The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 30, 1952 · Page 8
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May 30, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, May 30, 1952
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Page 8
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BT.<5"J'SEVILLE (AUK.) COURTBR NSJWS JTIDAT, MAT 8«, FARM NEWS AND REVIEW. Missco Ranks 26th in Buying Power Survey County Has Estimated $66,141 in Gross Cash Farm Income Residents o! Mississippi County have for a number of years claimed their county to be one of the richest In the nation and now they hnve some official figures to back up their claims. According to a recent survey of buying power conducted by Sales Management, a national magazine. Mississippi County ranks 26th in the nation In buying power. According to the survey ftsurcs Mississippi County's estimated gross cash farm income is $66.141, Los Angeles County. Calif., heads the list with an estimated gross cash form Income of $241,537. Mississippi County is the onlj Arkansas county listed among the top 40. The 40 leading counties: Gross Cash County Los Angeles, Calif. Fresno, Calif. Kern. Calif. Tulare. Calif. Maricopn, Ariz. San Joaquin, Calif. Imperial. Calif. Lancaster, Pa. Weld, Colo. Stanislaus, Calif, Yakltna, Wash. Monterey, Calif, Orange, Calif. Sussex, Del. Merced, Calif. Riverside. Calif. Sonoma, Calif, San Bernardino. Calif. Santa Clara, Calif. Ventura. Calif. Aroostook, Me. Santa Barbara, Calif. Polk. Pla. Final. Ariz. Kings, Calif. Mississippi, Ark. Hidalgo, Tex. San Diego, Calif. Hartford, Conn. McLean, III. Dane, Wis. Pottowatamle, la. DeKaib, 111. •LaSalle, 111. Sioux, la. Sacramento, Calif. Suffolk, N. Y. Henry. 111. Cameron, Tex. Chester, Pa. Farm Income Estimates (in thousands! HOW TV WILL LINK THE U. S. WITH EUROPE—Plans for the financial backing of Ihe proposed United Stales-Europe television link shown on Ncwsm.ip above have already been laid, according to Sen. Karl K. Mundt of South Dakota. The TV link, relying on microwave and very high frequency slation-lo-slation jumps, u'ouid have terminals in London and New York. Gti Missco Farms C««n*j A|Mt Keith J. HOWARD PERKINS, Manila, j anl , , pl]t out 60me o , the pre it| Ps t ,<(,4 -,.i.„ ~~i «« , f er jj]j zcr ( Ps j s oll soybeans you ever Snm« Story Mr. Carter tells me that one of its 4-H Club boys out at Lone Oak jy the name of STOREY has some beautiful corn that he Is laying by week.—You got any corn that. MR?—Yes, It's fertilized with 300 pounds of 8-8-8, then side dressed with a lot ot extra nitrogen, A Busy Week It's been a busy week for everybody, including county aRcnts. Went to and diagnosed cutworms in cotton. nd tflld him to use .7 of a pound Actual toxaphene per acre sprayed over rows for cutworm control. Made Fllfalfa tour with Mr. James Jacks. University of Arkansas alf- nlfa research man, to study age of stands, diseases and insects. Saw alfalfa on following farms: C. C. Langston. E. O. Adams. J. W. Rayder, Stantoh Pepper, E. A. Stacy, and R, L. Adkisson. — Cutworms were moving out of all alfalfa plots and damaging cotton stands. Made insect identifications for such fellows a.s n. A. Bugg, Yarbro; Carl Duncan, Half Moon; Charlie Jone.s, Blue Hoyt. Porter Byrd, Leachville: Mr. J. W. West at Promised Land, and several Blythevtlle gardeners. Did a research job on the straw- berry Industry at Leachville. It's growing. Met with PMA Committee. Of the more than liOO grain bins that were purchased through government loans in North Mississippi County, 8 or 10 of them are delinquents and will be repossessed and sold. You want one? Dr. Boecher, soils man from the University of Arkansas, Mr. Carter, day on following farms: — Vance Dixon, New Liberty; George Hale, Burdette; Jim Smotherman, Ar- morcl; Harry Mant/, No. C; Georffg nillahumy. Yarbro. — We put, out additional test plots In the Manila and Leachville area on Thursday. Side dressed certain rows of our cotton fertilizer test ( plot on the Malcolm Koanoe farm In Co'e Ridpc Community and spot planted some of the other te.st plots. Ants in Cotton No, No, No, ants do nnt eat or damage cotton. A few farmers a.sk me tlmt every year. — When you see ants in cotton you know you have some treat aphids lice. <A]ihlds). t like you and I Ants treat milk co'.vs. They walk on or touch \ nphids and they throw off hon- They will help set tie 'the ar- \ «V < icw - The fl » ts carr ? lnls "food' J 1 , , „,, , , , i to their young. Ants will transplant Kiiment. J 'W!1I soybeans respond toi aphid ,. from sick to hca]thy plants kind of fertilizer on these There teem* to be a forgpr number of lady beetles than u»ual. Enough lady beetles will cltftn th« aphid crop \up, Tf •pWd* »r« bad enough to require poisoning, three-tenths to five- tenths of pound of technical Benaena chloride per acre. Hard Headed \_ Some folks are just like mt, Mid Jim, (he is my youngest boy), hard headed, I mean. Sure, thert ii wch a thing as climbing cutworm*, arid we've had a lot of them, Furthermore, they climb cotton and garden plants at night, cut the leave* off and eat them! then hid* hi tha dirt during daylight hours. Have You Heardt Yeah, Elizabeth Moss is married? That'* bad,— for us, because she is moving to Mississippi. any soils so their "cows" We put out, plots Wednes- food. Miss Moss is pleasant and h«lpful and has made many friends h*re. will produce more 'Hope you do as good a Job marry- I Ing as I did, BUsflbelh! 