The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 26, 1952 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, September 26, 1952
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Page 9
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FRIDAY, SEPT,2«, 1952 J8LTTHEV1LLE (ARK.)" COURWR PAGE NINE FARM HEWS> ND REVIEW Rains Big Help To Beans, Grains In Delta Counties Large Wheat Acreage Predicted for South Mississippi County LITTLE ROCK — Rains in most counties In Arkansas' delta area have been helpful to pasture, soybeans. fall vegetables, and winter grains, county Extension agents told the State Crop Reporting Service Farm Folks Come Into Own At Arkansas Livestock Show earl\ Cotton and rice i Ry HAROLD HART LITTLE ROCK (/P>—It's that time of the year again when form folks —especially 4-H and FFA members —come into their own. The show window for cattle and swine — the Arkansas Livestock Show — starts Sept. 29 and continues through Oct. 4. Upwards of 1,000 head of cattle and swine will be exhibited by members .of the two farm organizations, says Secretary-Manager Clyde Byrd. Here's the program: Monday Is 4-H Club Day and parade; Tuesday is state wide school day; Wednesday is, Veterans Day; sday is East Arkansas Day; | ed by the, rains. L:\te corn was greatly benefited' I by the rains. W. F. Spivejv county agent lor pulnski county, saiti. Grain sorghums not already har- | vested for silage will be helped through hay crops will not. Large acreages in the county are being prepared for planting of small j grains. Some early planted oats will not germinate because of the ram, I he stated. . -i In Jetferson county considerable acreage of oats has been planted,! nnd County Agent Leo D. Wylle expects much more to be planted since L there. tfveral thousand acres of small [frains have been sown In Chlcot county and seedbeds are prepared for many more .according to Loyd | .E. Waters, county agent,. Prairie county's report from Randel K. Price, agent, indicated good yields being obtained from rice harvest; though throughout the rice area the crop \vas reported damaged somewhat from winds. Frank Ellis of south Arkansas county pointed out that farmers, are harvesting both !ong grain and medium grain varieties, with about 20 per cent of the harvest completed. Cotton turnout is above expectations in Lincoln county. dairy cattle and basic beef herds, go t to your county Production and Marketing Administration office. J. L, Wright, state head of the PMA. says orders (or hay under the Drought Emergency Program are being taken at the county offices. The program enables farmers to fixed price delivered H.D. CLUB MEMOS , " ** Mri. Gertrude B Holfma* (Horn* Demonstration Acent) Try Again There's still time for maturinc few leafy green or storage vegc- buy hay at „ f . . _ to mil points. Costs above the de- tables to help with the early winter Mvery price are paid from an allot- ] menu. Turnips, carrots, kale, let- by LV presidential inent provided emergency fund. Farmers of America Day. An El Doradoan will be honored on opening day when the million- dollar coliseum is dedicated to Col T. H. Barton. The colonel has fathered the livestock show since It began in 1933. There will be something extra this year for the youthful farmers. Byrd says the $5,000 grant made by John O. Cella, president of the Oaklawn Jockey Club. Hot Springs, and Mrs. Cella to Arkansas youths will be distributed. The money will be divided equaHy among 4-H and FFA groups in the form of scholarships and money to buy livestock, Byrd snys. The 4-H Club Day on Monday is a new special observance. It honors Arkansas' 92.000 4-H club members. And. about 3,000 of them are expected to attcnci on that day. Soybean producers hati better be prepared to store some of their crop this fall If prices should fall sharply during harvest. That was the advice this week j P ia from Clay R. Moore, extension mar- | tw ' keting specialist. Moore says there especially » is a possibility prices may sag be- supply in tin cause Arkansas producers will he harvesting a record 13.9 million bushels of soybeans this fall. The harvest periods for cotton, rice and soybeans come at the same time. Moore says, and there might be a serious shortage of boxcars to get the commodities to market. tucc, radishes and spinach are still on the list of vegetables that can be planted. If earlier fall plantings were not made or did not succeed, try again I suggest soaking the seeds for sev- era 1 hours or overnight before Needing Hay? If you need hay to maintain your planting. This h^elps seeds germinate or three days sooner.