The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 19, 1952 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 19, 1952
Page 5
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FRTD'AT, CTTT. 19, 19B2 >FARM (ARK.)' COURIER NTTTS PAGE NINB Deltapine Is State's Leading Cotton Variety U.A. Gives Report On Resulrs of Five Year Variety Test . PAYETTEVFLI.E. Ark.—Dcllanlne i* Arkansas' leading cotton variety today, heinq: crown o'l about half of the slate's acreage. Furthermore, tc=ts Just eomnleied hv the Arkansas Experiment Station show Hint Peltnnliie — alone with Ftoneville 2B. Arkot 3-1. and Cokor 100 Wilt — pei forms about as well I" one cotton. a rowlng area of the I st->ti» ns another. Results of 'ive-vear rolton vnrl»tv ^ r enment<; «-r rP renorf.ed todav by [> J O Wi'e. vet-ran cotton "'•"rder and memlier of the Co)l"?<of Aerl"iiltur» Agronomy Detriment. Cntnnari=o'w were made both I on a yi nl d ar>d acre value basis *'ip 1 1'ttev taking Into account st?"!e I lo-Th. T-^fs were conducted at six dif- eronf locations over the state. As ""Id be cxnectod. according to r>r Ware, results for the same variety varied between locations. At, the Fruit nnd Trut-k Branch Etiilion near Hone. StoncviJle .?B | ranked ."rst in acre value with Canine hci-^r ?. oinm w-ond nel- ^>ne ran':ed first In filler Conn• te«(s. At fie Co*'on Brunch Kla- "n IT Mavinnna. De'f-^ f>i ram-ed | iirst In acre v.i'ite. with Deilnotne >" : '"T fourth pnd Sti'ioviile sixth ^At the rwta Substation In ' -'•'•edalc. Dcltnnlnr ranked first I In lint yield and ^c-e value on l^th sandv loam and clav soils |T'-» new ArkiiiK.-w-brrd cofton _ lArVot 2-1 _ ra ted best in both I Mold and acre value in Oraitrheari ico'mrv tests, with Deltapine third land Sto!inv»Je fourth. At the Uvo- I stock nnd Forestrv Hranch station • rear Batesvi!! 0 . Ptonnville 2B won l'£ ra " k ' with Delta P in <> running In order to determine general ladintation of the princioa! varte- Itirs grown in Arkansas. Dr Ware I took an averse of 13 varieties thai loccurreri In n tests over a three• ve.i.r period. On tflis basts. Arkot • 2-1 led In sere value, followed =cly by neltanine 15. Emnirr it. Stoneville ?B. Delfos 6S1, nnd • Okor 100 Wilt. The .scinntist polled out. however, that Emolre Wilt • the Georeia cotton, did not do well •at ''I Arkansas locations. 1 'Hie cotton variety tests sre re• porlrd in Arkansas Kxnerimen! Sta- (m>n Bulletin 527. "Origin and Pcr- -ance of Principal Cotton Va•s in Arkansas." Single copies jmay be obtained from county • agents, or by writing to the Bul• l-mn Off'ce. College of Agriculture • Payetteville. i '^Wns alanced aimfnq ^4 ri "*W -*^^-^iM_j^ _ x ^ NEGRO SCHOOL EXHIBIT - Winning first ptaee in the Negro Department of the Northeast Arkansas District Fair here was this educational exhibit ret up by student., of Elm Street Oracle School in Blytheville. With "Homes" as its theme, the display included models of various typo.s of dwellings. Robinson Grade School placed second with It* display on "Pets at Home," Winning third place was the Gririer Negro school display on "Farms." (Courier News l l hoto| • iurdette Plantation Puts Soybeans Behind Vetch , H R"'H C ;', rl T, ASS ' 1 - C °- Ascnl |P' m -ing under and preparing le Burdette Plant^Tmn ,^1^.,^ *.. i . ».