The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 10, 1947 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 10, 1947
Page 4
Start Free Trial

v PAGE TOUR- 15MTI!KVIU,B (ARR.) COUKFER NEWS FRIDAY, JAM-ANY 10. 1!M7 | Ji»t«r*st of Farm Families of This .}.. -Agricultural Section. Published Every Friday in the FARM NEWS-FEA1URES SuKgestons For Belter Farming Featured For This Section's Pro- vc Faniiers. Banker Sounds Note of Wamii To Raise $100,000 For Poultry Research Ohio noultrymcn feel thai ! search is necessa:;, if they an Farm Paying at Higli Prices Discouraged; Loans Can Be Burden I. 19-W. had r Illinois. 81 per 105 per cent Ar- | per cent in ! Missouri, anc kansas fii'.urcs on the pctcenlaKc arm leal estate values are i I Pemiscot Fatm % Group to Hear i y,; Bureau Chief Spring io Bring Shortage ilsr H, Kli'.inelt ."lusher, president, ')! the Missouri F.uin Hnrean Fcdcin- al estate values are ticn. .Iclierson City. Mo., will be iivfi'Oiic'S. ]'ri;-es for some farms principal speaker at anniiiil met*;Record farm incomes in recent | ^[J^^ 1 ;™^..™^:..^ •'» 8 '" lh ", Pw "" lc ° l C °"" lj ' Fllrln Bureau at DcDniiy, Mo, Htijli School Friday evening, Jan. 17. Mr. SIn.shcT i.s one of the best informed men in the Middle West on Furin Bureau subjects, and in addition ID hcadim; Hie Mute (u- k'anizntlon, he .serves as a director i)f the American 1'arm Htircau Federation. I Till' Pemiscot Counli' orL-aniyn- Livcstoclc Men Sny Supply Will Lag; Consumption Still High Good Pasture ! i Reduces Milk Production Costs How iniirty pounds ol milk is each acre of your pasluie Produ:-- n. P. Mtord of Washington l>a:isb. Louisiana, figures his at (i.OOo pounds. His costs include a 1;T2 ^lain bill, but hi.s cows are still paying high "rent" fo: their pasture. He values their milk at suited in bidding tip farm real estate prices to higher and hisher levels. Now on the average, he reports, larni real estate prices are within 10 ?er cent of the a!; time high established in 1920. The i of [1]P ,.,-. ;l || y United Stated index of farm real | tlu . market. , , ( ( . p !;onp< | recently Ironi ibi .,,.;,., A farm \ hn( was pnK-iKi^d in in . 5 f ,,.- $r,.oao w!ls resold in lh ,, fo!1 (l] 1(H(; ,„.. S 2D.C03 In mnny ;llras :l 1L , W Qr Iump ,, 00(1 filn|ls .,,.,, 0|1 Many furms estate values (191'J-H lOO) reached | j.urrhasetl today, particularly by lu- 152 on November 1, 1915. couipar- c'd wilh the 1920 peak of l"?0. Mr. Droste says that U. S. Department of Agric'.ilturc data show farm real estate prices have aci-r a substantial down payment, some vanced at the rate of about one dividuals \vilb little oi' no oxpcr- ! ier.:'e HI la:irun<,!, air noor farms. ; While Hie minority ol current f;irm sales are [or cash or with lion urifc.s all member-,' and friends lo nil end mid hear Mr. Slasher. The rni!ctli>i> will bc-jjln at ti P.m. with a covered dish The Kami liuronii will Itir- nlsh the meal, bread and coffee. ] poor farms arc hi-hm purchased i i"id altenrilnj; ai'e requested per cent a month throughout the ) with n small down payment. When] to Iji'ln;; enough covered dish lonrl. World War n boom period. The | larm commodity prices return to] family basket style, [o feed the Federal Land Ban}; ol St. Louis! more normal levels the average serves fanners in Illinois, Missouri. I farmer on one ol these poor farms and Arkansas. Compared with the will find it difficult to pay off 1935-30 average farm sales prices I the loan. Mr. Droste said. number in iheir party. Reports of some of the past yeiiijs activities will be -live,, 10- BOlher with plans for the coining var. Election O f oflicers for the <'<»inin« year will a ] S o be |,, order of fju.shiess. Lost Cone Farmers Laud Vetch as Soil Builder Published l!y The Delta Implement Co., Blythevillc Vnl. l-rldiy. Januar I'rofffPsor K'/.ra I.. Gillis of the Univcvsily of Kontnc!