The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 30, 1967 · Page 7
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June 30, 1967

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, June 30, 1967
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Page 7
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Blythavffla (Ark,) Courttr Km - fridty, June », INT - Paft ' FARM NEWS Review and Forecast On Missco Farms By Keith Bilbrny, County Agent We are approaching July 4. I lhall face our Independence Day with reverance and prayer. Independence and freedom and personal rights are costly. These valued rights do not come free. Hugh Hansen wrote a great Thimet gave beautiful control of thrips in late planted research plots on the Experiment Station at Reiser this year. Thi- met is a systemic. Applied with the seed, it is absorbed by the plant juices. Then, far several weeks after, cotton emerges, chewing insect, such as thrip, itatement or editorial this year, | spider mites and plant bugs are for the magazine, "Electricity killed. on the Farm." J hope you will read it now: "AN OBLIGATION FOR EVERY RIGHT" "When parents keep telling their child about his rights but never about his duties, they coon end up with a spoiled brat on their hands. Our government is doing the very same thing but on a vastly larger and more dangerous scale. It is legislating more and more "rights" but with no corresponding obligations. Some prime examples are these: "The "right" to hold a job and receive good wages, but no obligation to earn them; "The "right" for families to attend churches of their choice, but no obligation to support them; "The "rights" of new nations to independence, but no obligation to prove they deserve it. . to us* it for the good of their people; "The "right" of young people to an education, but no obligation to work to get it; "The "rights" of criminals and Communists to flout the laws of our land, without any ebligation to contribute to its freedom; "The "right" to their freedom of opinion, but no obligation to respect that of others; "The "right" to enjoy the same privileges as adults, but It would be worth your time to visit the station and see these research plots. Maxie Taylor will be glad to show you around. The cool spring, with real cool nights, make , conditions more favorable for aphid outbreaks. Ladybugs and other beneficial insects have not controlled the aphids up as fast as usual. Several calls have indicated aphids, use two tablespoons of field peas in gardens. If you must control these phids, use two tablespoons of 57 per cent malathion per gal. Ion of water as a spray. Try to spray underneath the leaves. Also, new bagworms are coming out in great numbers on shrubs. We recommend that you elim irate arborvitae and other cedar type shrubs from your landscape, Switch to the many different kinds of holly and other varieties that do not have diseases or insects. But, if you want to control bagworms, use (Sie same dose of malathion mentioned for aphid control. Agricultural Future Predicted by DART A recent study prepared by the Developing Arkansas' Resources Today/Tomorrow (DART) committee, indicating trends in agriculture, livestock and land use, has been lubmltttd to farm leaders throughout the state. The committee report follows: * * + Summary of 18(5 and Projected Agricultural Income* IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DIS' TRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. MANILA SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 15, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, no responsibility for the results ARKANSAS, Plaintiffs; of their actions. | vs No ^_ "Spoiled children grow intoi cmcAGO MILL & LUMBER „..,. __=_..--,. ..... ..... .. u. CQ ^ and jjjjNQjg CORPOR . adult criminals who have to be punished by the decent society they defy. Why wait?" Our crops are much improved, but so are the weeds and grass! The thrip infestation on much of the late - planted cotton is no longer a problem. I g u e s s twice as many farmers as ever before had to poison for thrips en cotton. Bidrin was (lie chemical most nften used this year for liirip controls. The recent heavy showers, in tome areas, also gave temporary control of thrips. Our insect - scout reports »how almost no insect activity tor the past seven days. Welcome relief. 32 Counties Approve Vote On Transfers WASHINGTON (AP) - The Agriculture Department announced Tuesday that growers in 32 additional counties have voted in a mail referendum to approve transfer of federal cot- tan acreage allotments out of the counties beginning with next year's crop. The 32 counties in which transfer was approved in the recent referendum included Calhoun County in Arkansas. This is the third referendum the department has held on the transfer of such allotments by sale or lease. The first, heldi lite In 1965, approved transfer 1 of allotments from 349 counties. The second, held a year ago, approved transfer from 63 counties. Th« transfer may be made through 1969 crops. A transfer, to become effective, must be approved by at least two-thirds of county cotton growers