„ ._.._ * * rlll "K The Burdcttc Plantation plans to plant vetch this fall in every acre of cotton. Soybeans, rather" than cotton, will follow this vetch next spring. Cotton will follow the soy-: beans the next year. This rotation of cotton and vetch followed by soybeans, which is be- as lo permit thorough decomposition of soybean straw before cotton planting time next spring. Mr. Sullivan plants vetch with his 4-row cotton planter. Shields are used on the tractor wheels to nro- soyhean rotation for several years tcct the cotton. The Inside plow is on the heavy soils of North .Missis-1 removed and the srrond plrjw t,r sippi County ' 10 uld result in a vert shoulder plow i minrovemenl in their tilth ipliy-- ' ical condition! and preatly Improve their yielding ability. Organic mat. Uir is undoubtedly the No. 1 need 1 of North MissK'inpi County soils. Snme This Sprlnf ' The Burdette Plantation plantci , - ing initiated on the IBurdette Plantation, may prove to hold great potential posslblitles for maintaining land for cotton. Early cotton generally ,„„, mucH higher yields than laic ton. In the case of soybeans following vetch this problem does not exist. Sufficient time is available to allow a good growth of vetch before soybeans have to be planted. - used to open n furrow Into which the vetch seed are dropped throuj:h the planter spout. Seed are dropped on earn side of the cotton row. A sweep running in the middle covers the vetch seed. According lo Mr. Sullivan this method cives better cov- orape and places the seed on the i t . ; * ^ "' ^i.uiuju •"" <•"** uifiuuii Rives netter rov ring the some beans behind vetch this crape and places the seed on <h, spring. Mr. Sullivan slated that he j cotton row. thus slvino heller dri n produces | believed the yetch has Increased, age and RettinR 0,e ye ch "-dH,,^ lalf rot-I the vet of (hp h^a,,* ir n n,i» r, n ,„._...'.• F ™ nn(;6 He says Studies Made ... .no , u , ..irtmuimiriB Second, this rotation of cotton nd Improving the fertility of North! a " d vetch followed by soybeans Mississippi County soils. should result In maintaining n Here's why. First, it will make' n '? her !evel of '<>" organic mailer h | tmtrogenl than the usual rotations | the yield of the beans that they are the best beans he has seen this year. It Is his belief . that the organic matter resulting j from the bean crop plus the vetch crop will greatly increase the yield of cotton to be planted there next year. Mr. Sullivan savs that, soybean ground will he flat-broken in,-i this soils'Wa'nageme'nt'i'd'e'rsotind mediately following the combine so'good for your farm and conditions? seengs out from under cotton sacks during cotton picking. Other North Mississippi County farmers planning to put the cotton- vetch nnd soybean rotation into practice are H. C. Weathers of Bnr- dette and O. E. Hunnlcutt manager of the Noble Gill Farms Does praclical the planting of a much] "••*-™^"' <-"nn iuc u.sua; rotations higher acreage of vetch on Individ-! fol!ow ed on North Mississippi Coim- ! i t-v farms. time studies have: Cattlemen Warned of \Cow Disease I,n FLE ROCK-With thousands •if calves being born on the nation's |nrms this fall, the American • foundation for Animal Health to•lay alerted dairy owners to a seri- • «is disease problem which may" at- ack the mothers of these new ••alvcs. Ths disease, known as RCetonemla •ir "ketosis". frequently aflect.s 15 percent of the cows in n herd tfJows of all ages are susceptible Rt ketosls usually strikes nenly^ |.resh cows about six to clijht weeks lifter they have calved. Foundation •uUhonties said. Top producers In •> herd are prime targets for the Itlsease. elo.sls may appear In either It mild form or a severe form " the •foundation reports. "In mild ca*es h -u Cm i'-11"i' ? ° C " tecd and Sive mlk which has a peculiar, sweetish uste. In severe cases, *y mprom , •nay vary from nervousness to de- gression and loss of weight Milk Induction is cut drastically. ' 1 "As these symptoms can be con- i'used with milk fever and plant iolsoniue. veterinarians base their rinal diagnosis on chemical tests Iff detected In time, early treatment Ivlth Intravenous Injeclions and br farms. In this rotation, the planting of vetch on gumbo