The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 10, 1936 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 10, 1936
Page 3
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THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1936 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THREE Farm News Billed l>y J. O. FUI.I.ERTON County Agricultural A^ J. 1.. UAMERON Ass'l. County Agent Vf.sted. Compared will) cotton wltli which about the average amount of rare 'was used In picking, cotton picked with extra cure ginned Iliu thst averaged a half grade' bettor I i Even linlf n grade ndvniitnge will often make as much as (2 u bale difference In Ihe value of the ulimecl lint with long staple UTI1II FOR FULL S mortgage loans by Hie Land Dank of lvvo grades Is • ,i, s'oiLi'i- for farm buying ptir r carelessly picked poses. A commissioner loan, usti- "lost carefully _ a p ._ rtccfiit rains htivc left ample ; cotlon. and as much as tl n bole " lolst > lr <' "i Uie soil for the planl- . nnd a reasonable down payment, »'"l» sliort staple cotton. With a ["« ut fnl1 crops to be used for unity be soundly financed In'-pur- r »»l difference of two grades,, the " otn fpfl1 niul fowl. , i-hasing Inrin properties of lliclr value of the ginned lint o[ 1 1-8 Small Grains: This would In- jowii selection." Inches and longer, has been elude wheat, oab;, and rye. Red i More liberal loan terms for ftirni brought up as much as $5 n bale rust proof oat varieties are purclmlng were made possible by nll 'l 'he value of ginned lint of mended. These , Incliiitc tippler, Ihe Farm Credit Act of 1935 '5-111 Inch cotton ns much as $2 Ferguson, Hiisltngs, ami winter which authorized first nnd second " bale. Of course, that difference lurf. Oals should be seeded t\t the ; l.s between the most n1 'e of 2',4— 3 biishels |)er ncre. ;ked cotton nnd Die Abm/ul rye furnishes more fnll picked cotton so nnd winter grafting and Is Hie ally made as a supplement to n WD could nol expect lo Improve variety recommended. Seed at the i liind uank loan, enables the .farm- Uie grade of all of our cotton by lute of I'l bushels per ncre. I'OVJdc fr '" borrow up to Vj per cent ( w° grades even by more careful Vltcli: This Ls an Ideal time to 'of the appraised normal value of picking. However, intiny cotlon s ccd hairy vitch «s n winter cover me properly to be purchased. growers could Improve their gii)-, cro P nnd lo be plowed under ns ft lied lint by half 11 grade or even'green mnmire crop next spring, more, and thnl gain in vnlue Se£ d uiay be sown It) cotton mld- woulcl be well worth wlille. dies at tile rale of 25 pounds pel' : Mr, Oerdes points out that seed " c '' e , " rier lllc >' Have been Inocii-' ' cotton can be too dump for mt . ecl - Ir ve(ch ls SP*'" Mote Oc- Emoctii ginning If It is picked ia " cr . 31 - " so11 Improving pay_ v 1 green or too soon after n rain or "Jf nl ot » l - 5 ° P«r ncre will be n dew. The smoother preparation nllowc <l by the soil conservation of lint causes higher grades that P ro £ Ifl "i. i arc worth, on the average, from! Turnips: Jtist n garden plot Is in commenting o.) the Improved p 3vq f oor | DivirlpnrU in s ^ W *« » bale more than the not enough. At least one ncre per cppoitunily for farm buying and a > * , ,„ ^ ' . , "! same cotton ginned wet or damp, family is recommended which will the increase in imaucnig of farm Higher MpfKCl Value of.U«nip seed cotton can be sun require about two pounds of seed. i -,/->, I dried or it can be dried at a gin No fall crop Is so easy to grow L:nt Lotion - • -...