PAGE EIGHT BLTTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, DECEMBER T, ««1 FARM HEWS A "° REVIEW Arms Production Act Hits Farm Building Lightly Restriction Affects Only Dwellings, FHA Supervisor Reports Tho Defense Production Act of 1950 hns imposed only minor credit restrictions on farm dwelling construction or repair and dors not apply to other /arm buildings, Dil- mujt H. Hearn.sberger, Supervisor for the Farmers Home Administra- tion in Mississippi County, stated today. The Farmers Home Administration has been nuthoriaed to continue making Joans to eligible farm owners for construction, Improve- j ments stid repairs of farm dwell- j ing.s and other neceAsary farm ; buildings. These loans are made at a rat« of four per cent interest and arc repayable from five to 33 years on monthly or annual installments. Housing loans arc secured by a mortgage on the farm and can be made even though there is an existing mortgage on the property. Persons Interested in more detailed Information regarding the eligibility and other requirement.? in connection with these loans should contact Mr. Hearmbergc-r. HLs office Ls located in the City Hall at Blylhevllle, Arkansas, ^r I Have Been Appointed Exclusive Dealer in This Territory for CROOKS COTTON SEED • DP&L15 • EMPIRE • HI-BRED All Seed Delinted, Treated and State Certified! All Orders Given Prompt Attention Hardy Sales Service 705 Clear Lake Av«. BlytheviHe PUMPKIN BUMPKINS-Just o couple of pumpkin-heads ore these characters on display ot the farm of Harold Humbert near Burlington, Wis. The arms are squashes. The Humberts built the colorful pair in celebration of the 1000 pumpkins and squasbe* they harvested this season. Allotments On Rice, Corn n'52 Foreseen WASHINGTON, Dec. 7. CAP) — he Agriculture Department has nnoitnced there will he no market- quotas or acreage allotments on D52 crops of corn and rice. Quotas arc required — subject to rower approval in a referenda— hen supplies are determined to be xcessis'e. In announcing last Wednesday fiat there will bo no quotas or llotments, the department said !ecHne In supplies this year made it ssential that no action be taken trhich mlpht encourage the p!ant- ng of an Increased acreage nexl 'ear. The department is required by nw to announce by Dec. 1 of each F ear whether there will be quotas md allotments for the following :rop year. One Spray a Year to Control Lice on Cattle Is Predicted FAYETTEVILLE, Ark., Dec. —Arkansas farmers may find It possible before too long to control lice on dairy and beef cattle by making only one spray application annually, early in the winter. The prediction was made by Dr. J. E/. Lancaster, Jr., who Joined the Entomology Department of the University of Arkansas' Agricultural Experiment Station last July. It Is based on research work Dr. Lancaster carried on from 1947 to 1950 while at Cornell University. A report of that work has Just been published in the journal of Economic'-Entomology. Cattle lice sap the strength of I both dnSry and beef cattle, cutting down milk production In the former and rate of gain tn the latter, Dr. Lancaster points out. At present, many farmers are controlling lice on their cows with two spray applications a year of such Inscc- tides as methoxychlor, DDT, or lindane. However, beef producers sometimes find it Impractical to round up nnri spray their cattle twice. -Furthermore, timing of the second application Is very Important, according to Dr. Lancaster. Unless it is made nt just the proper time, from 11 days to two weeks nfter the first treatment, control Is ineffective. Therefore, an insecticide that would give control with ; only one application would be a i real improvement. j In his work at Cornell, Dr. Lan- I caster sprayed a .number of dair> herds during the winter using different insecticides. Some, were applied twice, vilile others were applied onij:.once. He then examinee the cows-at frequent intervals up until early'May. One of the materials, chlordnne, gave excellent sea,' 7. sonal control with one application made at the beginning of the win ter at A strength of one-fourth o 1 per cent. He observed no itl effect from the chlordane spray, or froj any of the other materials-used. Dr. Lancaster is now beginning test of one"-application control un der Arkansas conditions. He.poinU out that while the species of lie are probably the same here as 1 New York State, It Is possible tha climatic or other conditions ma affect results from the trcatmen This study will be carried out 1 cooperation, with livestock farmer in Benton County, mainly on dftlr attic but also with beef cattle. A .same time, Dr. Lancaster tanning a thorough study of th ouse problem in the state, incluc ng species involved and the stag. L their life history and develop icnt. This work will be done at th /fain Experiment Station at Fay tteville, Such fundamental Info: matlon is necessary for working 01 ffective control measures, D jancaster declares. Idren Will Enjoy Seeing The Red-Nosed Reind Prompt Return Of Livestock Cards Is Urged The Federal-State Crop Reporting