The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 24, 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 24, 1953
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Page 9
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FRIDAY, JULY 24, 1958 BI.YTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE On Missco Farms •j Cujnty Aif.it Keith J. Bllbre; I was so mad after reading lust left to produce-" another room. Farmers 'ike By- In my opinion, it is awfully important that you have soybean |on Moore, Charles Langslon. Jack s t oragc facilities for your -too this inT?' f'vn, ^nolcl, VR ", M i year or know that you can get the son, J. C. Ellis, Johnson Black- j soybeans in government storage, ell, called to ask what I meant to I „,„ ver y much afraid that the soy- k»y, or was I still drunk? bean pJrice Biu be nc£lr m I Here are'some corrections. In one the government support price, •lace the column read MAYBE- A lot of soybean storage facilities •laybe since we have late corn, 1cm are now ,„„ of government wheat f's year. Wouldn't that be we will Bnd furthermore, it is not coming ot have ^ a boll worm prob- out of storage any time soon, ice. xxx' my guess is right. ehould have read - "Maybe Last year> bMause of the sovern- |ice we have so much late corn we ment support level on cottonseed, Hay not have a boll worm problem j Uncle s a m bought most of the cot- his year. Wouldn't that be nice? .'he millers prefer to lay their eggs corn rather than cotton if the lorn is the right age. | Another two paragraphs said. Plant Lice "Plant lice laphids) increased on lotion last week. Generally they lave been to very small spots by pdy bugs, lady bug larvae and other arasites. J "For control ot aphlds, use Benzene Hexachloride, commonly Known as DDT or Toxaphene will lenerally make them worse." 1 These paragraphs should have |ead: "Plant lice (aphids) increased oni lotton last week. Generally they' lave been held to very small spots |y lady bugs, lady bug larvae and Jther parasites. "For control of aphlds, use Ben- (ene Hexachloride. commonly Inown as BHC. DDT or Toxaphene frill generally make aphid.s worse, tend. |articularly DDT." Another crazy paragraph said: Flea Hopper "There was some increase in flea topper damage this past week. Be llert. You can learn to see them, llert. You can learn to see them and Ihe associated leaf distortions. The 1'oung cotton that needs every day |eft to produce." It should have read like this:"There was some increase in flea- hopper damage this past week. Be llert. ou can learn to see them and |he associated leaf distortions. They an hurt you, particularly on the oYnng coton that needs every day tonseed oil and oleo manufacturers shifted co more soybean oil. That helped to keep the soybean price up 'last year. The support price on cot ' tonseed has been lowered for the 1S53 crop. That all adds up to a lower soybean price, in my opinion, so, if you agree, get your storage facilities lined up for a. government loan on your soybean crop. You Need Some Oil? The government, now owns enough cottonseed oil to make one billion pounds of margarine. That is five times as much as present government butter stocks. Soybean Marketing Clinic We .will hold a state wide Soybean Marketing Clinic in the auditorium of the Arkansas St-ate College, Jonesboro, on Thursday. August 13. The meeting starts at 10:00 a.m. and you are welcome to at- NO SWEAT—Little Conrad Jmhaus, of San Francisco, ftndi It hard to believe, but this big Duroe pig is not taking that mud bath for fun or as a beauty treatment. Pigs don't perspire, so covering themselves with mud is the only way they can keep cool when the weather gets hot. The Dune will be a 4-H Club entry in the California State Fair hi September. National authorities will give us latest outlook information on market outlook facilities, opportunities for Improvement, etc. A rather high percentage of Ar- farm Bureau Leaders Meet Set In August Emphasis in the major phases of farm organization Work Will highlight the program designed for the Arkansas Farm Bureau Federation's seventh Annual Officers and Leaders Conference scheduled to open in Fayetteville on Tuesday, August 4, and which continues school Something to Think About By