The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 27, 1950 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, October 27, 1950
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Page 8
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' PACK EIGHT BLYTHEVIUJ3 (ARK.) COURIER NEW» FRIDAY, OCTOBER tT, US* Farm Improvement Loans Available Now Through FHA Oeore« Cain, county supervisor for tho Farmers' Horn* Administration, Mid today that the PHA ha« been authorized .to make loans to /arm owners who need assistance to.develop their /amis to mee changing agricultural conditions. "Loans have been made available* In order io assist farm owners in , . carrying out soil improvement and '"'"* to "" >ct ct "<r>Blng conditions building improvements needed on their farms mid to further coordi- that are taking place rapidly !i agriculture throughout the comitr. {Warned nate the efforts of all agricultural agencies in the conservation of soil '/"* ~4J.I _ /"> and the preservation of the family. <\~UlllC WW/7SfS type farm," Mr. Cnin said. I Afany farmers in the past have indicated a need for such assistance for necessary pasture and land im- ! provement.s, and, in some rases, im-1 provcmcnts to farm buildings, he: said. Loans of this type are nowi available through the FHA. Loans to Renters Funds may be loaned for (1) pasture improvement and land development, incliiciing soil treatment <-. Scours such as needed fertilizer; (2) drainage ditches and other type.*; of soil conservation practices; (3) clearing and leveling land: (4) construction of Grade A dary barns in recognized dairy communities; (5) providing safe and adequate water supplies; fences; and construction or repair of dwellings, barns and other farm buildings. Funds may be loaned to refinance - existing indebtedness, provided other improvement work Is necessary in connection with a loan. Mr. Cain staled the . Farmers Home Administration has made loans to renters, sharecroppers and laborers since 1937 for the purchase of farms and, in some cases, to enlarge farms. Approximately 4,500 such loans have been marte in Arkansas. LITTLE ROCK. Ark.. ODl 27- Milk production in many dairy herds Is going to be cut back sharply during (he coming months by "winter scours." the American Foundation for Animal Health warned herd owners yesterday. "When a cow suddenly refuses feed, appears dull, secretes' less mill: and scours badly, the owner mny suspect that the animal has eaten spoiled or frozen feed," a Foundation bulletin snld. ••But n n t],er cows In the herd rapidly develop the- same symptoms the trouble may be winter scours. quick-spreading infectious dis- have Isolated the ease. "Veterinarians es causes abor- germ which causes the malady; it rs ] ls ' viljr jo' organism, related to a I germ which so tion In cattle. "Few cows die outright from the disease. But it causes heavy setbacks in milk production, the Foundation said. Affected animals usually require a long time 'to return to full production. Most cases occur _*pe of farming with major emphasis on livestock enterprises, and the form development typ« lo»n now available will assist farmer* in developing their , Low-Cost FARM LOANS L Long-term ^ SAVE Money with th» FUI WC8KE PIimESE B. SAFE with rri* .nt?iYMENTKSEIVErlJUI • Iqurfobf, SocJ«fy loam b*m tt*H* modern fan- tun*. Atk vt far furthfr dftailt. No cbligotiom TERRY ABSTRACT & REALTY CO. »U W. Walnnt Phone 3381 herds. However, If action is taken soon enough, segregation of the first cows to become Infected may stop its spread. "Also highly Important is to obtain nn early diagnosis of the condition, because winter scours may be confused with coccldlosis, or with several other intestinal dt>- eases. "Once diagnosed, several treatments are effective Sn holding down the harmful effects." On Missco Farms State's September Chick Hatch Up Commercial havcherles in Arkansas produced 2,007,000 chicks during September, according to the Federal-State Crop Reporting Service. month, the Service said. ' The state's hatcheries produced 27,125,000 chicks during the first nine months of 1950, an Increase of Ti per cent over the same period last year. tH M'lSSCO 4-H Club Champs ! To Attend Arkansas Congress j North Mississippi County's cham-, pion 4-H Club boy and girl, Miss' Gwendolyn Harrison and Jim Taylor, will represent the county at the fifth annual Arkansas 4-H Club Congress in Little Rock, November 2-3. Miss Hnrrison Is a member of the Armorel 4-H Club and young Taylor is a membar of the Leachville, club. They were selected on the! basis of their leadership nnd achiev- meiit records, In their farm and home demonstrations completed Arkansas Honey Crop Up Slightly The 1950 Arkansas honey crop is estimated at 1,656.000 pounds, according (o Ihe Federal-State Crop Reporting Service. . This is an Increase of fotir per cent of the short 1B48 crop