The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 25, 1950 · 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, August 25, 1950
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Page 9
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FRIDAY. AUGUST 25, 1950 BLYTHEVn.LE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS NINfc Frequent Rains Hamper Cotton lifted Control Weevil Migration In S. Arkansas Less Serious This Year i.^T cnt rains dnril> S 'he past („ . causert 'he state's cotton insect problem to become Inci-eas- msy serious, according to the Federal-state Crop Reporting Service. In its weekly crop bulletin, the Service reported that rainy wea- <ntr, rank growth and the shortage ot insecticides have made control jneasures in some sections, especially In the upland areas, difficult. However, the boll weevil miera- 'loii which is now underway is re- tffiler^ Foil can be controlled until Sept. 1. In Eastern Arkansas, the bulletin f m, 00 ^ 1 s rurlti »8 «eU and is still blooming | n the top. The crop ui the Eastern section, however, is a little later than usual due to excessive rainfall. BurtMorms Damage C»rr- Although many countries report unusually good crops of early corn, yield prospects (or late corn are blng reduced in many parts of the state because of buiiworm damage. Some farmers have begun "hos- glng-off" corn fields. Feed crops are generally in excellent condition. Grain sorghums are . heading and good yields are assured. Soybeans are showing excellent prospects are good in most ol the state. Frequent rains in July and Au- HARVEST .Soybeans EARLY Use Shell "Early Frost" 1»W CHEMICAL dries up weeds and frttMB, defoliates soybean plants—duplicates effect of an aarly froat. • HARVEST YOUR CROP EARLY th» year with larger yield and lower combining ^7? MUM.- ^vj' ...'.._ 4, „•:--.• j In the devitalizing heat of Ang- J ust, good tree care practices are im- j portant to thwart ruthless secondary borers. These are the desper- I adoes of the insect world which . have a special liking for weak or I ailing ii-,. es . Tney nurrow tl , elr ,. liy ; inside trunks and limbs and figur- | ativcly thumb their noses at poison sprays and attempts to dislodge them. I The ounce of prevention against j secondary borers is worth incalculn- i Die pounds of cure, according to ' Martin L. Davey, jr., head o! Hie Davey Tree Expert Co. By broad classification, there is another type | of borer, the primary borer, which . attacks any tre that suits his fancy, even one in the most vigorous of health. However, a major menace Is the secondary borer, which can be discouraged by keeping trees in hiah vitality or by restoring them to hlsh vitality as quickly as possible Primarily, this means feeding and watering or doing those ' things needed to promote better arboreal health. Feeding Is among the more essential procedures at this time. Experts have found that augmenting the natural diet of tree friends helps them weather depleting arid periods of August and September. Scientific tests show feeding with a sepcial tree food high in nitrogen content aids trees In resisting the effects of water scarcity. Drought-weakened trees are favorite sanctuaries of the secondary borer. gust have made It difficult to put up hay. A considerable amount has been damaged or lost after being cut and some Is getting stein- Jny. The grape harvest has begun and although damage from black rot has been prevalent a good crop is expected. Livestock are making good gains and pastures In most areas look like may. Results of Soil Experiments ublished .on today for bulletin describing successful u» of Shell "Early F«.t» by prominent •oyb^a grower* in 1949. SHEU CHEMICAL CORPORATION ADKtNft-PHIlPI HID CO Lin* »,Kh, Ark.n.0. Coming Soon ..The 'Henry J.' 61 MOTOR CO. N^Hiway 61 I • , I »». Lo»h a, MiwouH l«- «KJ addition,, infcnB . tioB on Shel , ,. Ear]y RADIO AND TELEVISION REPAIR Mechanics An; Make or Model Prompt. Servica RtasonabU Prices Phon. 2642 We Pick Up ind Oeliyer Fred Callihan Mn So First St.. Blytn«'ViIlt FAYKTTEVILLE. Ark., Aug 25.- nesults of nearly 30 yenrs of exper Imental work, showing how to har ale the soil for continued hlg yields, have been compiled nn summarized in a bulletin by D H. p. Bartholomew, associate dir cctor of (he University of Arknnsn Agricultural Experiment Station. Various soil management piac tices were used in the experiment, most of which were conducted i the Main Agricultural Experimei fetation, at Payettcville, on a fin sandy loam soil. These included on iwo. Ihree anti four-year rotation and fertilization with various form of nitrogen, phosphorous, potas slum, and calcium, wlrte variatloi m climatic conditions were en countered in the 28 years of test mg. In Bulletin 497, "Crop Rotalio nnd Fertilization for Soil improve merit " Dr. Bartholomew present detailed results and summarize ine conclusions lo be drawn. H points out (hat results "show cro rotation alone will not malntai «op yieltis over a period of years even though uie roation Include a legume crop and improved vnr ictics are used, it was also in dlcated that one of the essential n soli Improvement is building u the organic matter content of th soil. Practices which did this re suited in improved yields, Addin phosphates proved especially i m POrtant from the standpoint o producing larger yields of legum nay crops. A direct comparison of rock phos Phate was only a third that o superphosphate. However, when rotation including a legume cro was followed for a period of tinu rock phosphate eventually bccnm about as effective as supcrphos Phate