219.065 1B5.C83 161,39 150,83' 116,891) 114,389 112.944 100.0M 99.84 8823' 87.974 87.1W 83,32' 19.47' 76.865 76,030 To .3 62 74,109 73.331 71.724 60.911 '66.576 66.141 64,S82 63,147 61.518 61.330 60,701 66.207 54.S85 54,510 53 .M2 51.480 50,086 50,887 50.580 50.421 Feeder Pig Sales Affect Hog Production in South Missouri Southern State Site for June State FFA Meet MAGNOLIA — Five hundred of Arkansas lending farmers of the next decnde are expected to visit the campus of Southern State College here for the annual stntc convention of the Future Farmers of America, June 9-11. Orval Chiids, head of the South- j ern Stale department of Rgrlcul-1 ture, said this week the visitors will | be housed in college dormitories and •will have their meals in the college cafeteria. Highlights of the three-day meeting will be felection of the state FFA. sweetheart from the four district sweethearts already selected, election of state 'officers, and awarding of Arkansas Farmer degrees. District winners in parliamentary procedure contests and _ public speaking contests will nlso vie for state honors. Arkansas Farmer rtecrff'S will be awarded to a limited number of FFA youths on the bn^is of extensive agricultural tests to be administered during the meeiinp and project work they have completed. Chtlds sairt representative.?; of every FFA chapter in the state will! be invited to attend. Charles Hack- i ett. Lake Village freshman at ' Southern State and slnte FFA president, will preside over tha meetings. COLUMBIA, Mo,, — Feeder pig snlcs during (he last two years are having their effect on hog production In Southern Missouri. Fann- ers nre now producing for a definite mnrkol — that of the commercial feeder from the top grain producing areas of Missouri, Town, Illinois nnd ncljncent states. Farmers who can use improved pasture find purebred meat-type bonrs along with good management nrc finding that buyers will pay them five to $15 per hundred more than the going top for fat marketable hogs. At the recent West Plains sale in Howell County, 649 feeder pigs sold lo commercial buyers for an nvernge of $31, per hundred — nine dollars more than the top for finished hogs thnt day, But tlint wns the average for the sale. The top soiling pigs brought $42.50 per hundred. They were n pen of light but quality pigs. This pen of pigs WAS trim and unfit. They hiul been fed right and showed a lot of thrift. bloom nnd were ready to go ahead In the feedlot nnd make Iho buyer money. To contrast this another group of pigs, similar in weight sold for $21.50, just over half much as the top pen. They were chuffy, rough haired Inrrty type pigs which wore not loo well bred. They showed Inck of mnntipfement. A purebred boar coupled with good pnslun;, some protein nnd corn nubbins would hnve paid the own er of these pigs top dividends. Both groups of pigs mentioned were srnnll, weighing about 30 probably made their owners more net per head. For 'example. Lloyd Everett Summers. Jr., sold 41 head of light p*K s in the West E'Jains sale which brought $40. per hundred. But the head of 70 pound piss which brought him $30. per hundred actually made the largest net. These returns bear out observations mndfi by James Reynolds, University of Missouri marketing specialist, nt consignor meetings following the sales. PiK$ with more stretch which were; neat and trim sold up to $2.50 per hundred better than groups of similar quality which lacked stretch. Chuffy, lardy type hofjs sold down the* scale by as much ns five to eight dollars per hundred. The fanner who supplies feeder pigs needs especially to shoot, for biff litters, Reynolds says. Then with good mnniigenin-nt he can mnkc n Rood net on his pig crop For the spring sales, he believe,s that pige should weigh 86 to IOC pounds, These heavier pigs out best, although they won't bring as much per hundred as the 3< pound proups. Buyers also can finish them lor a good sum me market. r Fall sales are slightly different Reynolds says:-:.* Buyers will bu 30 to 100 poimrFpigs. Some wan corn-Meld size.