The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 17, 1953 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, July 17, 1953
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FRIDAY, JULY IT, 1958 BI.YTHEVII.LE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE XTCT REVIEW*" FORECAST lovernor to Push Request : or Aid to All Counties By HAROLD HART Associated Press Staff Writer .tiTTLE ROCK ^>—urougiu aid f r all of Arkansas. That is the be- lef and aim of Gov. Cherry and Jie governor says he will push hi-s pquest to the federal government. I Thirty - five Arkansas counties lere so designated by D. S. Depart- |ient of Agriculture. It is difficult ) see why 12 counties which origi- ' requested drought-designation by the governor were turned down by Washington. Virtually all of the « affected counties arc roughly all in the same are and conditions tn one would be similar to those in nil (lie other counties. Cherry says he wants the situation resurveyed. There is this to say . . . The drought was so widespread in the Southwest that the govern- nient disaster aid program must necessarily carry a tremendous financial burden. Missouri, for example, . wants 58 of her southern counties included in the aid program. The Loans are made available to qualified borrowers who can't get credit elsewhere, but can be depended upon to pay back the money. On Missco Farms County Aient Beltb i. Bilbrtj , What A Trip J The following 4-H boys and girls lave won positions on a team of ll to attend the state 4-H club camp It Fayetteville next week; Larry indued later. Corn Worms Corn bud worms will probably have e. "field day" in Mississippi i/ r-ayeiLeviiie UCAO weciv, ijan.v county this year, since we have 'assldy, Armorel; Robert Earl Davis qu jte an acreage of very late corn, posnell; James Seville, Gosnell; i control is hard at best. You may T.™t nine- .Tames contro i them by using from one to •anny Bourland. Lost Cane; James arold Byrd, Leachville; Sammy :st, Gosnell, and Hal Towles, Lost r ~ne. I Laura Alice Hemby, Yarbro; Jo Jilice McGuire, Yarbro; Elizabeth irister, Yarbro; Barbara potter; fcosnell; Patsy Taylor, Leachville. J The Mississippi County form Bu•eau furnishes transportation and Incouragement to the delegates to o thir best for the Mississippi Co- ne half pounds of pure technical DDT per acre, applied in the buds of the corn. The problem is to get the poison to the worms. Toxaphene . will give little or no control. This Is the same worm as corn ear Worm, the cotton the boll , worm, and the tomato fruit worm. Maybe Maybe since we have late corn. lem this year. Wouldn't that be o tmr best lor tne Mississippi v^o- iem tnis year, vvouiant tnat oe nty. All delegates are in some type we will not have a boll worm prob- f demonstration or contest, while nice. The miller prefers to lay their t camp. The 4-H delegates from South ILssissippl County will go on the ame bus. Drourht Relief Why is Mississippi County not in- luded. The only answer I have is iat, "counties qualified under lUblic law No. 875 are eligible to uy livestock feed at reduced rates, his is the only assistance available i the drought relief progrom at pre- ent, There are, relatively speaking, ery few cattle in Mississippi Co- mty. Perhaps this county will be : arm Workers "arning Social Security Money J "Workers regularly employed on - — larms during the past two years I FIea Hopper liave been earning social security! Th"e was some increase Insurance protection for them- hopper damage this past w „, selves and their families and have alert. You can learn to see them., lecome fully Insure d under our They can hurt you, particularly on eggs on earn rather than cotton, if the corn is the right age and available. The B. C. Land Company, Lcach- ville. planted late corn in their vetch and rye strips (between cotton) as a "catch crop." They hope the corn will attract the millers and the cotton may be left alone. Congratulations The county hospital at Osceola wil Ibe the scene of open house this Sunday afternoon. Go see it. You will be surprised and pleased. I Imagine Phil Deere, county judge and the Osceola mayor