The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 14, 1967 · Page 8
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April 14, 1967

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, April 14, 1967
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Page 8
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Blythevllte (Ark.) Carter N«wi- Friday, April M, 1WT *--»«g<i El«v» FARM NEWS Review and Forecast Perishables Can Often Be Saved When freezer Fails On Missco Farms By Keith Bilbrey. County Agent "Greenbugs are hurting) time of application on rice " wheat. IIEUI. . very ifiitjortSrit. Time of appli ; The above rriibr is not true cation gifatly influenced both ,1.. .1 .... ^ an —:„„ i y ie i d jjjg am'ou'nt of lodging (strength b'f stalk). So, they wonder if tlrfle of application is so fSr as we can determine. I do riot know how this story got started, but the number of calls would indicate "bad news travels fast." Gfeenbugs are one of the many species of aphids, or plant lice, Greenbugs attack wheat and other small grains, .they b'ffeh occur in numbers enough to damage wheat in Western states. Farmers often treat vVlieat fields with methyl para- thibn to prevent loss of plarit vigo'r and stand damage. The damage is done when wheat is small, less than six inches tall, and before tillering jind fast growth starts. We actually have greehbug in' wheat every year, but not in destructive numbers; Some -Wheat IB North Missis; sippi County is looking bad. Some is pale' yellow; with rnflst lower leaves br'bwd and de'Sfl. Sometimes the second and third leaves up -tlife hew. stalks are mottled, spotted and diseased. So far, it looks like some field have a bad infection of mildew on the leaves. Plant patholo- gis'ts are to visit the county and identify this infection before this week is over: In every case we have ex- attiined so far, the disease is rnuch worse where iiitf ogeri was applied in February or early March'. All fields fertilized A(- tef March 15 seem to be much more 'healthy and greener and almost free of this mildew dis- Tiiis is so true in our. two gerh" nitrogen timing tests oh wheat, bo'tli near Blytheville. so important on wheat. dy"j I don't think it will _j as imgdrtaiit on wheat, but f sure am sufpr'sed with this leaf disease on early fertilized fields. Also, I do not know if this kind of infection would happen again. Nor do I Know how niUch this feirly leaf destruction' will influence yields. Anyway* iii our test |il o t s, wli6re *e' applied nitrogen on February 9 arid March 1, the wheat is Heavily infected, looks pale green on top and lower leave's are dead. 6ri ail plots fertilized after March 15, the wheat looks good. Leaves are healthy green. Plants' are gfowiflg fapidly. I give you these details so you cart study the results of your nitfc-pi applications. We might learn something we had not known to look for before". Now, back to the Bugs. Pdul Boyer, survey entomologist with University of Arkansas, traveled all areas of Arkansas last week, ending April 8. He reported Monday morning that "all wfieat w'Ss past the stage for damage from greenbugs. That lady beetles were numer- oUs in all fields." Gordon Barnes, extension entomologist, said Monday ''YoU would not expect greenbug damage to wheat after it passes six inches tall,- especially if it had been fertilized with nitro- Tliis is good news. I'm glad our farmers are "uiiiversity " research men alert'arid want to protect this found last year that nitrogen big wheat crop ij they^can. _ Pesticide Safety Guidelines Listed By VASURE GIBSON Associate County Extension Agent North Mississippi County Many individuals are using pesticides at this time of year. What are pesticides? they are materials used to prevent, fle^ stfoy, repel or otherwise control the following: 1. insects (insecticides); 2. weeds (herbicides 3. rodents (rodeiiticides); 4. fungi (fungicides); 5. nematodes (neiriatocides). there are four keys to follow to pesticide safety: 1) Always read the label. The label tells many facts arid must be approved by the govefnmefit Before it can be used on the container. The label wiH cofr lain trade name, active iiigffr dienis, inert ingredients, dirtc- lions for use, warning arid fe- striotions. 