(y .says Ihc fiirtn machinery m.ay have somcthiiij; lo do vvilli this ad he siiw in i'. cerlain newspaper: \Vnnted: Wife wilh tractor, if inten",(- t'd please send picluri! of triirtor. Staff CHICAUO lUl'i—Tcclinolugy has $210. which" less Brain cost and an convened the United states Into n I annual 58 fertilizer cTiarse. leaves on nation of porl.-eatei s. according to S130. Alford'.s pasture was carefully protein aml''i liveslcek men. Nc;lvvi!hsiaiutiii'; the rcTtrenl scaivitv in bacon, pork chops and hams, Ihe nation lust year for the 10:il fitraiijht year ate more pork thun Ix'el, the experts said. The aver;i|;e American consumer last year rile 00.2 pounds til pork. 5iJ.7 pounds of href, ]!.(> pounds of veal and '!.•>. pounds of himh. Hie National Livestock mid Meat Board reported. It's not ;, matter -or consumer preference. The consumer always cuts whatever meat the livestock raisers put on hr.; table. And there's never uny !e.;i, over. The porker's popularity, .said H. M. Comray. National Live-stock Maiketlni; Association analyst, can he traced to the mcchnnlKatlon of the midwest corn belt farms. Development of hi s ii yield hybrid corn seed and use of the tractor find olher farm niitrhinrry boosted corn production far beyond the nation's needs, |,e said. The. farmer convened his surplus into iioss. Corn Hell Ci;-uu'.s Meal The caltle of the west SUive the tintton a romantic lore of cow-punchers, ml tie rustling imd 1 - 1 --'" six-shooters, but thi> corn renovated and feriiliy.ed to linns;: Jt to its hi:;h-p:odu::in;; level. re- ! ports Kami Journal, | With lertili^.i Cl/ ,t :i i,,w com-, pared to feed prices .dairymen may WC':1 1; ( . dollars ahead if tl:ev make generous use of plant jood-> on their pastures this year. Nitraaen j:ar(iciilai':y. will s;!eed r., skiw- yrov.'in;; permanenL p:i:;tures. as well us siiiiUememal loraw such i's oals. wlimt. IV e, b:i:'Uv and sudan i^rass. l ; .i!it-ui'oivi!i:; vei;etat:rni contains ir.o.e j:roteiii. carotene, and calcium, and bec.!'.tl:;r> rows lik;- it t!:ov will eat, more. This means a saving concentrate letr.s. vspc.~i:iil5' -r profit. ^•cahorsr ...dies, mixed with ; l)i K i'stivr Helpers -en. and nibbed HI, -Jie h< ; a<l. TeLmitfs live on wood, jut they ancient remedy lor baldness. can': digest it. Tin-. |'i(itc/.:>a In- - side the!:- intestines convat the American hen:; [aid m o:e than wcod into a foo:l suitable lor the i.CjO.CCO.CCl) cj'i/s i:; 1^4. termites' nom'slnnunt. ^^ NIT VOII : \\\\ aUIJ -Di- \V'c notice tlisit Mr. IL V. Ho.lge of llly'.bo- villi 1 is in tho iii-wK. Mr. lltxlg'c is the pni;v '"Unit tossed ;i hottlc; into tho Mississippi Hi years ai;o and vorcivcil it mosssijre IVuin Jack Steward, 12, of Rtiftis. Oregon, to tho et'foct thitl he had found tho bottle in Uto Columbia Kivor there. D i \Vu tire ni>\v in a positioti (o take your or<!rr atitl nialio immediate delivery ol' J, blade Iraclor slalk flitters. We •(inly received a small iiliolmcnl and some of (Jiein wero already promised, ilowovur, we .slill have a .few on hand unsold. nr—. .Having; tractors in Use shop this week for .steam denning and painting wore: Jlnssoll \\'ildor, Ltixora, Arkansas Thomas Oibson. Klythovilio. 