The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 1, 1952 · Page 6
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August 1, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, August 1, 1952
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FACT 8TX BLTTHBVBLLE (AKK.) COURTFR HT FRIDAT, AT7008T 1, 1W> FARM THEWS *" p REVIEW Early Estimate Of Winter Seed Needs Advised . Study of Supply Might Avoid High Prices, Expert Says LITTLE ROOK — Farmers wprc advised today, to give local seed dealers advance information about seed tippds for wintpr legumes, T, E, Atkinson, economist (or MIR Agricultural Extension Son-fee, snid stud'.'inp the supply micM help avoid pHi'lng unnecessarily hich prices Supplies this year are good, butd istribution may prove a problem, he predicted. Especially when increased plant- incs nrc anticipated, unfavorable local prirr .situations can develop unless local dealers knnu* nhoad of time what demands will be, Atkinson said. Reports for this year Indicnte, good crops of winter legume sfeds com in on ly p row n in t HP st a re. Ac peace of heavy vHch for fired was estimated about 5 percent above the 1951 plantings In the state. Wild winter pea crops were about twice ns large and crlm.wn clover showed about 80 percent increase over last year, For (he Unltnrt Stnlc*. hairy vetch acreage Is up 51 percent, over 1951, Austrian winter peas 23 percent, and wild winter peas SI percent, Atkinson pointed out. Crimson clover production was 3 percent above last year. Missourians Trying Cross Cultivation CTOM cultivation of cotton fit.* hito bhe Missouri Cotlon Producers Asfoctaticm'fl program to lower pro- <hwHon cont* and Increase efficiency hi agricultural production. Aocording to Hilton L. Brflccy, Kmotttive Vic* President of MOPA, C- W. Rwd 1TI and hi* father, C W, B«ftd, JT., arc pioneering n i method of cotton production. This y»*Hr »• ftn experiment the Tlee.ds on the4r farm one and one-hail Drfrhwutt of Haytl, cross oul- 100 RCTM of cotton. The Average cost, per acre for one chop- ptaff was $1.30. M compared to $) Mi acre for drill-cultivated cotton, **Tt tafccR eoursgie to plow cnton wotwways fch« f'hwi time/' RB.VH C W. H«ed III, "but I am well satis- fled wtth my oro.« plowing experience RO far." Mr. Reed Mares Hint the first r«- qutslU for doing n good Job of cross- ewKlrfttfon U R Rood .sfjind of cotton. "Most farmers plnnt 30 pounds of seed per acre, but we pi mil or from 60-T5 pounds. We"plowed the eot*on In (he ordinary way the firs I tlttifl. The following wee.k \vn riRRcr up cultivators with dfck hlllers spacing the hlUers In surh a wn> that woulrl 'leave elehl Inches ol cotton In R hill with 38-Inch rows.' Brace.y stntoX thai this new method looks pood at the present, time but more will be known about it after the crop Is harvested this full Yields must be rompnrrd nnd production costs analyzed before we really Xnow just how snccessru) this new method of cotton farming really IE, H.D.CLUBMEMOS kj Mr*. OtrlrmU B. n>H>M> (Hnnl* I)«m4)yiilratl<m Arevi) OErl You Know? Thai Linda Bunchj Yarbro 4-H member, placed second in the stntft-wirie judginf? contest for canned foods? This u-as one of the activities in which Linda participated during Stale 4-H Camp at Payeltevllle last week, Linda will be one of a team of 4-H girls from North Mississippi County who will enter the judg- inif contest al the Mid-South Fair in Memphis on 4-H Day, which will be fiepinmber 20. Did you know that Jo Alice Me- Guirf, outstanding 4-H member of Yarbro and the slate 4-H song leader, sans herself Into the hear Us Swi&R Chard 5-20 Broccoli (plants) 7-20 Cauliflower (plants) .... 9-20 Col lards 3.31 Cabbage (plants) 7-31 Chinese cabbnga 7-31 Carrots , 3.31 Turnips 3.31 Kohlrabi 3-31 Rutabagas ,1-31 Lelture Endive . KaJe .... Mustard , Spinach . Radishes English peas Onion (seed) 10-.il . 