2) Use pesticides correctly. First identify your problem; choose the recojiimetided iHa» terial; use the proper equipment; apply file correct amount apply only to target pest; follow all precautions and protect yoUf- self and others against exposure of the pesticide. 3) Store pesticide safely. Store in the original container; be sure labels are securely at taclied; ke - ep out of reach of children and pets; store pe~sti- cldes in locked area. 4) Dispose of Used peificide containers propcrry. Clean all equipment thoroughly; cfinsUlt (tie label fo'f special cKliiinl instructions; pour leftover pesticide in a hole dug in an isolated area; make sure leftover pesticide will not contaminate crop, water, pets, wildlife or domestic animals. Burn or bury empty bags or containers arid dvoid the smoke. Bury glass or metal containers after breaking or crushing to prevent febse. Pesticides enter the body By three methods: Oral (moUth), dermal (through skin), inhalation (breathing of v a p o r s or mist). Some safety rules to follow after using pesticides are Wash with soap and water soon after using pesticides; tvash clothes after Use of pesticides; never Bang them Up and use them the next day; remove clothing immediately tfiat has Been staked in pesticide's and wash thoroughly the exposed skin. Don't stroke or eat wsiile Us^ ing pesticides'. Don't allow food, such as caridy in the pocket to become contaminated. Wear protective equipment as directed on the label. Plan ahead so you will have plenty of time (A use cafe in handling pesticides. New for '67 John Deer* 110 Hydraulic Lift An f, h.p.- JdHfl Deere "ll.fl" £awn and Garden Tractor with (jptiOiial Hydraulic Lift ifKrSi V6u fingertip control of ill Jfl* fegral eflUijpnie'nt. And AGR assures f&t starts. With tHe "110" Hydriufe «« the werlc il tato <mt of W«d* jne, snow throwing, gardening. You're jUSt AengiSi th« Mb Complete Service and cotive- nient credit. JOHN DEERE MISSCO IMPLEMENT CO. So. «l M(.*«y By Pitsy J. Cole Home Economist Home ffeez'e'fs sometime ''|o Jii Strike," jUst as people 86! They hSpperi t» be marveloUs riyliitioJis and when the power ails, or the freezer fails to operate propgflVj homemakers become qUite frantic. I've had >everal falls' during the past ew wegks from homemakers asking what to d» in case »f emergency. ft ypUr freezer fails, do riot open the cabinet unnecessarily, ''cod in a loaded cabinet iisual- y will stay frozen for two days; evert in sumrBfr. in a cabinet with less than half a load, food may not stay frozen more htan a day. If the power is not to be re- iiuned within one or two days, ir if the freezer fiiay n6t be back t» risrmal operation in hat time; Use dry ice to keep' the temperature belo* freezing and td prevent deterioration of spoilage 6| frozen' food. Twenty-five pounds of dry ice n a 10-cubic-foot cabinet should hold the teffiperature b£16w •e^zifig for (wo id three days if he cabinet has less than Half a oad aiid three to foiir days if it s full, plrovided dry ice is ob- ained quickly. Move §ny food stored in a feezing compartment of a freezer tti the storage c'om- lartment. flace dry ice' ori wards on top of the packages and do not open freezer more often than necessary. Don't handle dry ice with >are hands; it can cause burns. When using dry ice, the room should be Ventilate-d. If yoU can't get dry ice, try to locate i locker plant and move the :ood there in insulated boxes. For highest quality, keep 'odds' fr62en until they are de^ rested for uw. If frozen foods ;haw before needed they jnayj Under certain' conditions, be safely refrozen to prevent loss. The process of thawing afid refreezirig does not itself rriake fie fruits arid vegetable's Ufisafe iut thawed food sp'oil m'fife rapidly than fresh foods arid niay quickly become unsafe to eat if not refrigerated. Foods' are n6t likely to be fit for feffeezing if they Have reached temperatures of 40 dt peS F. after having passed through the slow temperature changes that occur in a freezer wfien opefaltidri Has stopped. Both fruits and vegetables niay be feffozeri if they have riot cpifipietely tKawed or if they have been ttiSwed for a short time and have been heild ift si HSiisehdld feffig'eratdr. The thawing arid