1'iiul Green, Hufl'in'mi. J. Jl. Co-TKins, Dell. DI Anotlicr Ace elocfric water p lm ,p w;ls j,,. slallccl lasl week. This one (o Sir. il C. \\cathers of l? 0 ,iie 2. Hlylhcville. W. IJ. Vastbindei of Lost Cane and Newt Dunnhjnn cf MiliiKiui liidso are compj'.-.Oly sol 1 on "i:\c vulue of vetch as v. ;;.,.: builder. In a discussion on fevtil.xrri with their county aaenl Mr. i)unni- , . . ... .... nan .said. "I wish von had scent '"'" larrns today are putting most my lU'lti cotton. On 10 acres ol i °^ '- 1 " 1 meat on the table, cotton following vetch 1 picked' Mcat hoard statisticians com- tv/enty bales. On identical land | IX'lcd recently that i;! >vestcrn joii)ln K on the south, bin without' "rattle" states in one year pro- a vetch crop, i just barely B ot a' (i "ce.d less than cifiht per cent of vi P C,' ?,''"'• I ""' nation's i>ork aim only. one- Mi. Va.stbmder. (he landlord, said, fourth of its beef. I'roduclion in 13 1 II always use vetch on my land, corn belt states accounted lor It's the best soil builder I C ,,. L saw." He .said further. "I remcm- uer when Fred Fleeman look over .some land around Manila that wouldn't, i:row cotton knee hi»h and look, at it now. All ot his land is producing at least one bale per acre." Mr. Fleeman is one of the largest vetch users in Mississippi County. H Illinois caij owners, in 1945 complained that dogs ate up their license platee. which were made of soy beans. ' •: three-foiirlh.s o f all pork and almost thrce-fiilhs of all beef. Con way .said, however, that, statisticians weren't giving the west its due. A larsi; percentage of "inidwestern beef." he said, actually is raised on western grazing lands and brought (o Ihe midwest j lo fallen on corn. Despite the 11147 bumper corn crop, a serious porker shortage will develop in butcher .shops next si:rhi!>. Conway sndi. Hoi's Liquidated Much O f the nation's hog fiopu- lation was liquidated by the "tight fe«d sit nation" before the haiirst, ini: to have a sound post-war lnst ve;u '' he pointed out. Gt un poultry industry. They intend to i c!i l>orts for world needs were higli- do moic than talk ailout it i '•''' ll ' 1 " 1 normal, and under novern- Throiiijh the Ohio Poultry Coun- inlciu controls — desisned to pry. cil. they cx;iccl to raise a research' " nu " from the farms—the corn- fund of S1UO.OOU. The insncy will be ;ho « ) )r ' C( ' mtio made it more prof- deposited in the slate treasury, to 'table to sell corn us cram lie held in trust. Interest will 'sup- ', '''his ratio was abruptly reversed noil from six lo ten graduate us-'vith ihe removal of meat controls sistants ;;t Ohio Slate University The corn belt farmer today is hold- to carry on the research poultry- i"K back sows and fills f-'m lh« men behove they need. market in order ,o build up HlJ Jhe fund will be administered depleted swine herds The "esln- l.v a board of twelve eovernor.,. six lion period takes' about" five from the poultry industry and six months from Ohio Stale Unlvel.s'itv. have been named by A L eitt of Delaware of the Council. County, president They , tor fa Ever-I net. seven or eight months nt- To-jing, n pig can ;;o to mar- REPORTS m^m \ IV ^ DAILY ON ^i-xr/S THE NEW HERE'S WHAT THEY SAY: • "It's not ofU'ii lh;il 1 shif,' praises of mv farm machinery." said one farmer, "hul that new. I'ord Irai-tor really deserves il—and it doesn'! lake up Ihe whole barnyard either. "You see. Ihe now 1'ord tractor niters real traction with real economv that counts in the long run!" Yessir (hat's not (he only comment you'll hear in favor of Ihe Xcw l"r , V' ; n ', r ' Ask - V ° m ' n 0 '-^ 11 '"'- lll: " "'«* worked wilh I'nrd • f° liarvcsl * cason - Y "» % » '"-' convinced l-'ord is a mnilern <lav in farm machinery. WMEtl-LtS* IMUCMENTi C JorO Motor C* - 41 . i TRACTOR COMPANY DOUGLAS LAWSON, Mgr. BCYTHEVILLE, ARK. So. pork will be plentiful and much cheaper in 19^8. Comvay k '"id. In far;, he lulded. a bumper corn croj) for 1917 will make the Supply f! > ur r!1 | t ),,,, r nlltu , rs p,. 