soil will be practical. As Hays Sullivan, manager of Burdette Plantation, says, "It's a proposition to get a crop of cotton behind vetch." This is especially true on the heavy gumbo soil which comprises two- thirds of the area of the county. Vetch often grows off so stow in the spring as to make it inadvisable to wait until adequate and, worthwhile growth Is made before c °n'ent. A well inoculated for seed results in been made in Ohio and Missouri to i determine the effect of various I crops upon the organic matter (ni-i trogen) content of the soil. These results indicate that a crop of cot- i ton reduces the organic matter of! the soil by about 1.35 per cent of [ An On Missco Farms by Counlj- Agent Kellh J. Bllhrey Von Traitors! creaes the m "bout 1 5 nerT - of In years past you have squalled for research and Infor- ceola, and we schedule K visiting day for you,—you don't even show ••- usually prevent other means will death losses. "There are three good preventive measures. First, provide liberal feedings of balanced rations especially with cold weather coming on. Second, take every precaution to keep cows from 'going off feed'. Third, have clinical tests taken at freQtlent intervals in fresh and pregnant cows so any signs of kc- s o c- tosis can be spotted early and treat- or rCSCnrC ""info,- up xcuse 'nation on control of cotton wilts, it. I pues " 1 by "'**"• tolitrar Ws best, whether j «")' peop Pmt to Plnnt °" tne 1> ' cds or P'""* I! »'- trom Norl r a slight increase in organic matter in the son; about .35 per cent of Its prcs- '~~' Using Ibese results, conten rotation wed by to plant on the beds or will any kind of fertilizer hasten maturity, why can't we keep alfalfa stands longer, what varieties of alfalfa are for this territory, etc. ' Now that you are getting all of In ane annual gain of about .25 per ccn of the existing organic content n, net the soil. This compares with annual loss of about .57 p cr in the case of a rotation of cotton and soybeans <no vetch). ,, ;"C. •' """ i-" 1 "- ancl soybeans (no vetch) promptly.' the Foundation said. The use of the cotton-vetch and Col»r- Grain*-! Sh h»T» . ia!3T tx\ori and a rich thi-j«-l6inu* 51 v« four horn* « cu^ocn *tyl*<i lafll lion dolts: look - y »1 u ^irprisint-lr eronoitica!. Tirtuallf mi brensnc» f;« an,i affordi inc70,w«l Kia rxa. l=rt;on. Color Giair,^ S'diiv? la d»- i!7T.«i lor Lrjlallation ricr.t over old iddc-TTi'it . ar.d. nf eo'ir»Atiru]tab!» for n»w hcraes a* wstt. Chhice o! f^tij w^tni color* , , . coma kb aod »e« umFlci E. C. Robinson Lumber Co. COTTON AND SOYBEAN CROP DEFOLIANT AND DRYER Saves your Hm« • frxreases Crop Yield* fro<i<Kt of CHAPMAN CHEMICAL COMPANY FLYING „ .. , SERVICE Municipal Airport. No. 3 Hangar Phone 3721 Excuse me for being mad about gtiess Ihere were less than . . 1'le there, about fifteen from North Mississippi County. Fox Cnltnn The regard of farmers for Fox cotton this year seems to lie changeable as the weather. Many who were quite disappointed with its small stalk 3 month or so ago are being surprised and well pleased with heamount of coiton they are pick- Have you fried the Free OLIVER WORK- TEST? Don't miss it! See Oliver machines at work—work them yourself! Before you buy any new machine accept our invitation to try an,Oliver in your own fields first, under your working conditions. There's no obligation, of course. Climb into the comfortable rubber spring seat of an Oliver tractor. You'll like the way it handles, the way it p^Us, the convenience of its Direct Drive Power Take-Off. Plow a few furrows with an Oliver tractor gang — v make a round or two with an Oliver baler combine, corn picker, or whatever tool is seasonable. It won't take you long to see for yourself how it saves! That's the only