refreezing will usually result in lowered quality arid loss df flavor. Refrozeti vegetables miy toughen aiid r'eff6zen fruits r>e- cfime soft arid m'Ushy. If flavor arid texture 6'f such reffozeh fr'Uits make theiri unsatisattotj for" eating iniectfik'ed, they niay be satisfactfify for use in cook- iflf. Because l6w - scid foads, which include m'SS.t of the Vegetables, spoil rapidly after they haVe thawed aiid warmed Up to temperatures above 40 degrees F., it is geher'aiiy not a'dv'ls- able to attempt t6fefree«e them. Acid foods, which include mSst fruits and fruit products, are likely to ferment after they have thawed and warmed Upl to temperatures above 40 degrees F. Slight fermentation of acid foodS may change or spoil flavor,- but does not make theih Unsafe 1 to eat. Perriiseot Extension Council Holds Meet The Pemiscot County Council of Extension Glubs iiiet at 1:§0 g.iri. today in the Caruthefs- vilie Municipal Building, accdfd- irig to Mrs. Sam Reed, council president. Ntifinit U mMti-8Mf« «eln»ef»ttr«» tin much of m natfon, «*tt|»l*«i wlii M CiMffiU arid the north Alhnm C6Ui Subiiofni*) (iretipilalifln k <He prospect for must of (HC fe»*t. the South arid IK_e CeSlril Pliins while totals should be ibove nofhul iii the Westi U of A Gets Hail Study Grant FAYETTEVILLE —• the University of Arkansas Agrio'uHur-' a! iJxpefiffierit StatiCS has fe- ceiVed * $5,0* grant from the Hail Insurance Adju'stnieht aiid Research .Association, aecdfd- ing- to Dr. John W, White, University' Vice - president for Agriculture. The grant will sup- This quarterly se s s i o n in- port re's&irc'h designed to es- clude'd a report on the district I tab'iish' criteria 1 for Use By adjusters in assessing hail damage to cotton and soybeans^ in e e t i ii g in Cape Girafdeau March 30ft. Mrs. Reed and Mrs. Rsljre Str'bu'd represente'd county Extension Clubs at this 22-county session. Council members .from the 1 13 Pemiscot County Extension Clubs are expected to attend the May 14th meeting. WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Coiirt, CiicKa- sawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Loh'ri'ie jeSfi Worth Plaintiff; vs. No. 17072 Quay Douglas Worth Defendant The defendant, (juay Douglas Worth is hereby warned io fip-- pear within thirty days in tfie court named in the ciptlori hereof and answer the com-' plaint of the plaintiff, Loriiiie Jean Worth. Mted this 29th day of March* 1967 at 11:30 o'clock A.M; Geraldine Liston, Clerk By Betty Coats D.C. (SEAL) BrUce Ivy AtWrfiey James M, Gardner Atty Ad Litem 3-31, 4-7, 14, 21 Nesting sites of bald Eagles iti national Wildlife refuges are closely guarded and closet to the public during the mating season. TiJnber fcUtlirig in refuges is forbidden Within" Half a mile of nests. Thorough Check Suggested for Cotton Implements, Operators said White. Chittigliig cultural practices] used on cotton and the develop- fhent of n«w Varieties haVe Brought about higher plant populations and individual cotton filants that are smaller and Have 1«SS frUHiHg limbs aild fruit. The research supported by this gfafit *«1 seek to determine the number of fruiting limb's, s'tpires; blooms, and nw ture bolls produced by individual plants; to determine descriptive stage's of growth; and to determine ability of remaining plants to compensate in part (of the feifictval of diff*fe« per- centiiges of the original plants. this information is necessSfy for the deVelop'mW of faclc-fs t» be used by adjusters in determining hail damage on modern cotton fields. The work on soybean* will be designed primarily to obtain Stage of growtJi definitioiii for soyoeaffi in the fielta area. S<iy- beM Varieties grown in Uie Delta have a determlnslte gfbwtn habit iii compSfisdn 16 the iri- yarieties used in the Midw&t. For this reason, the stag* 6f growth definitions used for the Midwest are not applicable to Delta' sciybe'ariS. Charles Hughes, assistant Sg- By W: f. James Ageiit Pemiseot-Dunklin Counties Tool Up For Accuracy WilH (tie itfitoii planting season close at hand, a careful check of all machinery and equipment, as well is the "knoW how" of the operator, needs io be made. Seeding Rate What is the best seeding rale for cotton? Area wide research indicates that