Ben Butler will make appropriate speeches, and will be glad to show you around. Plant Lice Plant lice (aphids) increased on cotton last week. Generally they have been to very small spots by lady bugs, lady bug larvae, and other parasites. For control of aphids. use Bengene Hexachloride, commonly known as DDT or toxaphene will generally make them worse. Flea Hopper In flea r eek. Be How have the rains helped the crops? The Federal-State Crop Reporting Service said this week that recent showers have greatly improved the farm outlook over much of Arkansas. Rain helped cotton, but it also brought insects. The infestation was reported light to moderate generally but heavy in Clay, Comvay, Ashley and Lincoln counties. The agency says, however, that much early corn was too far gone to be helped by the rains. The rains did help late corn. Most early sown rice is making good growth, but ;?nds are poor in many fields of late rice. More rain is needed for pastures to show pronounced improvement. Fall oats are returning good yields in various counties. One Sebastian County, farmer, Grady Smith, reported 300 bushels of oats from three acres. Wheeler R. Perkins, agronomist with the Agricultural Extension Service, says yields in Chicot County ran from 50 to 70 bushels on most farms. Frank Miller of Harmony Mountain in Van Buren County produced 70 bushels of Arkwin oats per acre and Dick Harris of Berryville in Carroll County got 60 bushels to the acre from Arkwin. I Those farmers variously ettnbut- | ed their good yields to use of residual fertilizer, cultivating land during summer to control weeds andi top dressing oats with nitrogen. | SIDELIGHTS: As of July 1, Mis-| souri had 515,000 acres of cotton in cultivation. . . L. S. Hall & Sons of Turner tn Phillips County irrigate 500 acres of cotton by means of a half mile of pipe with sprinkler heads and three ten-inch wells to supply the water . . . the 17th annual poultry selection school was held this week at the University of Arkansas in Fayettevllle. CHECKS CRACK - Agronomist A. Ballensperger checks a 14-inch crack in the soil close by a parched corn crop near Denton, Tex. With no reliel in sight from the blistering weather, farmers were hopine; lor federal relief to help their in their four-year battle against Ihe drought. Talk —Tfien Action Funds for Farm Building Okayed Repairs, New Construction Money Available Chemicals Doing Top Job 'Down on the Farm' NEW YORK (AP) — The newest thing clown ou the farm is tlics pcctacular job being done by chemicals for agriculture. These chemicals are estimated to be adding about onej Diim'is H. Hciimsiierger. super- : billion dollars a year to farm income just by maintaining the visor for the Farmers Home Ad-- r orlil j lv of the | a " nd a]K i controlling insects. ministration in Mississippi Conn- • ' Film Payments Cut NEW DELHI '#)—India, with th« world's second largest motion picture industry of its own, cut remittances for rental of United States nnd United Kingdom films sharply in 1952. says a statement in the Indian parliament. It reported payments In 1952 to the United States of $666,120 against 1951 remittances of $803,450. iippi ty, slated Inrtny that funds recent-j The farmers seem to be con- ly apprppriniod by Congress for! vmm | L ast year, they bought both new c-otisiruction and repair j more (h!m ll: , mlUcm dollars worth to farm buildings are now avail-: of chC micals."That included 23 mil' lion tons of fertili/.ers, 250 million able. Mississippi County formers and part-time fanners now have nn op- r portunity to sm.re funds to remod- i ! )ol " !tls of i pounds of in.sect killers, 50 million d or repair dwellings on a , , - k.llers nnd « grcnv- basis!" 