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PACT weirr BMTHE'VILLB (ARK.) COURnBR FRIDAY, JANUARY 2fl, MM FARM MEWS AND REVIEW Missco s Farm Production, Values Higher, Census Shows NEW YORK, —The lot of the •v«rag« Mississippi County farmer is found to be better than that of his counterpart In most other section! of the United Sutes and to be improving steadily. That li the eomcluslon drawn from official figures of the Bureau of the Census, based on the 1950 agricultural tabulation. The local farmer, It is shown, received, more for his labors, In dollars.-per acre, than did the average farmer elsewhere. His gross production for the year covered by the census amounted to $97 per sere. This compares favorably with with the average farm returns for the country as a whole, approximately J23 an acre. The national figure is based on data tabulated for most, but not all, of the 3,000 counties. The annual yield of Jarrm in Mississippi County in the period of five years showed H marked dollar Increase, going from $28,225,978 to Ml,372,353. Values Row Farm values locally rose proportionately from 1945 to 1950. The census figures show that the value of farm lands and buildings locally went from $131 per acre to $236 per acre In the five years. This was more than the value placed on such property In the United Steles generally, an average of $56 an acre. The average value of the 7,140 farms In Mississippi County In 1850, exclusive of livestock and equipment, fs given aj (15,800 per farm. This Is a marked rise over 1945, when the valuation was $0,174 per farm. Most farmers locally conducted their operntions In 1950 with more mechanical aids than they had previously. The tabulation shows (hat there were 2,374 motor trucks on Mississippi County farms in 1950 as compared with l.f,71 in 1B45. The count on tractors In use showed a total ol 4,862 as agnlnst 2.256 I recorded five years cnilier. The census data indicates that American farms had an output of about >31 billion in the year, or about a third of thc[r total worth, including land, buildings, equipment and livestock. Keep your FARMALL' pulling like new! WITH OVft IN 5-STAR SERVICE OVERHAUL H«nnn Ttfce-oeV power and pa*, fcrmaace n yow HcCocmici Farmali with a thorough OTerhaeM 1 NOW . . . before heavy field work hegiiH. W» check your tractor carefcUy from front wheeh to drawbar , . . do only the work thM'l needed. Vbu can depend oo ow IH-trained »ervic«men, 1H- Approved ftrrvto* equipment and IH pfeaHOfl-eogioMred para to maintain t fine performance built jaeo yow Delta Implements, Inc. ill So. BlythvvilU Ginners And Planters have your Cotton Planting Seed Machine Delinted Cereson M Liquid Treated* • Air Cleaned • Screened & Air Graded BAGS MACHINE SEWED Act Now! PROMPT SERVICE — UP-TO-DATE FACILITIES. Add to your profits by early germinal Ion; elimination of faulty seeds; no damping off or wiR; no planter choke-ups; earlier maturity; increases final yleW of lint cotton per acre. ' Ntw "Slurry Method" Blytheville Delinting Corp. Highway 61 So. BlythevilU, Ark. Phones 2860-2976 MCPA Seeks More Cotton Research Funds roBTAOEVILLE Mo.—The Missouri Cotton Producers Association Is sponsoring a movement to secure more state funds for agricultural research. 8. Crews' Reynolds, President ol the association, staled that (he present state approprlntlon for this wnrk Is ridiculously low. While the vnlue of Missouri's agricultural pro- rtucls ranks 6th In the nation, (he state Is 47th with respect to funds provided for agricultural research. According to Reynolds, agriculture Is a highly specialized business and only farmers who have the latest and most up-lo-ttale Information on crops and production practices can hone to compete with other segments of the economy. Research Is particularly important during this emergency period. as the welfare of (he nation depends to a great extent on a strong and highly productive agriculture. Reynolds has appointed a seven- man committee, header! by J. R. Pauling, RescArch Director for Besting Farms. Inc,, Dccrlng, Mo., to make recommendations lor nn expanded research program. Dr. J. H. Longwcll, Dean Missouri College of Agriculture, and Dr. W. C. Etheridge, Professor of Piold Crops, Missouri College ol Agriculture, met with this committee and outlined a plan to be presented to the Senate Appropriations Committee In January. Digram at "Plintinr Time!" Sthtdalt SMM*re4 kr Horticultural U«4ers. American Horticultural Council Adopts Garden 'Planting Time' Table When should your garden be started? Are you always late in making plsa? and sowing seed? To provide a trumpet call for gardeners throughout America, the American Horticultural Council Is sponsoring an alarm clock