The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 1, 1930 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 1, 1930
Page 4
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

PAGE FOUR Feed Crops Cotton Livestock A PAGE feature Of u,e .lythcv,,, C.,1, r,,, lm , W lih the cooperation of Ihe FARM AND THE FARM FAMILY jii ot lhe aerloultural commltlcc of the nivthiu-nin <-i, n .,,i.-. ., „_ IPflllE For Cash Return, Feed and Soil Building They Excel Other Crops, By J. E. CHIT/ County Farm Agent The wondc-r croj> frcni the Wonder Comity in the Wonder Slate is BEAN'S, , The two great crops being grown !n Mississippi county, other than cotton are namely: .soybeans nnd string beans lor canning factory. To a certain degree these are In their infancy, especially BO when the number of years each have been grown in the county Is taken Into consideration. They are bolli legumes and s:il building crops, and fit into our cotton crop rotation well.. Th.'i. year our goal is 10.000 acres in soy Iwans, either for liny broadcast cr planted with corn In the same row as the corn and at the same time, with n double hopper " planter. Our string beans will he planted near Blyihevllle for the canning factory and last year we had a number o. r farmers who made from $200 to $300 gross from one acre of beans nnd this year we plan on having two crops on thc same land, when thc Inr.d Is dry enough. to plant the first crop early. There were individuals who harvested over 3 tons ol green beans per acre last year from one crop, The county is noted for its quality and quantity of beans produced on the rich alluvial soil. Beans Mafe Cheap Feed • The one great problem of our farmers Is cheap feed for their livestock and thc soy beans in my humble opinion Is destined to tolvc it. The question of feed from lay. - Ing by t'mc in August until Mtvrch worries most fanners who do not plant Eoy beans in corn and harvest the corn as early as passible, fence the stalk fields and turn their work animals, co\rj and hogs in where the Mammoth Brown soy be.ins arc in the row with the corn. The Mammoth Brown variety of beans has the desirable characteristic of not shattering out hr.d. but thc that do fall out the hogs pick up and mules, horsc-s and cows cat- UIKII from the stalks.tilt thc winter. If suit clem iicrease is planted no additional feed Is needed. Every farmer well knows the cheapest feed possible is that feed which thc livestock harvest for theaitelves] We have had farmers who hnvj weiEhec hogs before putting Into the soybean field, and then we^gh them \-;hen they arc taken cut and they icnnd that there was un average gain OT from one to one and one-half pounds per day gain in the soy buau fields. We have had fr-rniers who had part of corn field in >.iy tons and the other part braus and the following year plant the entire fle!d to cotton. They receive nn average ol from 300 to MO p:.;md$ of seed coiton increa£e where tlic soybeans grew the year before, and in one instance the farmer reported a 10 per jcent better turn out of lint cotton at the gin, which is,, of great value where a farmer isi growing- a rather short stapie van- ety of coiton. Virsinias Mature Early • The hay variety of teans wliidi are grown by our farr.-.ers aye Vir-1 ginias and I^redos. tr. order of ma-' turity. Tlic Virginias \i< becoming mere and more favorable to o-.'