PAOE NINE Soybean Market To Be Discussed At Meeting Here Producers, Buyers, Seedsmen to Hear George M. Strayer Will farmers have an over supply of soybeans this fall with nothing to do with them? Or will there be a good market? The.se will be two of the many questions discussed at the district meeting of the American Soybean Association here next week, accord- Ing to Harold Ohelnrtorf of Grider, president of the Mississippi county Farm Bureau. The meeting will-be held at the Court House in Blytheville at 8 p.m. Wednesday, All farmers of Eastern Arkansas and Southeast Missouri have been invited to attend. Soybean producers, seedsmen am! buyers will be on hand at the meeting to talk over the soybean situation In the south today. Oil mil] managers, soybean exporters and brokers also have been invited to attend. A first hand report on coming governmental policies as they affecl the soybean Industry will be 'lis- cussed by George M. Strayer of Hudson, Iowa, secretary-treasurer cmlhe American Soybean A-saocia- tiwi. Mr. Strayer will come to the Blytheville meeting from Washington where he has been the past week sizing up government policies in the light of the Korean situation Mr Ohlendorf said. "This wilt be the farmers' chance. lo find out just why Arkansas soybeans sell for less than soybeans produced in some other states, "Mr Ohlendorf said. "Farmers shoulc •Iso b« able to learn about price prospect-i this fall, whether there will be an export market for the Arkansas crop and what the proposed change in the freight rate 01 soybeans is all about." In addition to the Wednesday night meeting, soybean buyers v;il hold a-luncheon meeting at Rustii Inn on the same date . Jdiversity of Arkansas to be Site For "Chicken-of-Tomorrow" Contest TRANSPORT TAKEN FROM 'MOTHBALL' FLEET—A derrick swings B "mothball" covering trim he art deck of Ihc U. s. S. Libra, big attack transport, which was taken out o[ the "mothball" (lect at Boston, riie Libra was lhe first member of the big inactivated fleet in Boston recalled to active service. She parll- cipntcd in some of the fiercest actions in Hie Pacific during World War II. (AP Wircplioto).' 2 Instructors Added to Staff Of Agri College FAYETTEV1LLE. Ark., Aug. 4— The appointment of two new staff members in the fields of rural economics and agricultural engineering was announced recently by Dr. Lippert S. Ellis, dean of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. Alex McKay rtoclgkrns has been named assistant professor of rural economics and sociology, effective August 14. He will devote full time to research on various phases of cotton marketing. Mr. Hodgkins is a native of Arkansas. He received his B.S.A. and M.S. degrees from Louisiana State University. From 1935 to 1938 he was employed by the Agricultural Ad' juistracnt Administration as performance supervisor, and he also spent a year and a half with the Gulf Oil Refining Company. While at Louisiana State University, he served as student assistant, graduate assistant, and finally research associate. In the agricultural engineering department, Thamon E. Hazen has been employed as instructor. He replaces Roger M. Cleveland, who resigned last month, and will teach courses in farm structures and carry on research on the construction of low cost rural homes. His appointment takes effect August i. Mr. Hazen received the degree of Bachelor of Science In Agricultural Engineering from Oklahoma A. and M. College in 1947, and last month was awarded the degree of Mastei of Science in Engineering at Purdui University, Indiana. He was em ployed ns student Instructor at Pur due University. Oldest Boarder Lost VANCOUVER (/?')—Earlscourt. _ boarding house here, has lost Its star boarder. Bachelor Paul Marmette—at 92 British Columbia's oldest railway liensiorier—has move< from tlie boarding house after 55 years continuous residence there He will be cared for at a nursing home. r'AYETI'EVILLE, Ark., Au«. 4. — reparation* for the 1951 national *tcken-of - Tomorrow contest which will be held in Arkansas next year took a step forward with th* appointment, ot a House Construc- ion Committee to work out details 'or the sp*ci»l buildings uhlc'n will 3e constructed to accommodate the content. Making up the commlt- ee are Charles Garrett and Vic Will, of Rogers; John Tyson, of Sprhigdale; «nd Kirk Hale, of Fay- etleville. The main Agricultural Experiment station of the University of Arkansas, Is Fayettevtlle, was recently named as the site for the national contest by the National 'hicken-of - Tomorrow Committee. The contest will lie held sometime n June 1951, with exact dates Jo )e set later. Northwest Arkansas competed with a number of other ending broiler producing areas for 'be honor of holding I he •• vent. ', ' In commenting on the selrctlnn of Arkansas, Dr. Lipport 8. EIIU, dean of the College or.Agriculture ind director of the Experiment Station, said, "Tho selection of the University of Arkansas' Agricultural Experiment Station as the site for 'he 1951 National Contest is at once an opportunity and an obligation. It Is an opiwrtunity to show the nation the outstanding progress which Arkansas has made in commercial poultry meat production in recent years. H carries with it an obligation on the part of all those who are directly or;indirectly affected by the broiler industry to do all within their power to make the co-test a success. College'Willing In Help "The Industry has already indicated iUs keen interest by pledging funds for the construction, of necessary buildings. The College of Agriculture stands ready to contribute in funds, equipment, and personnel. Leaders in all phases of the poultry and allied industries from all parts of the country will be present for the contest. This will b« »n opportunity of not only acquainting these out-of-sUt« people with our poultry industry but also with the state In general." j Forty poultry breeders from ill, parts of the nation will be selected | to enter the contest by the national | committee. These contestants will have participated in state and regional contests