2-row lister 1 Ferguson 2 14 plow 1 Ferguson manure spreader 1 Ferguson all purpose'convert carrier 1 New 1955 Ferguson new style mower, 7 ft. 1- Ferguson lift . 1 Ferguson pickup disc 1 Ferguson blade 1 Ferguson scraper 1 Burch 2-row corn, cotton and bean drill 1 John Deere 2-rbw corn, cotton and bean drill 1 John Deere 2-row stalk cutter 1 55-B 12-ft. John Deere combine with straw chopper, used less than 100 acres. 3 Good trailer wagons with 90 bushel steel beds 1 4-row spray rig 2 2-wheel trailers 1 IHC 3-12 bottom plow on rubber. Hydraulic lift, Tetter disc colters 1 IHC tandem disc, 8-ft. 1 IHC 4-12 bottom plow on rubber. Hydraulic lift and disc colters 1 Heavy duty 2-wheel trailer with winch 1 Peoria alfalfa and grass' seeders harrows 1 IHC 27--V tractor mower 2 wooden harrows 3 Steel harrows 1 IHC endgate seeder 1 Rear tractor mounted concrete mixer 1 tractor manure loader 1 lage steam cleaner 1 battery charger 1 Shop anvil 1 IHC 3 section spring tooth harrow 1 Tractor post hole digger 1 Slip scraper 1 Eversman 12-H. D. land leveler 1 Eversman 12-pl. land leveler 1'Eversman 289 hydraulic land leveler 1 Eversman ditcher with pan brakes 1 Bear Cat hammermill 1 Chain hoist 1 grain crimper 1 e'« tric fence charger 1 Acetylene welder with tank and cutting attachment 1 Large 2xl2-inch shop grinder with line shaft electric motor, and power drill 1 electric welder Complete shop equipment and tools 2 air compressors 2 Steel shop benches 3 IHC tractor heater warmers 2 Shop vises ' 1 electric bench grinder 2 Hog feeders 4 aluminum gates 1 Wheelbarrow, sprayer and hose 1 New power lawn mower 1 Lot of corn and hay and lespedeza seed 1 Clipper seed cleaner with motor 3 Hi Boy oil tanks with pump 6 16-ft. hay and feed bunks on sled runners 1 Lot horse drawn tools - plow, disc, cultivator 1 IHC cream separator with motor 1 7-8 inch Blach and Decker Electric drill 1 Drill stand 1 Set pipe dies 1 Pipe cutter 3 Sets ta P s and ' dies 2 Steel bolt bins 3 Bolt cutters 2 Set heavy duty socket'wrenches 1 Sickle grinder 2 Tractor jacks 1 36-inch exhaust fan 1 Fairbanks Morse platform scale 1 Fairbanks Morse 16-ft. wagon scale 1 225 gal. Fairbanks Morse water pump 1 350 gal. Fairbanks Morse water pump Many other tools MANY OTHER ARTICLES TOO NUMEROUS TO MENTION TERMS CASH: Auctioneers - Col. Ken Barnlcle, Rock Hill, Mo. and Jewell Fulkerwm, Liberty, Mo. LOUIS B, MAYER •>«*" COTTON MATURES EARLIER! Delta farmers who use CYANAMID report that: Cotton matures earlier... grades higher for a better price! 21% LEACH- RESISTANT NITROGEN Put Cyanamid down..i it feeds your cotton from planting right through to picking] PLUS LIME neutralizes soil acidity..* supplies more essential calcium than any other fertilizer! IT'S AGRICULTURE'S MOST USEFUL FORM OF NITROGENI PROVED in many years of Delta use! CALL YOUR DEALER ... ORDER CYANAMID NOW S* AMERICAN j Lucuuuma ' COMPANY Donaghty Building LittU Rock, Arkanias Master Mix Feed 16% Dairy Feed...... .$4.05 cwt Beef Concentrate 4.63 cwt Pig <t Sow Concentrate 4.94 cwt 35% Hog Concentrate.. 4.98 cwt Pig Wormer 5.14 cwt Chick Starter 5.01 c t Chick Grower 4.45 c t Eg(-ets 4.35 c Erg Mash 4.60 f. Rabbit Pellet .'... 4.5« c Horse Feed 1.94 e Shorts '.'I Shelled Corn 2.50 cwt Formers Soybean Corp. "Home of Sudden Service" Blytheville. Arksnwm

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