-- Credil Facililics Improved Opportunity for Farm Buying. The ranks of Arkansas agriculture will get 12.000 new recruits tins year. That number of Arkansas farm boys will reach 21 years of age in 1930. Walter L. Rust, president of the Federal Land Hank of St. Louis, reports purchases. Liberal loan terms for farm purchasing, recently provided by the l : nrm Credit Administration, are having a mechanical drier. Moist and yet so valuable as turnips or damp seed cotton should not be which can be used for both feed The Bureau of Agricultural EC- mixed will) other seed cotton be- intended for young farmers and onomics gives us some fads on fore ginning since It usually cans- tenants as well as established far- what Ihe farmer can do at cotlon es an uneven bale and a bale that mm, Rust declared; and asked picking time to improve the grade llic owner has to sell for less retired runners and other land of his lint. ' money than the same bale would owners not to forget young men Fiances r,. Gerdes. one of the have brought If the damp seed when looking for purchasers of bureau's cotton men at the fed- cotlon had been dried before gln- llu'lf property. oral cotton ginning experimental nlng. "The depression almost put. a station at Stoneville, Miss., says slop to normal fanji purchasing that the cotlon' grower can make j A civilian flyin» club, the first; by young men and icnnnls," Rust his lint worth more money If he founded in China recently wast continued, "but the Farm Credit will pick early in the season, nnd organized in Shanghai. Clubs in Administration, which has loaned keep his seed cotton as clean as other Chinese cities are being! approximately $12.000.000 in Ar- possible, and pick often through formed rapidly. i kansas during the past three the season, and If he will dry years, mostly lo refinance debts green or damp cotton before it Is of farm owners, is now tackling j ginned. the additional problem of farm' Mr. Oerdes says that by picking i ownership for Ihe Ihousands or early and often, (h<i seed cotton! farm boys who come of age every ! will contain leaf and and food. Varieties recommended are scarlet globe and the seven top for greens. Courier News Classified Adi WASH and Grease Job Standard Essu Service Sis. Main & Division Raymond Schmuck, Leased" will be . brighter than where bolls are lefl [ Loanable Amount liaised j on the stalks for from one to scv- l-ong-tcnn second mortgage: eral weeks before they are picked, money for farm buying, provided , The longer the bolls tire opened in in the Farm Credil Act of 1935,'the field, the greater the chance Iras already proved attractive to for the lint to become discolored many farmers. Rust stated. Since lose its brightness; and become the acL was passed, Arkansas far- Irs-'-'iy hv exposure lo weather, mers have borrowed nearly $500,CCO from, the Farm Credit Admin- Jslralion to finance the purchase "f farms. The act raised the j ether foreign matter in his seed amount loanable for farm buying j cotton down lo a minimum Tests from about SO (o 75 per cent of " the appraised normal value. This nu-ans that many farmers, including young men and tenants, who j lions, show that the lint varied have experience, equipment, and as much ns two grades because of Mr. Gerdes says that clean' picking pays the grower for his trouble in keeping Jhc leaf and | of various lots of hand-picke cotton, passed through the same Bin under similar ginning condi- a reasonable_dowti payment,_jmay buy a farm. _ - CalUng! attention to 193? farm 1 remits figures, Rust said that'' 12;-'! 0',D Arkansas farm boys will be- i tune.