and will be selected on the basis of their overall meat [ production breeding program*. To adequately accommodate the national contest, two houses will be built, each 24 by 240 feet In su» and consisting of 20 separate contest pens. Each pen will be m by 20 feet in size and will connect with a 4-foot service alley. These houses are being made possible through donations from representatives of the broiler Industry and will bccomt a permanent part of the Agricultural Experiment Station after the contest, to be used for research foi the development of the poultry to. duitrr In the lUte. DO YOU OWN A HOME? HERE IS A SUMMER SPECIAL: $ 50 Any ordinary houM for UrmitM Wt don't hive to practice or experiment on jam job — we have had 12 years of eiperitnce AU our work is done according to regulations, our work i» licensed by the Arkansas Stale Plant Board. FREE INSPECTION I ESTIMATE— IF NEEDED SUPERIOR TERMITE CO. 535 N. 6th. Phone 2350 H. C. Blankenship.. .L. J. teller Call 6086 Call 3579 4-H Club Youths Take the Lead in Rural-Recreation WHie Importance of providing recreation for the leisure hours' farm folks have these days has become one of the major concerns of thoi>- saods of 4-H Club leaders and members. During the past three years, » plan has been worked put whereby adults and youth Interested in directing recreational activities in their clubs and communities can take a special course set up for this purpose. This training snd club participation hai been brought about through the National 4-H Recreation snd Rural Arts Program now in full swing in Arkansas. Sponsor of th« program, U. S. Rubber Company, Is,providing about $29,000 fot leader training clinics, club, and Individual . swards. Last year more than 10,200 young people and 6,400 adults attended these clinics. They receive Instructions In group singing, dancing, games, sports, dramatics, handicrafts and many other activities. While they ar« having fun, th* 4-R/ers are also working hard to niB|B a good showing for themselves sra their club. To encourage these endeavors. U. 8. Rubber presents merit certificates to clubs and members; »25 cash awards to .counties; and Chicago 4-H club Congress tripi to eight national champions. 1 The 1M9 State honors went, to Willene Runsick. of Newport. Th« following counties won cash awards: Jackson, Garland, Jefferson, Pop*, Monlgomery, Clay, Lawrence, Littl* River. The money Is used for recreational equipment. Recognition cards were given to 264 members. At present the program Is being conducted In 47 states under the direction of the Cooperative Extension Service. Bee Colonies Hurt Cotton Poisons The number of colonies of bees In Arkansas on July 1 was estimated by- the State and Federal Crop Reporting Service at 92.000. which Is a decrease of 13 per cenf. from last year. The main reason for the reduction In colonies, the Service said, vAi heavy losses ,from cotton pois- OJ»? last summer and early fall. All spring blooming nectar plants were late due to wet. cold weather. A good fall honey flow is expected if weather conditions are favorable the Service said. FARMERS! HERE'S YOUR CHANCE TO SAVE MONEY New and Used Equipment! 1—DAYTON ELECTRIC PUMP with lank, capacity of 350 gal/min. . . . I—DAYTON ELECTRIC PUMP without lank, also has capacity of 350 gal/min. . . . 1—KELLOGG ELECTRIC AIR COMPRES- sor; a very special bargain for only. . . . 3 — INTERNATIONAL HOME FREEZER, large 1] cu. ft. model, just slightly used. . . . BARGAINS IN USED COMBINES, TRACTORS, TRUCKS By You'll save / money by choosing one of our good used combines. . . Massey-Harris, Minneapolis and Allis-Chalmcrs. See our iarge selection of low priced Used Traclors and Trucks. PAY ON EASY TERMS INTERNATIONAL'HARVESTER 312 South 2nd Phone 6863 CHUCKUS • From Your Purina Dealer OH M« COSTS We're having a big fall Cart-Cutting Fair to help poultry raisers to graator egg profit*. Com* in and s** how Pyiina Laying Chowt sav» on f*«i costs—how to get a Purina Hanging Feeder at almo*t half pric*. L. K. Ashcroft Co. Railroad A Cherry Mi. Don't Miss The 'NO HO' DEMONSTRATION The Cheapest and Best Way to .Eradicate Weeds and Grass in Cotton TUESDAY, AUGUST 8 At the Farm of G. I WHITE & SONS 3 MILES NORTH OF OSCEOLA ON HIGHWAY 61 Demonstrations Will Be Given at II a.m., 1:30 p.m., and 3 p.m. In Addition to the Demonstration We Think You Will Be Interested in the Following: 150 acres of lima beans, most of them sprayed with NO-HO. 40 acres of onions, 20 acres of sweet potatoea 210 acres of cotton, all treated with NO-HO 9 different methods of growing cotton, in separate demonstrations and research plots 6 different methods of growing corn in experimental plots. ALL PLOTS ARE REPLICATED TWICE These Plots Include Tests of Application of Varied Amounts of Anhydrous Ammonia and other Fertilizers. These Plots Will Help You Provide Answers to the Following Questions: Is it better to apply Anhydrous Ammonia before or after planting? If you use heavy applications of Anhydrous Ammonia should you also use phosphate and potashT Can weeds and grass be kept under control without hand hoeing? Should cotton be thinned or left as planted? Should cotton be cultivated by conventional methods, or by using NO-HO to control grass and weeds? Can^ NO-HO be applied to cotton without injury? What methods of growing cotton will return the most profit dollars per acre? If you are interested in finding the answers to the above questions, we suggest that you be with us on August 8th and observe the experiment plots. They were planned and designed to answer the above questions. The University of Arkansas is cooperating on all research plots and will publish their findings this winter. Results can be obtained direct from the University later. In addition, Mr. White will demonstrate and actually spray cotton with NO-HO using the improved spraying system and also the new barrel tender.' Incidentally, you can most effectively and cheaply spray Mr. Boll Weevil while you have him enclosed in this new fender. Everyone Welcome!
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