.r farmers because they mature beans in August, at a time when the farmers can ea-slly harvest the liny, it coining off at a time when i'. does not conflict with the cotton, whereas when the Laredo bran? ( mature It is more or Ir.-s cnofHcl-' ing with the harvesting of co'.ton.! although the Ohio Experimental Station has recently <h:;m tha'.' thc farnicro can cut soyccr.n hay! anylimc from full bloom"'0:1, an.'i • especially is it ratter than v;aitir,5 j until the beans ore mere or less] mature en thc plant. The ma-1 luring ot the pods takes the p'.a:: 1 . j fo"d from the stalk Icavinj it no:i-. palatable snd woody. We have had | farmers to harvest fro:r. thi'eo to ; Tung-Oil • of the Blyihevllle Chamber of commerce and the county agricultural and home demonstration agents. rcrs Flourish in Mississippi f:.wsm?SiW;®^ h iA$. * rvri * "^ vv *•«••""•• ~^~ ~ J * J i'itay Will Earn Maximum Profit When Given Plenty of Pasturage. Ky KWJAK W. COOI.KV .•H > ' i ''< i K-vtc-nxcti Ucpurimrnf fiiteninticnat llarvrslrr Company Park offen: more at.'vantaijOi frcm a ^.riclly food standnohu li'.an ollie;- ijiciit. Fat must /loin of (he average dlel. This Farm Home Gardening Poultry Moitgage Lif ters It lias teen pointed Mil that here i:i the South we are cultival-jig too ini;i-li |Mui- land from which no ix-al profits can be eniwclcd—anc! i tettin:; much land no-.v fairly good bec-me poor. Too much plant pro- iiv in./ f,,*.,iiK, i , ' •"•• "ii-iniui. ioo mucn plant ui-o- t«^^«*™ si^s^s? edb- XEA SIT-, Ice niLOXI. Mlss.-Tivci:ty years asi n fcv.- Chinese tung-oil trcv:, wrc hUrcdiiL-crt In the United Sink:;. IOT i-.-crc s:t out in Floridx M'.s- hf:voHeroine invents ol hundreds, More than pounds of .., , , ' , I tuiiK-oll nre Imparted Into t'i" ( " V "' .^L^'!"" 1 lowers' Uiillcd Slates frrm China ciu-li Mfslppl ami Louisiana. Three were n i'-i )l1 '' ;: " a '» H:e early full llir-M' ' ; " ' luMc the nn three to ™ sis n small SMCCfiODO al more i;Janted Jieie. Today of the, are Cther products produced' '" - ' i Its was> i produced more rjuickly than any )tlit: meat except poultry. I'crk can he smoked or salted or rendered; ilces not requite refrigerator cars; can be. shipped anywhere, , Despite our Increased output of I p:rk. It is net large enough. '. -fhe problem r>r niorc pork must Irccs lias uecc.n? a!1 important ag- rlcultura! puruilt vviicti n:e fruit Is ripe, It can Oil produced fr-m (he fruit- 0 , : ' ! '"" ^'i;«"'«d from llie brancli- ll.esc ire™ Is used In making vnrV\ J ; ! f V c , H™"" 1 n.-Ehe.-, paints,, oll-cloth, linden,,,. I. '^ ' 1:0C r °J' * ', J ' ic!te 2 - 3 waps and weather-proof materi-i i L ? cl1 ' , A u " llt:11 cf " !1 fcr airplane wings. u''.", 8 ". 5 ,! ut Oei|fl!t l )BI "» ls . «"<! U Southern Mississippi has. I:r ove:l -^'"f'adn' 11 cmv ^mfls^A' 1 ]™* l^^^^^^^\^i^^"^«^^ by the .— —- ma production fs responsible Commercial fertilizers are being mod as a substitute for soil-building instead of R supplement to it, with the result that very'of ten the land barely produces enough to pay for the fer- , ? and a preservative for v.-ooil and p?.l>er. China for several ceiilni'e; lin.s br;-n preserving its wiltlcn wiai-A by mcar.s of tlilr, oil. i With increasing demands for - ,, ,,,, lc tuny-oil by American paint. nnd ;l J' c:ir ' "'us iiitrcaslng bv manv -"• J-«- .-...-• . • > '-i )>•/)„ It, •, ..