- Others want t h i smaller size which will not b ready until after the normally lov, December market. There is little question but tha bnlh the light and heavy pig.s wt Cottonseed -eed Is Topic Of Bulletin The possibilities of cottonseed hulls nnd meal as farm feeds have i definite, though limited place .nrve.v of 2!)0 farmers and 13 cotton j mill operators lina revenled. The study was made In the mill areas of Tennessee, with most, of the mills serving other slates, Including Missouri. It was a Southern Regional Cotton Marketing Project. Farmers feed cottonseed products largely to dairy and beef cattle, the survey showed, and most of the feed is obtained direct from the mills. Potential local supply, avail- bility.. pricing policlefi. prospects for increasing the number of animals fed these products, type of livestock fed and specific weeding practices, attitudes and opinions of farmers, potential market outlets in other arens were found to influence market possibilities for cottonseed Bullet-Proof Vest* Will Go to Planters JOHORB BAHRU, Malaya 'AP> —American carbines and bulletproof, vests will soon be protecting Malayan' rubber planters against Red terrorist attacks. R. A. Coles, chairman of the Jr>- hore Planters Association, said the United Planting Association of Ma- iaya hrus carried,out successful tests '*tth a type of American bulletproof ve-st. Malaya's rubber planters, who have lost 64 colleagues in the past three years in terrorist ambushes, have been demanding better protection. products. Farmers feed cottonseed products because they were cheap, supplemented homegrown feeds in short supply, were convenient to feed, and sometimes prevented bloat and diarrhrea, the survey revealed. The survey report, "Market Possibilities for Cottonseed Feed Products. !S Cotton Oil Mill Areas -«," Bulletin 16, may be ob- ained by writing Mailing Room tumford Hall.' Missouri College of Agriculture, Columbia. pounds per head •— too small ln|P R y out for buyers. A 30 pouttd cither case to make their owners i S ] tW which cost $40 per hundred the maximum profit for feeder j actually cost $12. After feeding pigs. Heavier pigs in the sale sold for less money per hundred, but out, the buyer will need only 518.sopurebred meat-type boars per hundred at the market to comespreadinij throughout the area. out. Heavier pigs which range around Wo. per hundred will pay out at finished weights at S20.25 per hundred. Practically every consignor, at the four recent South Missouri sales seemed happy with the results. At Van Bnren, 997 pigs said; at Birch Tree, 998; and at Alton. 1247. In every case, quality pigs sold for five to $15 dollars over the fat hog market for the d a y. Poor Quality pigs sold down the line, normally bringing about the fat hog market top. Fanners In the area are sold on this method of selling their p i g crops, and already the demand for Is VDU SAID YOU SAW "A LOT OF HER LAST SUMMER" WH^ SHE DIONT EVEN KMOW YOU. SEE FOR YOURSELF THE WONDERFUL VALUES AT DELTA IMPLEMENTS.^ More and more women have checking accounts here. One friend t another about the convenience a checking account offer* . . . and friendly service at First National Hank. Slop in and iipen jraur fount this week. WARNING OKDF.R In the Chancery Court, Chicfca- Mwba District* MUslssfppl County Arkansas- J Connie Rosenburg, Ptf. ; TB. N-o. 12,069 ! Alva Rosenburg, Oft. i The defendant, Alva Rosenburg, 1 is hereby earned to appear within j thirty days in the court named in : th^ caption hereof and answer the ] complaint of the plaintiff, Connie Rosenbuiv. i Dated ibis H day of May, 1952- Harvey Morris. Clerk By Lavprnc Bnll, D. C. G. P. Cooper, any .for ptf. Ed B. Coofc. ally, ad tttem. 516-23-30-66 is your tractor running hot! For Sale 9 Soybean Seed • Funk's Hybrid Corn • Soybean inoculation • Fertilizer Formen Soybean Corp. No. Broadway, Blylhevillo Phone 8191 As low as $11 is all you have (o pay for (his complete moling system job ,il Delta Implements! \\ e'H dean the fniclnr's complete cooling system (radiator and lilock) and all water connections . . - \vifhonl removing your radiator . . . for as little as Sil.Ofl And that moans both parts nnd labor! Check with Delta Implements now if your tractor's arc overheating. $ 11 .00 aldri fRNATIONAL'UARVfST€R fALCS &ttRV/Ct <*%*«. 6863 ~~ BLYTHEVILll.ARK. There's nothing like it... Fait Action—Aldrin gcxw to work instantly. If the weevil breathes, eats, or even touches altlrin—he dies. You can see Head hugs in less than two hourg. High Killing Power—Dosage is measured in mere ounces per sere for aldrin and Us sister product, dieldrin. Thai's pou-frl Low Cost —Because large areas are covered by such small quantities of aldrin, th« coat per acre is exceptionally low. If you want a big job for little cost, your best bet is aldrin. I«iy t« Ut«—Akiric spray* handle easily in any conventional Ask your insectkMe dealer for aldrin application equipment. And the low concentration means tfca* there's less clogging of spray nozzles. Dust or Spray—Aldrin is available in either form ... fa jvst as effective either way. Order the kind that has proven beat for your area. Compatibility with other Insecticide*—Aldrin mixes readily and is compatible with other insecticides and fungicides. In fact, aldrin-DDT dusts and sprays are available for controlling all cotton insects including bollworm. SHELL CHEMICAL CORPORATION f. O. tax JOW, Houston t,T«xa(j 80S WUIiam-Olivw tuiUing, Allwita ICwrfta

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