10-31 lft-31 15-31 15-31 lf>-3l 19-31 19-31 Proverbs XXIV 30. I went by the Jie.lds of the slothful, and by the vineyard of the man void of understanding; 31. And, lo ,lt was all grown over with thorns, and nettles had covered Ihe face thereof, and ihe stone wall thereof was broken down. 32. Then I saw, and considered SOMKTH1NG FKOM NOTHING — Mei rill Oshorne of Roseland Is making his drouth-ruined corn crop pay off thronch silape. First Merrill cut the scorched stalks will; a silage cutler i,top phoio). * * * *• J. Then he transferred the chopped-up stalks to temporary upripht silos to he used as feed for his slork. Prom his liO-arre corn crop Merrill .salvaged 300 tons of si'.flRO. (Courier Se«s l'lio(o). if. + _ Communist Books Are Failing to Sell Drouth-Ruined Gorn Crop — I - . . ii t • VIKNNA Wi—Hungary's Cpmmu- Cabhspp. cauliflower, and broc- I I ir'n^/H lr>f/^\ I IC^i*\r\ir\ ^ll-^/-^/^ nisfs nrr tmhfl PPV bcrau.-e workers! coll should he seeded at once. I U I I I"U I I H \J WOSvCl Wl V7 Ol Id VJ V? j miv Irumprls Instead of honks. -Soak the sncd of slow germinat- -s • The newspaper Ma^vai Nemwt i«R vccetables before planting. of everyone who attended the state camp at PayetievilLe, this year? She lend songs (or about ' 1300 4-H mcmbors and leaders at I the various meetings and did a j magnificent Job. She has won many friends, Jo Atice participated in many nther iictivilies, too. She entered ilie dross revue and had a leading part in the citizenship ceremony; installation of new officers; panel discussion on personality and explained cnmp traditions. Other Activities Jn Alice McOulre. Bplty Webb { and Barbara Edmondson gave 4-H i demonstrations at the Annual REA i Meeting Mnndny. July 28. j Lender Training i Four North Mississippi County '•* home demonstration members and ; the home demonstration agent at- j tended a leader Iraining meeting i nn fair Judging at Jone.sboro, Tues- rlny. The mnrnbnr.s nt tending the niPrting were Mrs. Forrest Moore, Mrs. Lee Stiles, Mrs. B. A. Bugg and Mrs. R. A. Copeland. They received instructions on judging canned foods, clothing and home furnishings. They may be asked to .judge some fairs outside the county this yenr. Garden Burned \1p? For this reason, the fall garden is. vp.ry imporlant — EirsV, to produce vegetables for late summer and parly nutumn use. and second, lo offer a not he i' opportunity for the farm fninily to free./e, can or store for winter consumption. Prepare the fall garden area pinw oven before rain comes. Fie prep,ir£d lo take advantage of n small rain or cloudy weather making fall pi a n ti tips. Deadline Near For Applying For- Classing Arkamns cotlon farmer* have only a lev days left, in which to file group applications for free col- ton classing and market news .services according to Howard C. Ethe- rirtKe. who is in charge of Prnriuc- lion and Marketing Administration's mytheville Cotton Clnssinc Office, U. S. Department of Agriculture. Applications firm Arkansas should be mailed In before the August, 1 deadline ilate he said. The earlier they are mailed the better position the farmer will be in to take full advantage of these marketing services which are provided under the Smith-Doxey Act. It lakes several days to approve applications and set up machinery to handle the heavy volume of class- . it well: I looked upon It and re- \ inu and market nesvs requests ex- j pointed out. Application blanks and addition. al information about th« program may he obtained from the Blythe- vllle Office or local County Agent. \mt* wifM twtt wm ATLACIDE THt SA«« CMlOtATI KILLS JOHNSON GRASS, iBERMUDA and many other graues and w«edv Destroys weed rooti . , . prevents r«g;owth. In convenient powder form; eaty to mix for vie as a spray. E. C. Robinson Lbr. Co. ) cei\ F ed instruction. peeled this ycnr Mr. Ethericige. (By H. H. Carter, Ast. C«. ARcnll | er. wfis renirrt at Merrill Osborne of Roselfuid did i hour. Rent, on n sllnue n pond Job in turning a dronpht- amounted to about $12 per stricken corn crop into a profit. I Merrill e^Uiinied the rosl He pul up 300 (ons of silnsc from j vp , M n .u - '• t i •/ 60 acres of corn Mini, wns past- re- !*..»» t r Ah^t 511ac domption fnr a prnhi rrop. Mcnil M }^ n mi^vi a rs usrd hay and corn prices, his sila-jc ; , , cn n !' , • btnu'n.