- 21 years old this year. Sev-! oral Miousand between' Uie ages' fjf 1C and 21 will leave Ihe farm, | but many who remain, ami even ^der tenant farmer, can work their way out of tenancy. Rust believes, by means of long-term mortgage loans now availale at •1 lo S per cent interest a year. Slight- llron in Tenancy Although most of the stales recorded increases in farm tenancy, the twelve-southern stales, including Arkansas, showed a de- ctease. According lo the 19351 census, GO per cent of all farms in Ihe state are operated by ten- nuts, compared lo 63 per cent in 1MO. At that, lime farm tenancy had reached its highest point- and, had more than doubled over n fi year period. . •Farming." says Mr. Rust, "Is nn occupation in which you usually have to go in debt (o get in business. One solution for the farm tenancy problem Ls lo get young men, sons of farmers and tenants, who, with the benefit of agricultural training, experience '" thc i 0 H N FARM WAGONS AND TRAILERS .'1 KAU,S TO 1'AY mi; - iM7 - IMS • NO KINANCK CHARGES ELLIS IMPLEMENT. CO. "The John Dccru Full Line" Klytheville, Ark. ; 1'hont! (MO Can You Buy? Can You Order Furniture At These Prices? Look iu your catalogue and compare prices on staple articles listed below. Plant Winter Legumes Incrense yield 250 Ibs. ot seed cotton per acre by plnnttni; liairy Vetch. We have the only planter equipped to plant Vetch In ccllon ;incl com middles. We cnn furnish Duplex Hoppers nml I.C8"«ic altacli- raenls lo convert y o ^i r Shnwnec Cotloii and Corn planter to legume plAiiler at nominal cost. Paul Oyrum lll.vllicville, Ark. CAN YOU BUY Good Rolled Kdge Cotton Mattresses at CAN YOU BUY Cane Chairs at TAiVI VflTI RI1V Ful1 SiM ' Fllll - v Equipped Kitchen Cabinets in flft TC tan my DUI Eilher Colore nt $lb./D 'PAN VPill RIIV :! -P' cce Walnut Finish, New Style licdroom IP 1,0 OK " trtii ll>'U PHI Suites a( $li)'.y3 CAN YOU RUY 2 ""' CCC Over s tufr fd Living Room Suites at (P1Q QfT CAN YOU BUY a B^eiteel Range for $19.95 CAN YOU BUY S x 12 Gold Seal Rugs for , $S.95 CAN YOU BUY I? x 12 Rug; for $3.95 These are our prices delivered in your home. Can you equal them and pay the freight? Then, too, you see what you are buying, making it easy to select and remember we send it right out, you don't have to wait. Hubbard Furniture Co. BLYTHEVII.LE. ARK. KROGERs MGGLY WIGGLY i] STO RE S PIUCKS FQK FRIDAY and SATURDAY- r C. Q. BEEF ROAST Werners and Franks, Ib. 17!/ 2 c | Peanut Butter, Ib. Bacon klfeSlSc Kiinev Sliced I'otiud Salt Meat LUES Kin- Hmlinjf 1'n 11 nd LAMB Ib. 17c Keg Kraut Ib. IQc Gro'jndBeef"'15c Ib. l£c FANCY VEAL ROAST Thick Rib Pound Chuck Pound , Host Compound I Pounds 49c VealChopslb.l7!c MEDIUM GRADE BEEF ROAST Thick Rib Chuck Pound FIT. Tukay :i U>s. ONIONS Yellow <;ii :i be IOC I,J)S. 11) RITZ HuUtTeil Crackers nickers 1(K' l,h. Ii) UGHT ( ; LOIJKS, j :)0 & lid W:it i 10 C 0. 1C. Jl Hmv ffif 3 Sweet PC ' Port i) II. Lh.t) TWINKLE Assi; '?f liivorsl fin- J BRAN I'TAKKS C. C. . tf)-0/.. Uox .HP DflP AV - () Mule Team mmAX -.:... Itox l.onf ir 1AC f IV I'YeiH'h, I.I). . . 2flc C. C-i 1.1). .... 25c Jewel, I,b. . . 17c .Imvi'l, :j l,li. .. 4!)c Send Tissue 2 Hulls - Ific Wnldnrf Tissue •1 liolls - 17c .Ittmliu Sinlk 1C 7 IC / 2 Red Trium»hOC EH.'fio Wutt ICC la SSAP (J. «ars PORK *• ItHANS No. 1 Can 51 Bananas Potatoes Itt'd Triumiih It) rounds Oranges Cnlif. Vnlencins Doxcn Snowdrift Large Pail . . S1.03 Med. Pail.... Be Salad Dressing C. C., Ql. - - 2!)c Kmlmssy, ()(. - 25c T.ittle Kins .2.1-1,1). Sack - 82c 18-Lb. Suck - S1.H2 CLEANSER"" HouselAC :i for IU TEA Wcsco '/, U iMai-arnni iii n :j Boxes SALT Domino 3—at 1 ' l 10 C MOPS SPCCial Bach 10 C COKN rLAKI ^.oS L 10° GINGER ALE 2 S* W MATCHES 3 lioxcs liitlk Gallon Domino 25-U. Hk. I'reserving QQC liiishcl i>J TOMATOES No - l c £ I Dozen Salmon Churn 2 Cans Steamboat 10-Ui. l>ail -me 5-1.1). Pail Peaches Avondnlc Lire. 2'/> Gin Kui ie.-j\ Lard HimiLo, 8-I.b. Cm-ton SI.10 Ilnmko, -1-1,1). Carton 5lic Hilo, 8-1,1). Carton Sl.OS Ililo, 4-1 ,b. Carton 55c CRACKERS 2 ... BOX 15 C POTTED MEAT., .r 10 C PICKLES s smir 16 C BROOMS Sl)CCia Each 19° • TOMATO m( £.^tf CATSUP 10 l I'ure Cane 10 Pounds Standard No. 2 Can 2 for Sabd OH Jewel, Ql. 32c , Pint Grape Juice 17c Lard Pure. 8-I,l>. Pail §1.21 Pure, <l-Ui. Pail 63c Pure, S-Lb. Carton $1.14 Pure, 4-Lb. Carion 58c

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