1 * volume of seecl disinfcrlnnts, similar "to ray residents Loans I ci™vth slimiilntors. soil condllion- may also lie made lor new dwel- i i!1 S chemicals and iungicicles, wood lings and oilier farm buildings 05-1 preservatives and animal medi- sential to the operation of the farm j cities. us .well as for water systems, j Fertilizer Increases Harvest heating systems, bath complete j The M;ini!!V.cuirin<i Chemists' with fixtures, nindorinizntion of ] Association figures that fertilizer kitchens, addition of living and [ alone increased national harvests bed room space and other items, i by 20 per cent and says the farmer These loans are made at 4 per : is reinvesting six cents out of every cent interest repayable any time ! crop d ,,„,. to keep up thc tertl j. to 33 years. Both veterans and lly of )lis ,„„,, Pflr every non-vc::rans inny be eligible for these loans. Applications for lomis to do needed building improvements should be made through the Fnrmers Home Administration of- keep up 10 cents spent on pesticides, snys the association, one dollar is returned. Some 40 poicnt chemicals coming out of industry's laboratories j tions, which could not be mapped fice located at cYfy"*Hail J "Biythe- I since the end of World War nhlive ! by photographic methods He. ' ! helped the farmer against the in- All creasing: annually at the rate of two million persons. At the same lime, usable acreage and the farm labor force are decreasing-. A pressing' need exists for improving the quantity and quality of our agricultural output from presently worked units of lann. Perhaps the greatest single opportunity for meeting this need is through an intensification of 'chemical agriculture.' " Contour maps of the earth can be made from a plane with the help of a radar system which sends high frequency radio waves down to the ground and receives the echoes back in the plane. By this method, territory can be mapped in darkness, fog, or cloud condi- applications for lo.ans. are reviewed by a county committee composed of three local citizens, Ale- Curtis, irvin Hnrrison. Prank Tyler. 'i:iis committee makes a determination as to the clgibility of applicants and recommends loans. Mr. Curtis, chairman of the County Farmers Home Administration Committee, stated that the build- irgs repaired or remodeled should ManufarturerK of Independent parts supply more than 60 per cent of all parts used in U. S. automotive production. ATLACIDE rut SAFII cmotATt KILLS JOHNSON GRASS, BERMUDA GrU.Oo, and many other grasi«f and weeds. Destroys weed roolt . . . prevents regrowth. In convenient powder form; easy to mix fot* Vit is a spray. E. C. ROBINSON .sect horde that chews up several j billion dollars worth of food in the j field every year. New w.eed-killers i have cleared many thousands of 1 overorown acres. ! Chemicals Lower Meat Price j Your steaks, pork chops and chickens arc more reasonably priced because of the job chemical products are doing in disease prevention and better feeding of live- be of sound and substantial struc-! "took and poultry. A pinch of an- ture so os to provide security Cor the loar A considerable number of farmers and part-time farmer hav —Thirty-five village policemen here -already availed themselves of this|B12 heard a lecture on the fundamen-' type of loan service in Mississippi i tals of obstetrics, so they would; County. know how to pinch-hit as mid wives if the need arose. Demon Riders Dr. C. Bordcn Granger then \ Sorne primitive people believe that opened a question-and-answer per-; horses are subject to the persecu- It was cut, short when he received j '' on °f demons, which ride them an emergency delivery call to Mercy I at night, according to the Encyclo Hospital. peciia Britannica. tibiotic in a ton of feed, a trace of methionine in poultry mash, a fraction of an ounce of vitamin makes animals grow faster. As a result, they cost less because farm turnover is stepped up. The Battelle Memorial Institute of Columbus. Ohio, a research organization, underlines the long- range importance of chemicals in agriculture. Battelle director Clyde Williams declares: "The Nation's population is ln- INSECT DAMAGE TO CROPS? We offer to the farmers free field inspection for Thrips, Army Worms, Red Spider and other insect damage. We have six pound loxaphene, 25 per cent DDT, BHC and DDT 9/15 liquids. Also dust. If you have insect or poison problems, feel free to call on us at any time. BIytheville Soybean Corp. 1800 W. Main Phones 6856 — 6957 — 6858 Headquarters for Toxaphene, DDT and Other Poisons. Read Courier News Classified