Gertrude B. Holiman Home Dem. Agent It's good really Hello to be back patched — I know the ladies that can do it. Mrs. W. O. Anderson, Sr.. of Armorel reports that she and Mrs. W. O. Anderson, Jr., with a little help from Mrs. Charles Brown and Mrs. Estes White patched l.626 t cotton sacks last fall. They averaged one hundred sacks per amount received for day. The their work w.as $774.30. The only expense was for the thread. The sacks repaired belonged to through Thursday, August 6. Lee Wilson Company, home. I i It's Time To — enjoyed ihe past three! (]) plan your work together as weeks at the regional summer , a family. This gives the family an at Fayetteville, though. I; inside knowledge on just how a (learned a lot as well as being able The conference" will be held at'to relax and enjoy the companion- the University of .Arkansas cam 7 jship of agents Irom other counties pus. Registration will be held in! and states. There were people from ! dormitory lounge Kansas soybeans go into the export, between the hours ot 1:00 and 5:30 market because of our proximity to| pm< on Tuesday, August 4. the Mississippi River and world trade routes. We may learn what we need to do to keep this important market. How Much Cotton It might be of interest for you to know that Mississippi County has averaged producing 186,304 bales in the past 25 years- That might be just about what Mississippi County WEIGHT Tractor tir.* NOW "V-' GOOD/YEAR SOLUTION 100 For EXTRA Drawbar Pal! thh eiclusiv* Goodyear method ol liquid weight- log addt up lo 25% more drawbar pull . . . geU «>or» work done per hour . . . add* »rtra traction lo all makes of tractor tires. Call ui . . . we'll com* «rt and fill your tractor tirw with Goodyear Sol*. t*on 100 today I PHONE 2492 FOR QUICK SERVICE GOODYEAR SERVICE STORE Phone 2492 Major addresses, classes and Farm Bureau work, conferences m College of Agriculture and special sessions on specific projects of Farm Bureau are Woven into the program so as to make it interesting and instructional for all persons who attend. The addresses will be made by Dr. John Tyler Caldwell, president of the University of Arkansas, Frank K. Woolley, legislative council of the American Farm Bureau Federation, Mr. H. F. Slusher, president, Missouri Farm Bureau Federation, Dr. John F. White, associate director, Efcperi- ment Stations, Lippert S. Ellis, Dean and Director of the College of Agriculture, University of Arkansas and C. A. Vines, associate director, Agricultural Extension Service. Classes in Farm Bureau work will consist of: (1) membership acquisition and maintenance, (2) Farm Bureau structt^e and program, (3j legislative program and policy formation, (4) public relations and publicity, (5) service to members, 16J Farm Bureau women. house is operated (2) Plan the fall garden (3> Prune climbing roses when | blooming- has stopped and fertilize twenty different states and foreign ; immediately after blooming (4) countries. It was a wonderful ex-; Control house flies (5) Prune late perience talking with them. i flowering shrubs after blooming is Plan May Cut '54 Plantings But Possibly By No More Than 53,000 Acres FORREST CITY, July 24—Cotton growers i n Arkansas will be 'fcmired to reduce their plantings in 1954 under quotas by only 53.COO acres or 28 per cent below their 1952 planted acres if the plan proposed to Congress recently by the board of directors of the American Farm Bureau Federation is adopted. Joe C- Hardin, President of the Arkansas Farm Bureau Federation told county Farm Bureau officers in a meeting here Monday. The allocated Acreage to Arkansas farmers for 1954 under the proposed Farm Bureau plan would be only 1,5 per cent or 28,COQ acres below the state's 1953 planted acreage as reported by the Governments July 8. Cotton Acreage Report, Hardin said. This compares with a national reduction of 17.5 percent below the 1952 planted acreage and 10.2 per- cc"* below this year's planted acre- Hardin cited that the, Arkansas quota would call for the. lowest, percentage below the 1952 planted acreage of any of the nation's cotton growing states. The plan presented to the Agricultural Committees of the House and Senate of the National Congress by the board of the American Farm Bureau