of 1,590,000 pounds. Arkansas beekeepers are experl- tcing the second unfavorable honey season in succession, The yield per colony, although three pounds The state congress, which will launch observance of National 4-H j Club Week, will honor some 250 outstanding 4-H Club members, leaders and parents. This group includes the state, districti and county champions selected from the 87.000 4-H Club members in Arkansas. Bobble Jean Byrd is a state officer ana will also attend. Registration Begins Nov. 1 This year the theme of the state higher than last year's poor yield. Is next to the lowest since 1943. An unusually cool, wet spring and very wet. summer were the main reasons for the low yield per colony this year, although cotton poisoning was also a contributing factor. Can >ou sp»r9 your John Deere Traclor whan the lam work's in lull swing? Certainly not! So, why lab, « chance? Let us give your Iraclor a thorough checkover now, and ba «r« it i m top condition for Ihe work ahead. Our skilled mechanics, Irained in servicing mtlhodt recommended by John Deere will gjv« your Iraclor a complete iefween-se'crson checker Thev'11 do whatever is necessary ... 9nnd th« ralvei . . . adjust Uppels, brakes, bearings, and all parts lhal ars loose clean th« carburetor and cooling system . giv» the engine a thorough tuning up. II you like, we'll paint your Iraclor, loo. Your John Deer. Tiacior will run like new . . look like «ew . and he ready (or month, of hard worX.m the Held. See us aboul reconditioning all your John Deere Equipment. Com* in »oon. MISSCO IMPLEMENT CO. South Hiway 61 Phone 4434 BUY BNIY^»/40HH DEERE PARTS" THEY HI MB WEAR LIKE THE ORIGINALS - congress Is "Working Together for World Understanding." The program will have an international setting.' Registration begins N T ov. 7. and the afternoon program will be 2 tour io places of interest and Industrial centers around Little Rock. At a banquet that night delegates will wear costumes representing many foreign countries. Principal speaker for the banquet will be R. S. Short, Brinkley. national rice-president, American Farm Bureau Federation. Following the banquet there will be an International Plav Party. For the breakfast program the next morning, two foreign youth ex- 'change students. Rita Konfcanen and from Finland, and Din-,- Xroas from Holland, will be featured speakers. The Slate 4-H Congress Is sponsored by the Agricultural Extension Service of the University a! Arkansas College of Agriculture, with the cooperation of the Arkansas Farm Bureau, the Arkansas E.-o- nomic Council—State Chamber of Commerce. Arkansas Chain Stores Council, and the State Council o! Home Demonstration Ohio-,. Agriculture's New Worth Is $114.7 Billion Trie nation's farmers In the segregate had a net worth of 11147 j billions at the beginning r>f th- ycnr, nearly S3 billions lower >h?.- the year before but more- than' 2" times greater than a dcr?de *•,. according,to the U.S. Department „< Agriculture. The dominant factor in r>?rrtji lure's wnrth, of course, is the fi r ,'r. Plnnt. including livestock, mnrh'ln" Hm^M,,,™ 5 w "» Wi^l' at SI05.3 billions on January 1 thl- year as against $105,0 billions 'he year before and only 448 a billion.-' in 1040. However, the blezfst rclj i live K nin was in farmers' C a=h i, scl* which In the nggreeat. rarrr. to S21.8 billions at the hcrinnlmr of this year, little chanted from last, year and more than four lime' 1 as much as a decade ago '" j Agriculture's debts rose some-' what over a billion dollars In Iflia' Io a lolal of SI2.4 billions at the bcBlnnln* of this year. Total ]uJ Mimes 10 years ago were Mo billion? All things considered, therefore Farmers Urged To Fill Out and Return Reports LITTLE ROCK. Ark., Oct 27— Farmers are urged to fill out and return crop repart blanks to their State AfricuHual statistician at' Lntle Rock. The crop reports, bHsed on cross- feciion samples of farmers, will have even greater accuracy 1! more of the questionnaires are returned i :o the Crop Rerx>rlin; Service. Cards are being , wn t to farmers, now which will provide much of the j information used in Estimating crop 1 acreages for 1950. Ec.»rdinz to Miles ! McReek, agricultural statistician. - 2rmers ' debts 23 a Thole have as >' et risen only moderately in the decade - Hate According to the Arkansas Weather Bureau, the 50-year average date for killing frost in Mississippi County i« Nov. 1. Maybe that will tell you when la dig thos« sweet potatoes and cover the beautiful flowers. Mo« Cotton in 'si Are you going to plain more cotton In 1951? Some farmers are afraid that labor and production costs will Increase beyond bounds of reason and are actually planning for a little less cotton. Another farmer said, "The only way I will increase my cotton acreage is to buy n nieclionlcnl cotton picker." Many farmers will increase their cotton ocrenee to 75 per cent and a few will |)lnnt 100 per cent of their land In c~Uon. Take Care of Your Ijiml I still say, take care of your land because it takes care, of you. If you are going Io increase your cotton acreage, maybe that Is all the more reason why you should plant more vetch and small grains instead of lew. If you reduce your summer legume acreage (soybeans) It stands to reason you should Increase your winter Jeguma acreage. Remember lhat nitrogen cannot replace your legumes in s farming plan except on ft short, time basis. j Soybean Storage Mr. Crouch In the Blytheville ' PMA Office, says, "The loan rate for farm storage beans. No. 2 grade, is $2.01, less one-half cent per bushel for service fee. 