—And important if moisture soil is limited. Plans are on paper for the 1953 A°ric.iltural Conservation Program. And Wrichb says things will be a little different this year. The new approach, says Wright, is for community PMA committeemen to contact personally all farmers in their communities and work out a program of conservation practices for thtx. individual .farms. Experiments along those lines have been conducted already in Nevada and Drew counties, Wright says, and they have resulted Lack of soli moisture makes It doubly Smnortant to keep the garden plot free of weeds and tiller so as to retain any available moisture. Vegetables will be available foi several weeks if a cold frame o hot bed is used. Just before fros many of the storage vegetables such as turnips, carrots 'and Chi nese cabbage, can be lifted—root nnd all—and transplanted closcl 1 in a cold frame. There they wil be protected from the frost. With -the shortage of vegetable this summer you will want to UK every possible way to conserve mor for - late fall and winter, though most garden crops must be preserved in tin or glass, or frozen, others may be preserved in cellars, storage houses, pits, and mounds— in addition to the cold frame. Mono Freeman Wins Divorce LOS ANOEI,BS W)—Actress Mo- im Freeman, who played bobbysoxer roles long'lifter she become a mother, was granted a divorce yesterday from Pat Nerney nfUr' 6he testified her husband was so pos- ecssive he hurt her movie career. Nerney, 32, wealthy Hollywood auto dealer, "was critical of everything I did." Miss Freeman, 26, told Superior Judge Thurmond Ctarke. "He criticized our marriage, lie criticized the way I reared our daughter, During the last three yen'rs, he interfered with my career by refusing to let me go on loca- tion'or personal appearance unless Long-Distance House Hunting Done by UN .NEW YORK I/PI— A French member ot the United Nations staff stationed in Africa saw an advertisement of a new alr-conditiop.ed luxury apartment house In New York. \VritinB to Sol Atlas ,thc builder, from Asmara, Eritrea, the U.N. 01- ficfal said he expected to bring his family to New York by way of Japan. Rent scheduled and brochures were mailed to Tokyo, from where (he apartment was leased through negotiations halt way around the world. he could go along." she testified. The couple's daughter, Mona. 5, was awarded $15 monthly support. TIME OUT—You'd never think this Idyllic garden spot was anywhere near a bloody battleground, but it is. It's at Capitol Hill, Korea, where it affords a rest spot for ROK soldiers after their terrific battle to capture the strategic height. Note the peaceful duck, the spouting fountain, the soldier watching a bird In a homemade cage, while others relax on u homemade "park bench." Also the makeshift springboard in foreground. ' W. Schroeder, agent, said. Leaf- worms are giving some young cotton a ragged appearance. Leaf- worm Is also reported in south Mississippi county, through Tiot seri- ous according to D. V. Maloch. Lawrence county reports some cotton yielding a bale to the acre, though W. A. Anderson says average looks to be about a quarter of a bale. About 15.000 bales had been ginned in Lee county at the end of the Robert i week, will] the crop about one-third harvested, A large acreage of wheat Is expected to be p.lanted in south Mississippi county, with planting to start about the first ot October. farms in the state as a whole. addition big increase in" participation. The [ These methods are very successful old idea was to largely consider with such vegetables as beets, carrots, turnips, cabbage and Chinese cabbage. Working Together No. 9 Hotne Demonstration Club members have two interesting projects started. These projects are community improvement and child development. Since many of the club members SIDELIGHTS: Dr. J. O. Ware, a veteran cotton breeder and member of Arkansas' Agronomy Department, .says a 5- year study shows that deltapine is the state's leading cotton variety. . . southern blight disease attacked soybeans, tomatoes, peanuts and Make Your Drinks BEAM! :her crops In Arkansas thus past immer ... to bent the high cost r sport shirts for her college son, [rs. Van Mann of Hermitage says he made him 10 shirts for $1.60 ach. She says they would have cost $4.00 each on any store coun- . . . More than 100 agricultural enders are attending the second nnual Arkansas Forula Feed Con- erence today and tomorrow in Fayettevllle. Blue Baby' Observes Sixth Birthday ROCHESTER, N. T. W*l — Little Nicholas LaVilla Jr. recently celebrated his 6th birthday, a day his have small children and it is necessary to bring them to the meetings, the club decided to make syme provision for their Welfare. The members plan to meet soon to make toys for the children to play with while at the club and the mothers will take turns directing the children's play—one mother being in' charge at each meeting. This will be a part of their child development program that they have studied recently. Many of the mail box standards are down In the No. 9 community because of the new hard road that is being erected.