schedule that will begin sounding In the south and follow the sun as it travels northward thowing out the round, and releasing the energies which winter has kept locked up. This Bcredule Is called "Planting Time!" and Is intended to serve In lieu of a national garden week. The great variations of climate in the United states have made it impractical to observe one week throug- out the country, for a gardening >je- Inning. On the basis of U.S. Department of Agriculture records the country is (llvltlctl into lones, in each of which the average date of the last killing frost In spring Is approximately the same. One month before this date Is selected as the time lor "Planting Time" In ttel zcr.e. Seeds of hardy varieties may be sown; hardy plants may be transplanted; tender varieties may lie started under protection, and merchants of garden goods should make these available to their customers. RCE GIVES P:iE-EMERGENCE Weed Control in Cotton New this season, PREMSRGE is a dirutro type weed killer which can b* applied to the soil during the planting operation. When applied with a sprayer mounted on the planter, or as a separate treatment within 24 hours afcer planting, PRi-MrRGE con- trolt germinating weed and grass seedlings in the cop soil for as long as six weeks. PREMERGE will control many annual seedling weeds and grasses such as pigweed, crab ^rnss, crowfoot grass, and Florida Pusley. Ffwill reduce the population of cocklcburs, coffee weeds and morning glories. It will not control established nut grass, Johnson grass, Bermuda grass and some of the deep- footed vines. Premcrge fe Hew . *. lb« rf Correctly for Best £*iu/fsJ PKEMERC.E is the result of several years of field testing throughout th« Delta. Ask us about this important new aid to profitable cotton production. PAUL D. FOSTER DISTRIBUTOR—Phone 3418 or 3153 DEPENDABLE ASRICULT UKAL CHEMICALS Since it 1« considered Impractical to divide a stat* Into several zones, each state has be«n considered as a unit, and assigned a date for the beginning of "Planting Tim*" which represents the average cllmat* Of the whole state, although It may not be exactly right for either the earliest of latest sections of the state area. The date* assigned to the various states on tht* basis are a follows : January 1—Florida. January 15—Alabama. Georgia. Louisiana, Texas. February J—Arkansas, California. Mississippi, Oklahoma, South Carolina. February 15—Arizona, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas. Kentucky, Maryland, Missouri. New Mexico North Carolina, Ohio, Oregon. Tennessee. Virginia. Washington, Washington, D.6., West Virginia. Mnrch I—Colorado. Connecticut, Delaware, Idaho, Maine, Massachusetts. Michigan, Minnesota, Montana, Nebraska. Nevada, New Hampshire .New Jersey, New Tork North Dakota, Pennsylvania. Rhode Isiand, South Dakota, Utah, Vermont, Wisconsin. Wyoming. Planning must precede the actual planting of garden seeds In the open ground, Varieties which row slowly and cannot survive freezing musl be started under protection weeks doors. Both these activities ar« parl before It Is safe to sow seeds out- of garden planting and unless they are undertaken before It Is warm enough for outdoor gardening, you will Just be late again, as usual. That M why the Planting Time schedule wakes you up early, so you can get your plans made anc your bender seeds started, and be ready to spade up the garden as soon as the season for thU opera tion rolls around. The dates on this schedule ar~ not too early. They are later than you may think. Days pass swift!; as winter fades out and spring be gins. You will hnve plans to make meetings to attend, reading to d in preparation for your garden pro J?ct. So make a not* of Planting Time for your state, and get busy when the signal sounds! The Planting Tims movement Is sponsored by the American Horticultural Council, the Garden Writers' Association. Men's Garden Club of America, and' many other horticultural organizations. Hollywood from Page » 'enceB. I would have broken my neck.' UK MAKF.B MOVIES FOB YOU PRODUCER ALBERT ZOG- SMITH, on what the movie public wants: "Too many peopel In Hollywood are making picturei for their Bel Air neighbors Instead of for the American public. "I have to know what people •ant and I don't hav« time to take Mils. We have to make pictures for the guy In Egg Harbor. N. Y., who woriu In > filling station and wtnU to identity himself with the h«ro. "He ton to the movies to be entertained, not to get a message on wh«t tt» worM ought to be • • • RONALD REAOAM, on Hollywood's curtailed production of westerns: '-T resent very much the common fiipposltlon that western films ore ;hroiiRh. It's never been the good pictures that Ittll off a