voting in a referendum. Transfer of allotments out of state is not permitted. Farmer applications for transfer ef cotton allotments for next year's crop should be filed with the County Agricultural SUbllliatlon and Conservation Committees not later than nut Jan. I .. ATION, and LUTHER LORREN, GORDON LORREN, ALVJN 'LORREN, RAY LORREN, CLARENCE LORREN, J. B. LORREN, LILLIAN R. DOWNING, JEWELL L. GREGG and OVA D. L. KIRKWOOD, ALL HEIRS OF JOHN LORREN and unknown HEIRS OF JOHN LORREN, and also all other persons unknown claiming any right, title, estate, lien or interest in the real property described in plaintiffs' Complaint adverse to plaintiffs' ownership or any cloud upon plaintiff's title thereto., Defendants. QUIET TITLE NOTICE Notice is herby given that there has been filed in the office of the Clerk of the Chancsry Court for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, a petition to quiet in the above named plaintiffs the title to the following lands in the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, to-wit: A tract of land described as beginning at the Southeast corner of Section 28, Township 14 North, Range 9 East; thence North along said Section line 208.7 feet; thence West 417.4 feet; Animals have been getting larger over the ages. Today's blue whale, for instance, dwarfs Napoleon's remains rest beneath the dome of the Hotel des Invalides, Paris, France. Newborn whales might weigh as much as eight tons and be as long as 25 feet. BARBARA SHARP! formerly of Jonesbor has joined the staff at Betty'! Beouty Shop 909 N. 10th PO 8-SI7« $ 202,806,000 $ 4,360,000 $ 20,000,000 136,731,000 250,000,000 27,000,000 95,000,000 87,000,000 15,000,OCD 441,033,701 10,300,000 254,483,000 5,770,000 23,000,000 183,125,000 337,500,000 36,750,000 105,000,000 108,000,000 20,000,000 764,334,138 11,000,000 Cotton $253,000,000 Feed Grains ....$ 3,534,000 Fruits, Vegetables and Nuts $ 17,307,00* Rice $89,805,000 Soybeans $162,337,000 Wheat $10,919,000 Beef Cattle and Calves .. I 83,400,000 Dairy Products .$ 34,900,000 Swine $ 9,786,000 Poultry $241,202,000 Other $ 9,317,000 'Forestry: Total $915,507,000 (N?', classified as agricultural crop) $120,000,000 Source 1965 Figures: 1965 Agricultural Statistics fer Arkansas: Crop Reporting Service, U. S. Department of Agriculture, Report Series No. 153, August, 1966. Summary of the Development and Use of Arkaniu Land Arkansas land area of 33,969,200 acres Includes a wide diversity of soils and an abundance of water, forests, grasslands, minerals, fish and wildlife. The 1965 and projected uses of land in Arkansas are summarized as follows: Thousand acre* $1,289,230,701 $1,848,962,135 $ 135,000,000 $ 155,000,000 1965 Commercial forests 1 20,800 Pastures and forage 5,180 Fruits and vegetables 38.6 •Field crops 5,113 Fishable waters, public 500 Ponds and lake, private 75 State parks 22 Highways 409.2 Railroads 46.7 Urban areas 1 665 Restricted public reservations' 200.7 Oil and gas fields* 239.4 Mining areas' 10.4 Miscellaneous 669.2 Total 33,969.2 NOTES: 'Includes National Parks and their Inclusive recreational areas. 2 Source: Arkansas, A Preliminary Plan 1980, prepared for Arkansas Planning Commission by Associated Planners, Little Rock, Arkansas, July 1964. 'Some of this acreage represents double cropping. mo 20,800 4,589 43 5,522 650 90 30 420 46.7 680 200.7 239.4 10.4 648 33,969.2 1975 20,800 4,198 47.8 6,292 700 105 40 430 46.7 690 200.7 239.4 10.4 169.2 33,969.2 thence South 208.7 feet; thence East along the South Section line 417.4 feet to the Southeast corner of Section 28, Township 14 North Range 9 East and the point of beginning, containing 2 acres, more or less. All defendants named herein and all other persons claiming said lands, or any interest therein, are hereby notified and warned to appear in said Court within thirty days and show cause why the title to said lands should not be confirmed in the plaintiffs herein. WITNESS my hand as such Clerk and the seal of said Court this 21st day of June, 1967. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By Geraldine Liston Reid, Surge & Prevallet Attorneys for Plaintiff S-23, 30, 7-7, 14 ACA Fights NLRA Push WEST MEMPHIS — Arkansas farm opinion and view* were put before the House of Representatives recently as the Agricultural Council of Arkansas submitted testimony on a proposed labor bill affecting agriculture. The council's executive vice- president, Cecil Williams Jr., said farmers do not want to be brought under the National Labor Relations Act, as proposed in a pending bill. His testimony was directed to lawmakers on a special sub-committee of the House that is now considering whether farming should come under the provisions of the National labor laws contained in the Labor Relations Act. "Arkansas farmers are deeply disturbed about the possibilities of this legislation. They feel strongly that, due to natural conditions and the economics of farming, agriculture does not lend itself to unionization," Williams told the lawmakers. He said if farming should be brought under the rules and regulations of the National Labor Relations Act, it would then be relatively