generally 20 thousand to .60 thousand stalks of cotton per acre is desirable, fte" heavier soil Seems to re- •poiid best (o high' p'!anl popula- iofis. Speed Of Planter It is important to operate Ihe ilanter at the! speed recftm- fieride'd by the manufacturer; Most planters are designed for moderate speeds. The faster the sp'eedj (He more skips you are ikely to get. width oi ROW Un'iforrH jvidtti of row is doubly important now that the crop is machine - harvested. One wide middle pef thfbUgh could cdst you one grade in ((uality at the gin Because of the bar in the sample. ronom'ist with (he experimen stationj will direct the work on cotton, and Dr. C. is. Cayiness associate Sgroribmisf, will be in charge of the work oh soybeans. Let Tenoran* kill the weeds inyouryoung soybeans. In about 10 days, clean beans. Tenofan kill* the troublesome broadieaf weeds that come through most weed killers. And Tenoran can be applied early to soybeans -in their tfU« leaf Stage. YoU s€6 y6ur stand of besin* beloft yoii kill th6 weeds. This makes T«fldran the bttt <arly poittffietgcnce weed- killer and the rndderri wty to weed beans. 'When weeds come into your beans, hit them before they're 2-inches high. Weed* do their worst damage then. Tenoran does its best job then. In about 10 days you'll have dead weeds and cleaA hearts-» profitable combination. Cilly<JUrd«al«ff<if ri T r» \ T«ri6tfiri ttefbicid«. C 1 D A rufnrsws A 30-foot turnrow at each end wilt give you room (o get jhe licker up to speed whe'h it hits he cotton. This would eliminate .he costly waste of cotton that Hits tHe ground at the ends of 3W3. A few farmers have planted early matufirig soybeans acr'dss .lie ends of cotton rows to get some returns from the turn- •ow. However, (he general pat- .ern has been to keep this strip cultivated clean. Planter Bdx Soil FUngicide The use of the plante'f box soil fungicide has become quite :ommon. Here much lime can )e saved by predetermining the amount &f rriaerial needed per blahter box and Having d triea- suring cup marked so one dip or two dips will dd the job. the Sprayer After your sprayer is calibrated to deliver the desired gfll- lonage have a simple system' to check the oplput per nozzle several times perday. A number 6f factors may change the rate 1 of output fforh your sprayer during the day. They 1 include ridzzle Wear change in soil type or a Host o other things. By having a s'im pie way td mfiasUre OUtjiUt pe nozzle, the fate can be in creased or decreasd by chant Ing the pressure; Carry Spare pa'rls What planter parts are mos likely td wdaf out of get broker during the planting season'. Jhain links, gears or whatever t may be could be carried .oft ! ie planter and save losing os'tly fime. Review Procwiufe With OpW- atof Go 6Ver the 1 complete planting irocess carefully with the opef- itof to He sure he uhdefs'tands he importance of each step drid. raw to do the planting. WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chickasawba Dlslrie!, Mississippi County, Arknnsas. Brenda Joyce Ellis Plaintiff, Vs. No. 17.14Z Dennis Grant Ellis Defendant The deferidant, Dennis Grant Ellis is hereby warned to a> >ear within thirty days in Itit :ourt named in the captidii hereof Slid answer the cpmplaiiit' if (he plaintiff, Brenda Joydf Ellis'. Dated this stil day of April, 1967 at 4:00 o'clock p.m. Geraldine Liston, Clerk . By Donna DlCicCd D.C5. (SEAL) Max 8j Harrison Attorney ,_ H. G. fSfllow, Jr. Atty Ad - Litem 4-7, 14, 41, 28 Knopp Shoes Send n«m» and addreis U: MALCOLM JtiafrSf ON tut Unrine EO t'Ulf CirnthfrjfUl*, Mo. FARMERS SOYBEAN CORPORATION THf HOMf OF SUDDEN SIRVICI Hutson & Na. Broadway Wl* PO 3-1191 i 111*» i iw«i CAN 60 Now Treflajfcuts the cost of growing vegetables by cutting out weeds KnMtbMM Mm dfcUf tt W0N W i Ml^l^to frf ^ttMMfMl £AMMbMV6f col, BrusMis aptoHto, tomMo** «MI * L«n«-M«lng eantMl... tto|»**Mt* *xf juiiit dl ttttat. • CMihW rWfWw Wlvt ^HvCtVu •y HM* df Wfl—UrtfW MMftMT ffft ; COMPLtTI WEED CONTROL SIRVICE | i Ineludiflf maehintry, ehcmlcals, parts, «x- : • p«ri«ne« an<( nun* tanks. • «*•••••»••«•«*««««•«•«*««•••*•*«•««*•««••••• GET YOUR TKCFUN FROMt HARDY SALES & SERVICE 70S Cl.ar Lake Av«. PO

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