subject. It's the poor Imitations." JEAK NEOUI/ESCO on directing Shelley Winters In "Phone Call Prom a Stranger": I don't understand her. The first day of shooting she told me that she was certain that she had cancer of the mouth. "The next day she did nothing but w«ep. I asked her why and she told me that Robert Walker had died. I said, 'I'm very sorry, he must have been a good friend.' Shelley looked «t me nnd sobbed, 'I didn't even know him.' " HAL ROACH, on the booming TV film industry In Holywood: "There's not going to be enough space In Hollywood to film the shows that television will require. Film Is a better buy than a live show. It's better dollar for dollar. A year' ago films for television weren't considered very savory In Hollywood. "Now I get more phone calls from actors, cameramen and writers wanting to gel into TV films than I can handle." NOTICE of COMMISSIONER'S SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that in pursuance with the authority and directions contained to the decretal order of the Chancery Court of Mississippi County (Chlck- asawba District), Arkansas, made and entered on the 14th dny of January, 1952, in a certain cause (No. twecn then pending therein between Federal National Mortgage Association and F- W. Dvke, as Trustee, plaintiffs, and Hershel L. Croft and Mildred Louise Croft, defendants, the undersigned, as commissioner of said court, will offer for sale at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the front door of the county courthouse In Blythe- vllle, In the County of Mississippi, between the hours described by law for Judicial sales, on February 22, 1352, the following described real estate, situate hi Mississippi Coun- ty, Arkansas, to-wit: Lot Nineteen n«), Block Eight (8), David Acres Subdivision'to the City of Mlythevill*. Arkansas. TERMS OP SALE: On » ertdtt of three (3) months, the purchM- er being required to execute a bond as required by law and the order and decree of said court In said cause, with approved security, bear- Ing Interest at the rate of four per cent (i%) per annum from d»t* of sale until paid, and a lien being r»- tallied on the premises eoW to «a- cure the payment of the purehu* money. GIVEN under my hand this 14 day of January, »52. Harvey Morrfc, CommiuJoner in The Articles of though adopted by t*i« ConHn«oh_ Congress In 1778, were not r«Mfl*d by aH the at«tw until mi. swer the complaint of the plaintiff. Harvey D. Bunn. Dated this 10th day of January. 1952. Harvey Morris, Clerk By Anita Sykes, D. C. F C. Douglas, attorney for ptf. C. P. Cooper, attorney ad Htem. FARMERS r ' - •--1 ^V*Y$ t ,* T* ,\ i*? w !* ~ ' &*?%* -',,» V ^7>£3 •<,»' *f*}•'*•*.f ?< The picture above shows you where to store your fertilizer or seed. Our new warehouse offers EXTRA advantages... very low storage rates, easy local financing, safe storage. Many other*. Get the whole slory. Consider this your invitation to come in and talk over your plans with the friendly people at Blylheville Warehouse Co. Or call 6277 today. BLYTHEVILLE WAREHOUSE co. North Hiway 61 Phone 6277 Flshr Flshinu The stickleback, pugnacious fish of Haa'P-ii, Is used by natives to catch more sticklebacks. If one Is suspended on a string, others come te attack tt and are t&k«n In a net. WARNING ORDER In the Chincer; Court, Chick*- savba District, Mtottsippl Couty, Arkansas. Harvey D. Bunn, Ptf. vs. No. 11935 Mary Bunn, Dft. The defendant, Mary Bunn, Is hereby warned to appear within thirty days In ihe court named in the cnption hereof and and »n- Treat your money right. Keep H in a checking account with thb friendly bank. That -way you know just what yonr income wae and how your outgo was spent. Stop in and open yew account this week. SURE, I GOT CHAN6E FOF? A QUARTER. WHAT WOULD YOU LJKE? •VOU'LL 6ET MOOR FULL MONEYS WORTH AT DELTA IMPLEMENTS.!* AMD THEIR FRIENDLY SERVICE WILL PLEASE YOU! John Deer* "B" Tractor This line tractor has eomfort cover, 2-row enltiratflr, 2-row plant- RT, bean hoppers markeni. In good chintcal condition—and priced ftt onij Delta Implements offers real values in Used Tractors & Equipment The two tractors described here are just examples o.f the big savings you can make at Delta Implements. Choose from Farm all F- 20's, H's, B's, & C's ... Olivers, Massey-Harris and Moline tractors. Stop by this week. All Kind* of Used Equipment Including: • No. 8 2-14" McCormick Deering Plows. • Used Disc Harrows «t bargain prices. FARMALL B" Tractor Heres m nal buy on ft good ns«I traclor! Thi» ham cnltivaitor and planter . . . and 1$ In food mechanical condition. A'ow only Buy Your Used Equipment Now and Save! DELTA IMPLEMENTS KC INTERNAJIONAL'UAWtSTfB SALtS I SfWld &*u>K* O8O3 *- BLYTHEVILLE, ARK. '