Service urged farmers who have received livestock survey cards to fill Ihcm out and return them promptly. Th!s information Is needed to determine the numbers of livestock on Arkansas farms. The Crop Reporting Service makes frequent crop and livestock reports to help farmers plan future production and market current supplies. Read Courier News Classified Ads Arkansas'Meat Slaughter Up Arkansas commercial slaughterers butchered 24 per cent more livestock i)i October than in September, according to the Arkansas Crop Reporting Service. Cattle slaughter was up 18 per Plastic Materials Make Ideal Christmas Decorations, Gifts With the Christmas season approaching, many homemakers in. North Mississippi County are be-' ginning to plan for making homemade gifts. Using the versatile plastic materials for garment-s and decorations around the house can be fun as well as practical—if certain precautions are taken while sewing on it. Home Demonstration Agent Gertrude B. Holiman today made these suggestions. Select styles that have few lines to stitch. If the plastic film is wrinkled, hang It over a rod. and the wrinkles cent and hog slaughter up 29 per cent but calf slaughter was down 11 per cent. Total liveweight of slaughterings was 10,151,000 pounds for the month as compared to 8,602,000 pounds for September. will fall out. Do not pin pattern to the plastic. Use paper clips or scotch tape to hold it. Make construction marks with crayon or soft pencil. Use No. 11 machine needle and nylon or mer- ccried cotton threat, seven stitches to the inch. Keep both the tension on the thread and the pressure on the feed light. When gathering or pleating plastic, with the machine attachment, ifc helps to increase the pressure on the pressure bar so that the attachment grips the plastic better. Ease the plastic through the machine without pulling it to prevent stretching. It is not necessary to press seams in plastic. Just flatten them by smoothing with your fingers. Female polar bears hibernate but the males venture out for food I throughout the winter. in front of our place on South Highway 61 DRIVE OUT SOME EVENING SOON MISSCO IMPLEMENT CO. 931,000 Chicks Placed in State Hatcheries and deaJers placed 931,000 broiler chicks with producers In the northwest area during he week ending Dec. 1, according i o the Arkansas Crop Reporting Sen'ice. This us R decrease 01 five per cent from the previous week. Of the to:al placements. 635 chicks were hatched in the area and 296,000 came from other, states, Eggs set during the week were up six per cent over the previous week. Read Courier News Classified Ads PROGRAM SCHEDULE KOSE fl60 On Tour Dial ' Sunday, Dec. 9, 1951 MORNING 7:01—sign On T-.Ku— Music for Sunday 7:45—Church of Christ 8:15—Church of God 8:45—Young Trio 9:00—R«v. Eugene Chancy 9:30—Southern Four 9:45— Harmon/ Four 10:00—Southern Travelers 10:15—Music for Sunday 10:30—Chapel in the Sky 11:00—Church Services AFTERNOON 12:00— News 12:15—Noon Serenade 12:45—Woman ot the Week 1:00—Baptist Church 1:30—Rev. Ha mm 2:00—Hollywood Grilling 3:36—Welcome Neighbor 2:45—Meet the Band 3:00-Clsco Kid 3:30—Boston Blackte 4:00—Phllo Vnnce 4:30—Sports & Newt ' 4:45v-S'gn Of! Monday, Dec. 10, 1951 MORNING 1:00—Sign On 1:00—Southern Gospel Stnsers 7:15—Yav.-r.in in the Morntn 7:55—According to the Record 8:00—News 8:15—South American Way 8:30—KOSE Knpers 9:00—Woman's View-point 9:30—Meet the Menjous 9:45—Personality Time 10:00—News 10:05—Concert Master 10:30—Meet the Band 11:00—Nen-s 11:05—Farm Frolics 11:45—Crews Star Time AFTERNOON 12:00—News 12:15—Noon Serenade 1:00—Behind the World News 1:05—Matinee Melodies 2:00—Arkansas News 2:05—Hillbilly Rpundup 3100—World News 3:05—Hcpllme 3:30—Murray's Madhouse 4:00—BlytheviHe News 4:15 -Letters to Bantu 4:30—Sportsman 4:45-Stgn Oft Now . . . Save On Delta Implement's TRACTOR SERVICE SPECIAL Steam Clean, Paint&Tune-up All 3 For Only That's right—ALL 3 FOR $31.50! Your traclor will get n thorough steam cleaning, an expert pninl job...AND this ]S-point lune-iip special! NOW i* the lime to get your tractors ready for the coming season because NOW is the time to save. To make an appointment or fo get any other information, call "Mulf" Rodgers at B8G3. No\v, check the list below and see what a complete tune-up job (plus the steam cleaning and paint job) you get for your money; • Check compression ('lean & rcgap spark plugs Adjust fan and generator bells Check ignition wiring Check magneto (regap points) Retime engine Adjust valve tappets Adjust carburetor Service air cleaner • Recharge battery Drain and flush transmission Adjust brakes Clean and pack front wheels Adjust clutch Check ali cooling systems Lubricate tractor Readjust wheel widths Change oil FREE STEAM CLEAN PAINT JOB ^TUNE-UP JOB You gel ALL 3 free with an overhaul job amounting to ?280 or more! Here's a real bonus to you if your tractor needs overhauling! GET YOUR TRACTOR IN SHAPE NOW-AND SAVE! DELTA IMPLEMENTS lv INTERNATIONAL-UARVESTfK tALf* tSIKV/Cf 0%o*^6863 ~~ BLYTHEVUIE.ARK.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month