Ads. program. Cash benefits will be pay- lible to these people In the future, lir to their families, if their em- Iiloyment has been reported, and veported correctly," said Daniel p. Collins, manager of the social security field office at Jonesboro. ^ A sizeable number 1 of farm work- Jars have failed to realize that their Employment is covered by social :ecurity. This misunderstanment nay cost these people a consid- irablo amount In unpaid benefits ;ome day. In such cases, the em- j^mpioyet iloyer has not been reporting this!will be vorfc and as a result, the worker j what far lag been losing social security -'- l •- - :redit for the wages he has been >aid. It is Important that these wages be reported properly since credit for regular farm work can- mt be given unless the employer Deports it, Collins declared. The social security tax, shared by worker and employer, is sent in every three months. Detailed Information concerning , and the associated leaf distortions, the young cotton that needs every day left to produce. Toxaphene gives excellent con- First found on Kodfak Island, Alaska, the Kodiafc bear Is the largest of all known bears, some weighing more than 100 pounds. office. A new booklet entitled "Social Security for Regular Farm Employees" now Is available and what is not. helpful work in determining Is covered and 'If you work regularly for one employer," Colins says, "a wise thing for you to do Is to help him see that you are credited with all all that you have coming. You can do so by merely showing him your social security card and asking him to report your earnings. If h« has any questions, you can be of further service by referring him .lation concerning of further service by referring him social security can be secured by I the soci&l security field office at c. itactlng your county agent, em- 311 Car-on Street, Jonesboro, Ar- ployment office, or social security kansas. WEIGHT Tractor tires MOW GOOD/YEAR SOLUTION 100 Fir EXTRA Drawbar Pill TW« «xclu»iv« Goodyear method ol Mquid welghl- tog add* up to 25% more drawbar pall . . . geU more work done p«r hour . . . add* »iira traction to all makei of tractor tint. Call w ... we'll com* out and fill your tractor tire* with Goodyear Solution 100 todayl PHONE 2492 FOR QUICK SERVICE GOODYEAR SERVICE STORE Phont 2492 Europeans, Asians Study UA Farms FAYETTEVILLE, July 11—Agricultural government workers and specialists from five European countries and four countries in Asia will spend the month of August In Arkansas, learning about the production and marketing of rice in the United States and the research work on rice under way in the state. Dean Lippert 5. Elite of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture announced today that the University had been selected by the Mutual Security Agency to present a special three and a half week short course In rice production to a selected group of foreign technicians. After their visit in Arkansas the group will spend briefer periods: in Texas and Louisiana studying J different aspects of rice culture and j processing, he added. i Television SERVICE ANY MAKE PA Systems for Sale or Rrnt PHILCO FACTORY SERVICE Blaylock's ay 61 Ph. 3172 Hm It kll Tb* AMH Self. Proptlled on tht market Truly tb« giant of tht harvest . . . designed and pounced after mor« th»n a h*4f century of progreM by tb« fine name in combinet — Massey-Harrii. Thii modern harvest giant a built W-I-D-E for greatest opacity, greater profit. Set It ftif. 61 Implement Co. N. Highway 61 Phont 2142 'The Farmer's Home of Satisfaction 1 ' ATTENTION MR. FARMER —SEE- NEW MODELS 40, 50 and 60 n Deere Tractors WITH THE LATEST INTEGRAL EQUIPMENT WILL BE ON DEMONSTRATION ON THE FARM OF R. L. ADKISSON 14 MILES NE OF BLYTHEVILLE, ARK. AT HUFFMAN, ARK. ON HIGHWAY 137. FRIDAY, JULY 24 A. M. TO 4:00 P. FREE (OLD DRINKS WILL BE SERVED EVERYBODY IS INVITED-COME, SEE AND OPERATE THIS NEW EQUIPMENT DON'T FAIL TO REGISTER FOR ATTENDANCE PRIZES GIVEN AT THE CLOSE OF THE MEETING AT 4:00 P.M. MISSCO IMPLEMENT CO. BUYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS

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