way to appteciate the work-capacity, the downright efficiency of Oliver equipment, the advantages of its exclusive features. Stop in at your earliest con- Yfcnience. Name the machine you'd like to work-test — and we'll get it to you. Farmer's Implement Co, BCD i • B. F. Brogdon 515 E. Main E. B. Woodson Phone 8166 g from th« compact email stalks. Its earliness Is something that looks good to many farmers —especially those looking toward mechanical picking. Jim Smolhcruion of fllylheville said Tuesday at a fteld demonstration of mechanical pickers that September 9 he pii-ked 40 pounds pcr row oft of Pox Cotlon compared to nine pounds off of DPL 15 planter! side by side at tho same time. Many farmers have changed their mind nnd are Including it In (heir cropping pl a , ls for another year. In the cotton wilt tests being conducted at Osceola. the Fox cotton In a comparison trial with other early varieties looked ml B hty 8oon DI'I. Strains and Will Mr. Waddle, who is conduciimr Hie cotton wilt studies at o.sceola said Tuesday at the Study Day thai farmers in this area arc lucky In hat such » high percentage of' (heir cotton is of the DPI, .strains He said that they come down n-itli verllcillium wilt later In the sea- son than most other varieties. Mr. Mnloch, county agent al Osccola, says lhat 00 per cent of nil cotton in South Mississippi County '^r^ >tPL ' ' ni ° t(iwl iK-fase "1 O^PL cottons in North Mississippi County runs about lo per cent Verticlllium wilt has not be-n' bad this year ami has not reduced yields noticeably anywhere but since the August 12 rain the wilt has ,s!iov.-n up In a high percentage of the plants in the Osceola lescaivh plots You have the most comprehensive and outstanding wilt research plots at Osceola lhat can be found anywhere in Hie noutli. Outstanding Alfalfa llf.wrarh the alfalfa research |ii»is h' s t Tuesday, They have already learner! i enough to nifire r):;iri iv v' •• the expense lhat has been Involved in Dili research, it i , eritig a new atfalfa uncage" I would cerinmi). WRI1I to k|]nw . wlm ^^ , liavc learned bpfore S(iwin K a new ' crop. For Instniir-e. there b a right and wrong time tn cut alfalfa H HAS Mreat. Influence on the !ifs of your stand, 'n^y nnd that the .se of any or all kinds of fertilisers I trace elements, or lime are not prolnablc on ,h,. so sr)Us> ,. , (hat an npiilwanon of nitrogen in thu full on new srtdctl alfalfa helps to K'.'t a qul.-k growth and stand be- i forr the nndiili-s develop and th- i plant K able to manufacture i« Alfalfa m Choose a field that has good drainage ,,r that can be well drained with V-type (inches. 121 Use one ,,f the bolter varle- lies for lhi,s area. Oklahoma Com- <ri) Inocubt" the s<x><| 'ji Seed 25-30 pounds per acre '"Sow ii, September It possible. I- all seeding; Is preferred over ' pounds of nltro. Ken per acre at Medina time. Tfie most popular Kentucky whiskey because it's... BRAND KniTUCKV BL£NO£0 WHISKEY SIMMY BROOK COMPANY, LOUISVILIE, GOOD USED COMBINE Ready to Harvest Your Beans! BIG VALUES! "*' i !.•. •« n n 1-Massey-Harns Srlf-Pn)|irllcd. M I'rlrcd lisbt and ?rt ( beans! del "27" ready lo 2—Case Sfilf-l'roprllrflp, a fraT liirc:iin in a S.I». Combine. Hurry out totl,\y! 1-lnternational Srlf-Prorrllrtls. Model 5S. Vnu'l! br. surprised at tbe 1-John Deen Self-Pro|icllcrl. niy value, prlrrrl tn sell. AVAILABLE FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY All (he above Self-Propcllcds nre rcronrlilioncd lo assurf vot, of good service during the hean harvest. Come out to fil Implement SOON. Also All Makes and Model Pull-Type Combines — Ready for Harvest! 61 Implmen THE FARMER'S HOME OF SATISFACTION" 61 Phone 2142 — The Greatest Nome in Combines

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