in producing large yields. The publication 1.3 available tron county agents' offices or from th Bulletin Office, university of Ark ansas College of Agriculture Fay etteville. Save Now on Reconditioned USED COMBINES Cow mil. of A. Herd Hits High Butter Mark FAYETTEVIL^E, Ark.; Auj. 18- One of the registered Holsteln cow In the University of Arkansas' hera has reached the 100,000 pound mark in official-test with-TO* Hcdsttln Friesian Association "of America Her name is Arkansas Bessie Orim by Dew-Drop. "Bessie" Is 12 years old. In yearly milking periods slie produced 104.139 pounds o f milk and 337 pounds ol butlerfat. That amoun of milk would fill 48.435 quart hot ties. Her highest butterfat recorr was mnrte In her seventh lactntioi period, at the age of 10 years am 10 months. She then gave 1651 pounds or milk and 527 pound of butterfat In a 305-day P( . r ] ol with two milklngs daily. At pre sent Bessie Is in her eighth milking period, so that her lifetime record will go even higher. Bessie's mother, Arkansas Calan tha Onnsby Serine, was also an outstanding c»w. During her life time she produced 138,700 pound, of milk and 4,503.8 pounds of hilt terfat. Her highest record wns mart when she was nine years old, ant gave 19,255 pounds, of milk anc 643 pounds of fat. Bessie's father was King Bessls Ormsby pleterje 25«i. Ke had IS tested daughters, whose average production was 13,030 pounds of milk and 469 pounds of fat on n mature equivalent basis. Two ol Bessie's daughters arc now In thi University's herd, but neither ha; yet begun producing. At the present time. 25 cows an Mini; milked In this Holstein herd and their butterfat average Is 39C pounds. The herd Is used to demonstrate principles of Rood bree<i:ng and management, and Is also used In the research program of the Arkansas Agricultural Experiment Station. JOHN DEERE ALLIS-CHALMERS MASSEY-HARRIS Misseo Implement Co. South Highway 6' Blytherill* War Correspondents Y/ounded in Korea U. S. ARMY HEADOtTARTERS Korea, Aug. 25. (/n _ War Oorre- pondcnt Randolph Churchill, son ! British Wartime Prime Mlnis- er Winston Churchill, WAS woundcrt ytsterday by » mortar burst on a Naktong River-crosslnR rnriy Into enemy territory with a U. S. patrol. An American correspondent, Frank Emery of International News Service, was hit In the same action Neither was hurt seriously, the Army said. The Nunatagmlut Eskimos hart a rather advanced culture considering the difficulties ot life In northern Alaska. EDSON ^Continued from Page « years' Imprisonment, on conviction Mumll-Ktrj-uson Bill RipUlned In (he cases of the a top Communist leaders convicted under the Smith act of conspiracy to advocate overthrow of the government, the Mundt - Ferguson bill would have a slightly different Impuct, says Senator Mundt, All the H were open and admitted members of the Communist Party. As such they would have registered. So there would be no case against Ihem unless It could be proved that they had violated other sections of the act. The principal Mundt-Ferguson bill restriction on registered members of the Communist Party would be that they could not apply for V. S. passports and could not secure government Jobs. As to whether the government should now seek to take Alger Hiss and Judy Coplon Sacolov into custody, Senator .Mundt says he has no opinion. Sen. Homer Ferguson of Michigan, co-sponsor of the Mundt-Ferguson bill, makes several other points on its effects, If it were law today. The bill would make it a crime for any government employe to pass I government documents to a Com-' immist. Judy Coplon was accused of having jxisswl such papers to the Russian UN employe, Anlo Cubit- chev. Alger Hiss wan accused of perjury In denying that he passed government heporte u> whlttaker Chambers. If passed now, the Mundt-Ferguson bm would not touch either Judy Coplon nor Alger Hiss because their alleged offenses were committed before passage. H would be 'ex post facto," ns lawyers say. .u f!? FWson also points out that the Mundt-Ferguson bill would make easier the conviction of persons accu-cd of advocating overthrow of the u. S. government. The Smith act makes it a crime to advocate overthrow "by force and violence." The Mumlt-Fcrgiison bill would make It „ c ,j, 1JC mcrcl y to "substantially aid" advocacy ol overthrowing the government More ItarfHins nl Goodrich! Several used Ik-frlKeralors and Ranees In t!viTll L .,,t condition, priced from $35. Ken these at The B. F, Goodrich Srore 117 \V. Main Phone 6331 Chrysler-Plymouth Owners Whelher it's just for occasional strvidiijr, or for a PK J n r T^T' I • 1>r 'A TK i VOllr C " r homo lo - vmir Chrysler- I lymoulh dealer. He knows your air best. T. I. SEAY MOTOR CO. 131 E. Main I'linne 2122 Get higher prices for cleaner cotton * Dust gives thorough penetration of plants for uniform coverage * Hastens maturity * Reduces losses from boll rot * Speeds up hand and mechanical picking * Minimizes trash and green leaf stain * Produces better germinating seed in we! seasons * Gets the good cotton out early for HIGH PRICES AT THE GlM S»» your supplier, or wrH* 1,<*>..m*i AMERICAN Li/a/ia/ni(l COMPANY Agricultural Ch.mkol. CHvl.lo, !»• Honogh.y Building, UffU Reek. A*. IT'S HERE...NOW! Revolutionary New NORGE REFRIGERATOR Here . . . now! Th« refrigerator wilh the super freeier you'vi wailed for! A roomy . . . handy »cio5*.the-top freezer with a UIG Thants to • brilliant N'ORGH engineering advance, il will not sweat in hnl or humid wtalher . . . will not let frozen foods or ice cubes get »mck together. 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