* Because of this, mall box improvement has become their first community improvement project. Surveys are being made In Demos Send v Ham To Sen. Nixon WHITTIER. Calif. (.T|—Directors of the Whittier Democratic Club took a caustic view of the report to the people by their fellow townsman, Republican vice presidential nominee Richard M. Nixon. They announced last night that they are sending him a ham. Grunewald Again Appears Before Grand Jury NEW YORK Wi—A'grand Jnry probing tax frauds heard yesterday for the fifth time from Henry Grunewald, mystery man of the Influence investigations in Washington. Neither he nor the jury had any comment. He appears again next Thursday. Rend Courier News Classified Ads, USED COMBINES! Rave 1 money on your soybeans by threshing; your own wUh a Rood used combine from HAYS IMriJ'.MKN'T €O.! $395 $295 $150 $250 $75 —Terms Can Be Arranged— HAYS IMPLEMENT Co. TWO 1947 MODEL CASE A-G with motor, reconditioned and a terrific huy at this price. I THREE 1944 MODEL CASE A-G with motor, a good buy n.1 Hays Implement Co. . . . only .... ONE 1942 MODEL CASE A-G with motor, we invite you to come by and see this value ONE MASSEY-HARRIS Keady to go, with motor. Bargain priced! Only THREE ALLIS-CHALMERS VTO combines . . . Don't wait see these now nt HAYS! Biytheville, Ark. Phone 4898 the community now for the project. Working together on community projects Is valuable for the project completed but it is Just as important to encourage cooperation and make a more harmonious community In which to live. It's Time To— 1. Use a paste wax on window sills, door thresholds, around door handles. Waxed surfaces are easier to clean. 2.' Plow under old 'plant trash; it helps control plant diseases. , 3. clean out fence rows; It helps control plant diseases. doctors never expected him to see when he was born as & blue baby. I Now said -to be one of the oldest such children in the country, Nich- ' olas's main blood vessels arc lire- 1 trievably crossed. His lungs don't get enough oxygen to circulate to the rest of his body, giving him a bluish tinge. Dr. Richard Meltzer of Strong Memorial Hospital reports that Nicky's general condition Is improved this year. The child has been bedridden virtually since birth but now he spends about four hours a day In a kiddy car and in other physiotherapy exercises to learn to use hands and feet. Mother, Sort Get'Degrees CARBONDALE, III. (fl>) — Among those awarded bachelor degrees by Southern Illinois University recently were a mother and her son Braxton Williams, 26, said hi; mother, Mrs. Corrynne Williams, "worked hard' to finish with me." Braxton supported his wife and three children while earning his degree. His mother taught school at Salem, III. Read Courier News Classified Ads. In Cash Prizes! NATIONAL COTTON PICKING CONTEST OCTOBER 3, 1952 Biytheville, Mississippi County, Ark. World's Largest Cotton Producing County Contest Open to Anybody From Anywhere PRIZES! • Open Division: Let's get down to earth on this subject of commercial loans. A loan that is good for you is good for us. . . and it can be no other way. When your business requires additional funds, talk it over with us. lRST NATIONAL BANR *• BLYTHEVILLE First - - $1000.00 Second - - 250.00 Third - - - 100.00 5 Prizes of $50.00 Each 12 Prizes «f $25.00 Each Enter PRIZES! Women's Division: First $250.00 Second - - - 100.00 Third - - - 50.00 4 Prizes of $25.00 Each (Women are also eligible for Open Division Prizes.) Don't Now/ Wait/ accept this offer and SAVE! We wiil poy 1 your diesel fuel bill fill July 1, 1953 on any NEW OLIVER DIESEL TRACTOR bought from us. Would you'do it? There a Diesel Tractor for Ercry Farm Job? Yes, Oliver «iul trfy Olivet •II its M*4tls with DMtel P«w«* Clip This Entry Blank and Mail In! i HEREBY apply for permission to enter tha 13th ANNUAL WORLD'S CHAMPIONSHIP,COTTON PICKING CONTEST to be conducted at Biytheville, Arkansas, on October 3, 1952. I agree t« abide by the rul«i covering the contest. Name t.t.,.,.,.,.,.*.,.»*.,.,.1.,.,.!.,.,.,.,. St. or R.F.D. .„..«.,.,.,.,., I City . ,. M . M .,.v»,,,.,.,-,.x.«.,................ ' Date . ,.-.-....-.-.. , T.,., .. | (Entry Fee »f $10.00 Must Accompany This . Application.) National Cotton Picking Contest Biytheville, Arkansas SpmiaOFe*! by the BIythrvllle Jnnlor Chamber of Commerce The Oliver "66" (two plow), tb«"Tr" (two-three plow), lad th«"88" (three- four plow). Row cro» oc *tu4u4 models. WiH t *FV« fcy twyteff * Yes, but the unonnt depeod* «•» ••« much yo* «»• your tractor . ... *• more hours you work it, th« MOT* •• Oliver Diesel fcaves. It borne abo«t 6 gallons of fuel where a gasoline engin« 'bums 10... co6t-per-gallon is rashly half. Ask your Oliver dealer . . , IM knows the figures for yotir locality, Doe* ff hov« as imK* powwrf * Yes. Oliver Diesels have the i*m» horsepower rating as other Oliver* La their class. They burn fuel slowly, •tart easily in cold weather, takt teary loads hour af tar hour. ft fto power e* smooth? With an Oliver, yes. Oliver give* y*« smooth, six-cylinder performance ift the "77" and "88" ... four cylinder* Do I •*» c* *• Owvw Every onel Features Include: Sii forward speeds, Grouped controls, Direct Drive Power Take-Off, "Hydra-lectric" implement control, tasy-ridini. Oliver sect How c» I f»« * « WMM! b bwtf for me? See your Oliver dealer. He knows bow fuel costs compare . . . knowing bow much you work your tractor, be ea» tell yon whether the fuel savings m»k« the diesel your best buy. Remes»b«c, your Oliver dealer i* strictly impajlia ... he sells tractors for diesel, gasoline and LP-gas. His only interest ii to see that you get the very best power for your farm ofhention. S«« him sooat 1 OLIVER •'FINEST IW MUM FARMER'S IMPLEMENT Co. 515 E. Main Phone 8166

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