0 |j. "'•ly ui!l lonk to the KOVCI nmcnt to wrt hoi; prices. We may even see support, for legislation to restrict corn production and |o plou- the little pics under." .« ;l id Conwuv. Pawhceu 4-H Cluh Meets A mcctiiis of thn Pawheefl -1-H Club was helrl Monday with Harold Cul resldin». There were 45 did) members and one visitor pri's-i cut. lieports were Riven by I lie following uroiip captains: Jame.; liyrd. rabbit captain, reported two members: Don Gulp, cotton captiun. rc- Dorlcd four: Royce p :1 n;'.< y pig captain, leported H: Jacki,- ilyrd. calf captain, reported two: .). W. Mi<y. corn captain: reported one: Shirley Cobnin. sardeninc and canning captain, leijiutod ll : Janice Iloskins, tlothini; captain reported five; Joyce Parsley, poultry captain, repoiicd six; Mary Johnson, room ininrovcmem onp- lain, ropot-.ed 10; and Vnndella Wind. I'nokety rnptain, -.(ported I In ee. frtpendob/e ANTI-HOG ChQtWA SERUM vv_m *IAINS. MISSOURI RECAPPINO Take time while havo lime. Save lots of time this Spring v/hen lime means money. Give any smooth tractor tire Goodyear's famous self-cleaning O-P-E-N C-E-N-T-E-R. Gel 6 days' work done in 5, use less fuel. Let us get you ready today! • Our n.ov/ piarii- is now equipped to cSeHtir you? co'ton scv<l for pkmr- itici and troaJ- |-!iem v/iHi CERESAN. OUL- screciis and fans lake out (iH burs, trash and light immarure scetl, insuring better and more even stands. AH State Experiment Station tec- ords indicarc that CERESAN will Ictif ail seed borne diseases and protect small seedlings from adverse bacteria in the soil. Call Us for Details —or Come Sec Us Inting Corp. GOODYEAR SERVICE STORi: ill) \V. Main Phone IM .•!(>{) So. 2nd St. DOY1.K HKNDKKPON. Secretary-Treasurer "Phones 28(i()_2<>7(>—:M 1 H—:tl 5,'5 VISITORS ALV/AVS WELCOME WARDS Motor Cleanses as it Lubricates SALE PRICED! In > r container plui fed. lax 2-gal. con ...... 1 .59* 3 ol. con *PIus Fed. lax 3.89 The War-Born Oil . . . Chemically Engineered t For Modern Motors . . . Your Motor! lncr*ate» milftage! gat • Lenglhenivnglno life! • Reduce* varnUM » Prot«cl«.. parti • Keep« all rlngt cleantrl War t5sle<l ond Approved! Vilol chsnvcol otidilivos give body to slonri up uncfsr lha toughest driving condi* lions .; , Give smoo^hor oc.d cooler motor oper- olion! Addsd gas mllgj 093 and power because of belter engine ring seal! Slock up lodoyl c " : " : n^l BETTER » PULL E'LTiV^a » LAST LOGGER -' • 1..; "^'; Bite" gives your hector up to lo<> more pull n! the clr.ivrbiir because the patented, connected lrc;'.cl-acji.>'n adds extra traction-bar length right in the heart of tho p\Jff i ing zone, where it counts most. Thcro are no broken-bar, trash-catching pocltcts as in ordinary tiros. Connected traction bars are stronger, too, because they're tripic-braccil. You get 40-.V, louder tread life aud 14ri strcngsr cord body. WK HAVK THU I'Ol.I.OWIXG sI/;KS IN STOCK- 9x24 10x24 13x24 10x23 11x28 9x32 9x36 11x36 13x36 9x38 10x38 11x33 0. 0. HARDAWAY W. H. t'KASM The Best Today — Still Better Tomorrow Phone 2102 207 West Main Street wn~~~T.'= m ^»»»^»^>-~.-~- m >-. rnr(f . J nrnBL1 ,i l - M ^m-

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free