'If commercial storage is used. 11 and one-half cents are deducted from the $2.01 for storage charges. "When on-farm storage Ls used, the PMA Office waits 30 days before taking a bean sample for moisture lest. The loan will be processed in two or three days after the test is taken. On commercial storage there is no 'waiting period.' "Loans will not be made on beans with more than H per cent moisture. Premiums are paid on beans 3'tt.h moisture below 13.7 per cent. Beans below 11.3 per cent draw six cents premium above $2.01. Beans with moisture between 11.3 per cent and 11.7 per cent draw a five cent premium. The premium scale Is graduated accordingly up to the 13.7 per cent moisture." Volume of Storage Do you know how to figure how many bushels of beans the old corn crib will hold? Etflh J. Obtain Hie cubic feet of your rectangular or square storage bin by multiplying length In feet times width, times the average height the beans will be stored. When you multiply the cubic feet figure by 8, you then have the volume In bushels. You can divide the total cubic feet by cme and one-fourth and get the same answer In bushels. One bushel of soybeans occupies one and one-fourth cubic feet of space. To gel car corn capacity you multiply your total cubic feet by .4. Tasturfs The most successful pastures are always sown In the fall of the year. Perhsps you should get th« p»jtu» sown by the 1st of Nov*mb»r, I/ po,. sible, H^B. T. Ladner, southeast of DeH I. another man well pleased with hi. white clover—Fescue p«stur« »hlch he sowed a year or two ago. Dewey Blake at Milllgan plans to, sow his pasture this „-,, W. H. Wyatt, between Yar"ro nnd Number Nine, also plans to *>» the clover—Fescue pasturt Ijv'Ttit next few days. '" Man Cor» Jerry Edwards at WX_.. l¥ planted Punk's 111 very -thick In the drill, fertilized it heavily «•![{, nitrogen, plowed It shallow, Ini < stopped plowing when the corn * just past knee high. He weighed the corn from the 12-acre field t reports producing 119.« bushel, $„ acre. It was the best corn I a«w thlt year. I have a picture of this field of corn In the office If you would like to see It. Broom Salesmen Hate Witchet on Brooms NEW YORK MV-Photo editors recently were asked to refrain from using Halloween pictures of witches on broomsticks. "Continued publication of pcttires of -witches riding cornbrooms creates an unfavorable public attitude towards the broorn industry." said the National Broom Manufacturers and Allied Industries Association, Pretty girls on broomsticks, said the association, are okay, but not wicthes. FARMERS! You Con Buy Anything we hart on NEXT FALL TERMS Vi DOWN Balance Oct. 1, 1951 HUBBARD & SON Phone 4409 FURNITURE Ark. We Have It, Farmers! THE DISC HARROW LINE THAT WILL FILL THE BILL SEE The Folding Type, Pick-up, Multi-Purpoit 20" Cut Out Rlades, 9" Spacing Alexandra—Heavy Duty Drag Typ« 20" Cut Out Blades, 9 " Spacing Alexandra General Purpose For Expert Service — See Our Mechanic T. E. Spurloclc, who is Qualified to Give You the Best in Service. JACK ROBINSON IMPLEMENT CO. 500 E. Main Phone GOOD USED TRACTORS! N 7 ow is the, time In save money by getting orw of our' reconditioned used tractors. They're all ready to go—repainted Knd look like new. And remember, there are many more than the 4 listed hert...all priced to sell! 1—1947 Ford-Ferguion Tractor with step-up transmission, now priced at only. ** T—1946 Ford-Ferguson Tractor. Save money now by getting it for the low price of v . 1—Aflis-Chalmers model "WC" equipped with both cultivator and breaking plow ... the price 1—Case "VAC" Tractor that has both a cultivator and planter .-. . offered to you for just. 4 . . '695 '750 '500 RUSSELL PHILLIPS TRACTOR CO. South Highway 61 From Your Purina THERES NOT A SINGLE DRONE-THEy RIGHT BACK CHEK-R-TON Blythevill. now - cmK-R-roR « TWO raws New Granules |or u s « with Cr,»ck<r - Etls ond Checker lype [eeds-or Powder |or use with mash. Either one the same excellent appe(U« r f OI chickens and turkeys A«t tnr Chek-R.Ton al: > Ask l or f'horw 4493 L. K. Ashcroft Co. '/ 2 Hlock South of D*|x,f : J

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