- ficiired $L'.3S prr 1 line RO rrnt-s wns fnr Thr cost of J7 ncr tepo(U-ri rerenlly Wmvi!ri M( ' Illij!Pd ^iory (tut hay and corn prices, his «llsi«t tft worth ten to eleven dollars n Ion. j tl! "^r Temporary uprluht. silo, wcrr I rrmain '' fj av I aside for the purchase of Cnrnniu- of. con- j paper complained; 1 to bo j "In the Soroksar textile works, Ills was j they preferrrd to buy footbnll equlpnient. Instead of books. Tumi- pet* WCIP bought u'ifh the funds nf anti Ttir trio storking liel." factory at Peston'.se- i ta Ovornfchl soaking will hasten germination. Dry the seed enough to handle, just before planting. Don't forget to mulch part of the fall cnrden as an insurance against drought. This will also eliminate weods and the ne.ed fnr cultivalion. Keep rraugrR.ss oul of the par- rten. Save the moisture for vege- They were constructed r>f welded wire fenrtnn with a linhic of Slsnlkrnft water proof paper. A sllnpe cuttpr, with trartor and drlv- if Itvp. [ ' Sheikh Loses Title Of 'Dancing Oervrshes' DAMASCUS, Syria WV-As part j of the reform policy of Premier' General Pawrf vSelo, the Syrian i government, recently abolished the J title of Sheikh of the Dancing i Dervishes, deprived him of control] ol ihe sect's properties and turned! their mosque Into n public hospital-! The sheikh hetuicd the rernnanl.v —about $0 members in Damascus i and Aleppo—of the Mawlawi ^oct of rirrvishc'S (religious friiternities) which was powerful In Turkey before IK-! abolition by Kama! Atn- turk. who confiscated its properties. Amonsr the Mawlavvis. HIP 7ikr. main devotional exercise, consists of a monotonous chnnt arcompa- nird by a .slow, whirling movement with eyr.s closrd and arms exlend- ed, The ceremony continues nnlil the participants fall into R cataleptic slate. corn nvcrnurd nlw Ions of sllnpe per acre. With Ihej silacr wnrlh $G per ton alinyp thpi cost of ensiiintr. a value ot $^0 per; arrc was reali/f-rl on corn worth' practically nnihinu fnr crnJn. ' Bnlhins: repnrJedly was stylish' among the Arnbi at s (imp whrn Perfume \vas still n sulj^tifvjle (or son. p iinti waior in the courts of Fiirope. Anpnst IMnnllng Dates Tomato plEint.s 9-10 Beans 4 Bush i 6-15 Potnlops (Irish > .., 8-15 Brussels Sprouls (plantsj 12-15 Brels 3-10 We w/ OLIVER Model 33 SJMriDelled Grain Master A real profit-producer for .__ growers of gr^in. Vtc^ns. sreds and cu<totn operators is the Oliver Model 33 Self-Propellcd 12.Fvw.( Grain Master. Modern prain-.saving and time-saving features include six forward speeds hydraulic header lift, semi, revolving reel, flat-dec!; rotary straw walkers, and a -li-bushel grain tank that dumps on ihr "go." ' Slop in snd we'll show you such exclusive mechanisms as (he double-clutch power takeoff that controls ground travel and threshing speed independently. FARMER'S IMPLEMENT CO. $15 E. Main Phone 816<5 ^X^Ktoi^lS^CrQOLeR IN * CHAMBERS RANGE.. No extra HEAT this HOT summer in your kitchen '<* n\ v ?%_ 2--\\ * r^^^^^ ft^ ?! '7 X^ Si BC Chambers originated the insulated range and have perfecletl retained heat cooluig with numerous exclusive features. With a Chambers Ihe hcot CANNOT eicopo ro heal your kitchen . . . Instead il Is retained Jo cook with the gas lurned off |sav- >VvaiTob/e in Six Beautifuf Coforsf fng 9/10 Kiel cost), lovei food vitomins and mincrots, gives tes* shrinkage, eliminate* poi wokhrnf), and gives hot meal) anytifn* you arc ready, PtUS giving yo< plenty of leiiure for yoin" famiry, Ks go shopping, read, sew, or just pekaxl 75TEA4I KU(5CM| As low as 289.50 —Payment Plan— QWSTTOWS—e You; BaV* end "rook with tfc« p off?" . . . Broil meo-H on top of yeur rt»rtg«? . , , Bok« in rwo »v*m at rK* »am« time? , . . Save $176 yearly? If yo« tan't, **H Weis Butane Gas Co. So, Highway 61 Blythoville There are no two ways about it—a checking account is convenient. It helps you keep track of income and outgo. You pay by mail. And it adds to prestige. FIRST NATIONAL BANR .^fSr^ii^^^^^^^ i ^ »fs^i ~- - ^k BLYTHEV1LLE The Revolutionary "60" successor to John Deere "A ri Hare you seen it? Now on display «t Missco Implement Co. is a com- plttefy new Iraclor. We call il Ihe John Deere "60"—Ihis liactor replaces (he proud "A" with which you're all familiar. To descrihe all its new features would he impossible here ... all we wish to suggest to you is that John Deer* designers have created a revolutionary new fractor thai is years ahead of its lime! If you haven't seen it— ask your friends about (he John Deere "GO" ... or come by and we'd be glad lo show it lo you, MISSCO IMPLEMENT CO, ® QUALITY FARM ^ EQUIPMENT South Hiway 61 — Blytheville

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