provides: (1) that a minimum national acreage allotment or 21.5 million acres be established for 1954; (2i that no state allotment be cut more than 27.5 percent from its 1952 acreage; <3> that no state ,ng ceremonies; Betty Webb gave ( i demonstration on a profitable The classes are arranged so that [hobby. Mrs. J. D. Hemby of Yar The classes were very inform a-1 over (6) Attend the third Arkansas July 29. tfve, too — I learned some nnw l — techniques that I hope to put Into ! practice that will improve our pro-, gram. Top 4-H'ers Some top 4-H boys and girls from North Mississippi County will return frdm Fayetteville tonight. For the past week they have been attending the State 4-H Camp with about 1,000 other 4-H'ers and adult leaders. The girls from North Mississippi County who at- te-.ded and the activities they took part in at the camp are as follows: Laura Alice Hemby modeled a wool suit in the State 4-H dress ce- vue and assisted with the 4-H paper; Jo Alice McGuire entered the state baking contest and was reporter for the State 4-H paper; Barbara Potter modeled a school dress in the "dress revue, Elizabeth Brister modeled a church dress in the dress revue and ran for state secretary. Patsy Taylor modeled a play outfit in the dress revue; Wanda Finch took port in the candle light- Rural Health Conference at the Morion Hotel in Little Rock Tuesday, July 28, and Wednesday, MUTUAL SELECTIVE FUND / STOCK FUND for proip«fui«i and o/Jwr information writ* DIVERSIFIED SERVICES MtnneapolU 2, Minnesota Or Wf <wrt, clip and moil lh» coupon bWowi WILLIAM FARRIMOND P.O. Box 72 Blylhcvlllc, Ark. PHONE 2260 -f*leaM Kflo (no pm*jiectu» UeBcnhi"" itit niiM.nnmi comptny of cats- panic* checked bolowi O lN»tSTO«» MUTUAL D lHr*»TOftl SELBCTIYi FUND O IPVKITOHS ROCK, mil* NAME .. AnniFM . CITY ZONf STATf scheduled to, take less than 27.5 percent cut from 1952 acreage be cut more than 225 percent; and (4) that the acreage necessary to establish these minimum state allotments be added lo the inKial national ncrcuge allotment of 21.5 million uws. H was pointed out. Hardin said, thai lo complete the Farm Bureau's proposal, a bill introduced in the Senate by Senator Clinton Anderson (N.M.) must be passed. The bill deals primarily with distributing state allotments to county, and county allotments to farms, and with National, state and county acreage reserves- Shasta, second largest dam in the world, took 12 years to build, and is exceeded in bulk only by Grand Coulee dam, in Washington. 14-Year-Old Boy Is Astronomer DALLAS, Ttex. (/«—VMtori it the home of U-year-old Harriion Sarrafian are a little startled <rhen he nicks a switch and 1,500 itar» in 89 constellations appear on th* living room celling. It took the junior high Khool student a year to build the Instrument—a dodecahedron planetarium. During that time he taught himself German because many of the best, books on astronomy art by German scientists. "I started studying the itera when I was six, but I didn't get serious about it until I waa nine," Harrison explains. FINEST FROM THE FIRST //'j i grind itaer ti mam tm great, mw Hassey-Htrris Self-PrtpnIM Mites The New 80 and 90 The New 80 and 90 will b< the fulfillment of your finest harvest dreams. New full-width body design . . . new hydraulic speed control and table lift. . . new enclosed gear drive axle . . . new operating ease will all add to greater capacity and profits. From dawn to dark these giants of the hanrst will perform flawlessly. Stop in and see these newest most modern Self-Propellcd Combines, HIW IHCLOUt mm NEW HrOMt/UC TAtil UfT NEW HrPIUVMC JfffD CONTJtOt 61 Implement Co. N. Highway 61 Phon* 2142 "The Farmtr't Horn* of Satitfaction" every person at the meeting will have an opportunity to take all six. bro was adult leader tor the girls and accompanied them to Payettc- Collegj conferences include: (1) ville. pastures, feed and forage crops, Annual HD Rest Camp (2) cotton, rice and soybeans, (3) The annual home demonstration beef cattle, sheep and swine. (4) rest camp is scheduled at Walcott dairy cattle. These conferences 1 Park July 28, 29 and 30. The coun- will be held on the afternoon of! ell will pay the expense of the the cooks while at home demonstration members will enjoy three