easy to unionize farms. "As we understand the Act, the National Labor Relations Board would be obligated to call and election if only 30 percent of a farm's employees sign petition asking for an election," Williams said. Under this rule, a farm with only nine workers, for example, could be unionized if only three of those workers signed such a petition. Farm unionization would mean that labor leaders could pick critical seasons for contract talks, applying heavy pressure to get their demands during those periods when a few days' stand • still on a (arm can mean losing the entire crop. Williams concluded his testimony: "For the good of agriculture and the nation, the Agricultural Council of Arkansas strongly recommends that agriculture not be brought under the National Labor Relations Act." The West Memphis - based organization is a leader in farm policy making and represents farmers in the eastern portions of Arkansas in legislation that affects farming. Frank Hyneman, of Trumann, is president of the Council. •SHEEP MEADOW' GOES BOVINE In New York'i Central Park, where Holsteln, Jersey, Ayrshire and Brown Swiss cows were brought for one day recently to show big dty folki where milk comes from. It w«s also « reminder that June ta "Dairy Month." Remember Pay Your Paper Boy AN AMAZING NEW COTTON INSECTICIDE! HELPS YOU KEEP THE COTTON YOU HAVE NOW! Riverside can help you control your cotton insects with an amazing naw insecticide — Riverside Raider. Riverside Raider contains 3 Ibs. Du Font's EPN and 3 Ibs. Methyl Parathion with pur own Stick-N-Stay. Riverside Raider is an emulsifiable concentrate easily mixed in Water for fast and long lasting control of all major cotton pests. The synergistic action of EPN with MP actually triples the killing power of MP, RIUGRSIOE BINDER KILLS: FIN Hoppers Flint Bugs Gran Hepp«« •all Warms TobMto Pifd Worm* C*bb»g« loopers Army Worm* (ferdwi Wtb Warn Cott ° n LM| Cotton Leaf Worms K Marsh Caterpillar Stink tut Boll WMvils HOW TO APPLY: MIX ONE GALLON Of RAIDER TO 3 GALLONS OF WATER OR MORE. Seedling Cotton 12" • 24" Cotton Mid A Late Season 1 gal. to 10 acres 1 gal. to .8 acres 1 gal. to 6 acres SEE YOUR LOCAL RIVERSI8E DEALER OR CONTACT NEAREST PLANT— FOSTER CHEMICAL COMPANY ADlvVi.,|i«tRlvirtl4o Induttrlx. Marks, Kosciuske, Pontatnc, Tuptfe, ftiiM«lphi«, Sttrkvillt, Ml«./Fatter Chemical Co, BlyttiMvill* 4 Pin* Muff, Ark./Ctiampiai, ChtmiMl Co., Cento* Mist. Measles Clinic Set for County By Patsy J. Cole Extension Home Economist A mass measles clinic will be held at various locations in Mississippi County on July 12. sles to be sure and take the vaccination. I would encourage every moHier in North Mississippi County who has children over According to medical author- one year of age and who. have ities an estimated 90 per cent j not yet started to school to of adults have had measles as | have their children vaccinated youngsters with most of them, in the Mississippi County Meas- catching the disease before j les Campaign. The vaccination their 12th birthday. About half:is free, contact it before the age of five. Measles is a highly contagious disease caused by a virus. Red jthe entire county is as follows: measles is the most severe to Osceola High School: 9 a.m. Joiner • Shawnee High School 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Keiser High School: 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Blythevllle High School Gym 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. The vaccination schedule for High School: the child because of complications. These may include middle-ear infection, bronchitis, croup, pneumonia and measles encephalitis. About one out of ev- ry ten people who have measles suffer from one or more of these conditions. Measles can now be prevented through vaccination. Medial authorities encourage every child who has not had red mea-l was once ruler of England. to 12 a.m.; Manila Junior 9 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. The lush Central Valley of California was once an inland sea. Deborah was the only woman judge of Israel. Oliver Cromwell, a commoner, HERMON JONES BUSINESS MEN'S ASSURANCE CO. UK Union Aw. Pbont ri-4400 Memphli 4, tenntme Call (01 Pit* consultation, uuuranc* for Estate PUanlof Kej Man Partnership -nd Cof- nnratlon Group Penilon Retirement and BoipitaJIziUon. Mr. Sudden Service Says: FARM CHEMICALS "WE HAVE THEM" COTTON POST-EMERGENCE HERBICIDES PANTHER JUICE The Permium MSMA —Plus— SURFACTANT $ 3.75 Per Gallon D.S.M.A. 100% 32e *'16.00 50 Ib. Box M.S.M.A. '3. Per Gallon SURFACTANT '2.50 Per Gallon CAPORAl 13.20 KARMEXLL, 7.25 CLE-CO The Competitive M.S.M.A. —PLUS- SURFACTANT $ 3.15 Per Gallon ANSAR 584 D.S.M.A. - Plus - Surfactant '2.07 4</2-lb. Bag LAY CO M.S.M.A. Karmex —PLUS— SURFACTANT '5.25 Per Gallon 5-lb. ! Bag COTORAN KARMEX D.W. a 12 SOYBEAN POST-EMERGENCE HERBICIDES TENORAN 13.50 DINITRO 20.95 S-Gallont LORAX ADJUVAN T SURFACTANT £ $ 2.85 For All Your Farm Chemical Needs Come To: FARMERS SOYBEAN CORPORATION "THE HOMl OF SUDDCN SERVICE" Hution ft No. Broadway Blytfovilf* Ph. PO 3-1191

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