days of rest from house work and will enjoy some interesting demonstrations of craft work and also the companionship with other members. Profitable Hobby I was out at the A. M. Webb home a few days ago checking on a 4-H'er and enjoyed a little chat with the other members of the family. Mrs. Webb said that she and her family had made and sold over 450 nylon corsages at one dollar each. She says that business has slowed up a bit, though and they are looking for a new craft. Cotton Sacks Beady? If you need some cotton sacks Thursday, August 6. A "shirt | lodging and sleeve" dinner will high-light the camp. The meeting on Thursday night. August 6. The dinner will be held In Agri park at the University of Ar- r"sas Experiment Farm. All Farm Bureau members have been invited to attend the meeting. would make in 1953. The lowest years were 100,040 bales in 1930, 114,650 In 1928, 115,590 In 1335. In 1945 (the year it rained 14 months) this county produced 130,800 stained and off-color bales. The highest yields were 296,500 bales in 1948 and 257,090 bales in 1931. With this Leader of the Self-Propelleds The JOHN DEERE No. 55 Combine The savings in grain, time, work, and money that are yours with the John Deere No. 55 Seli-PropeUed Combine mean greater satisfaction down through the years. With ihe thrifty No. 55 you save more grain or seed irom every acre. Selective hydraulic speed control that Jets you match the speed of travel to the capacity of ieed- mg, threshing, separating, and cleaning units . . . ease of making exact adjustments ior varying crops and crop conditions . an d genuine field dependability put more grain m Ihe grain tank- save you many hours in the the held. Let us show you why you'll want to cash in on the greater ' M ™>9«° this leader of the self-propelleds. MISSCO IMPLEMENT CO. South Highway 61 Blyrheville &tfmz JOHN DEERE Dealer/** QUALITY FARM EQUIPMENT Drouth Still On In South Missouri COLUMBIA, Mo.—The drouth continues in many south Missouri counties. County agents this week reported spotted showers in some counties, but few reported enough rain to alleviate a serious situation. Virgil Sapp of Jasper County said two to three inches bt moisture over the county had helped corn though it was stunted to some extent. Soybeans are not hurt but farmers in the area will be extremely short of hay, Sapp believes. But a short distance east in Greene County, Agent Clyde Clubb reports the crop situation is serious with no rain. Pastures are gone and corn is firing, still there is little or no general liquidation of livestock. Most selling has been more of a thorough culling of cows than a liquidation. Most agents say folks are holding onto livestock as long as possible in the hope -at rain. A number of South Missouri counties report small showers, many spotted over the area. These have done little in the way of stimulating crops but do offer the hope of additional moisture. Such is the case in Benton County where O, V. Singleton reports one-fourth to three- fourths inch scattered showers. Pastures are about gone hut corn still looks fairly good. Soybeans are poor to fair. This is about the general situation in Southwest Missouri. However, in the extreme eastern section, Gerald Kerr reports that Ste. Oenevleve has had moisture. Pastures could stand more rain but are looking Rood. And In North Missouri the story Is pretty much the same a.s 1952, Crops for the most part are looking good with many counties reporting no drouth. Others need ruin but none with the exception of » few rivrr bordering counties >re really lufferlnc. SEE THE NEW FARMALL for the McCormick Farmall Super C of the big HELD DEMONSTRATE TWO DAYS Tuesday, July 28 UDELL NEWSOM FARM 4 Miles West of Blytheville on Hiway 18 Wednesday, July 29 ROBERT TRIMUE FARM 4 Miles East of Blythevillt OnSlate Line Road COME... SEi...TRY... the easiest, fastest way to hitch implements ever developed! SEE how you can change Fast-Hitch implements quick as a click. Hitching's a SNAP! SEE how you can control hydraulically every Implement action-auto- matical ly, instantly, effortlessly, precisely. SEE how you can do better work with F-H implements. DELTA IMPLEMENTS i BIYTHEVHW.ARK.

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