__, - ". *•* increase the number, 'if we are not raising ho gs , , vc should do 53. We can ciAit ivith a few. which can be purchased at :i very small expense. The EOW will inter twice vornlsh Mininifncturers, it is l»- Itcvcil that In a few years th'.s industry n-lil be paj-ing big dlvhtcncs' to those now pioneering In thU Mctlo:i. of lard lilizer. Wilh more livestock and consequently more mnnure and mere linmus for thc soil, both labor and fertilizers spent on. It would ::ck would oarage the food that we are raising of now importing in such vnst quantities from ;ections much less favorably adapted to producing them I \\:th llvcst-ck, part ol our enor- nioiB acreage oi wwte land could made profitable by conversio-i " " " "J *«"(3 <-JIWJt-i l\, 1L i MI be |>rcmi:e;l. IJy thought nnd Planning, tlio right food can he Liberal Feeding Fights Hog Disease llojis tluit am tlirifty ori'l are pr-.pcily fi-.I are less likfly lo ci>n- tract i;«g cluilvra tlnm those in poor condition nnd not proiicrlv nourished, says (lie Hluu V:ilIcy'Cream- ery Instituto. Since conditions in fall months are most fnvornblo for severe outbreaks of ho;j cholera, keciiiiit; hogs on clrati pasture «i:<| in clean ftcd bts, and fouling them n-cll-takniri'il Mlioiij! will go « lonir way toward keeping this dread <li-i- easo in check. Tiic I-JHISC of lioif cliolcra is a tiny (rerm. NotbiiiR else can calico it. However, hogs lhat src/hcailhy, those llml havu stroiiR'vitnlity, liave proalcr vciis!- !incc to tlio iittncfcs of huff cholera Serins anil are ICH likoly to con- tmcl tlio diVcase (han tlm'?c not so liealtliy auj well nourished Since good fceilinp.^lays such nn 'mpurtanl part in kciV.ijr down liojr •-•holora, it will pay the fanner to l>c •-•specially careful of tlio iiir.ils of tectli }-.(• gircs to Ms ho;-T, not alone irom thD Klamlpoint of lioj; cholera prevention, but ulta vitli :i viciv of liulting economical, low cost yain.? an ins bogs with thu mm grain that is now or soon will be available. Mw r.ninunt Al , i , t . —" "* I "~ "^ K» «*".»'uiu uy Lunvei'SlO'l for -n P -' SS are m sily.Into pasture, and part of it could nJL,i T !'' "° " CC<1 "!'« Growing feed crops, leaving tl,.- nnlmrils by hog cholera. It rest to be devoted lo scientific for! cstry. J, G. Griggs, who lives near Un- -.-icpared nnd nl.'e Ilic proper pro- actlcn in l\-. c matter of housing and sanit.ilion. . H °S ruislni; means money in the Al llin new corn crjp cnmrs v\ then; i:, ;i lcmlo::i-y fur i n: ,. : y ;„,,, Ciw.-cr.i to fill up their UOKS'OII it', willi Iliu ii!e;i Hint it ivill fatten tlic-m for innrkut nuiro rapiuiy. However, this i : ; a mist:i!;o li-c.-iu'n coin iilonc is r> nnn-sidtil fci-il rad niorcovcr, r. sti;ii|;lit coin ration can not bo mucii improvoil liy tlm ! niiililion nf b:u!ev or c:iU or f.'huc frrajns. What a h:' K ivinsiies in Ilia fceil nre not only the ;;rent qnanli- linj of stnrcli Hint corn r.mi olliet farm grains contain, tint also llio muscle iinil tissue building jiratoiiri v.-liicii arc luunil so plentiful n skiminilk. When tuoiij;li sklmniilit cannot he h.-iil t,j Ka ;IHIIIIK|; tu'nh- :ige is tlio nuxt iK'st course of thcsu v:(m<Ii>rt;il prot"iiM. Tlu. unp rf :i simiile niintnil mixture for buililinj; oi|f uono is aliio recoinmcnUeil iii every ho^j ration. The u:e of all Die corn and skim- C'.ill: .".nd minerals liom will cm will nouri-ili them iiruperly, niLik'j lliein t;ain ir. mi K lit most rapiilly, pn,. thiro .-.'. lowest cofl, and Iniild up f-nK, i.hyalcal resistance that will KO tllO'll ll'SS Ella'COjliiMe. tO llOg cliolei 1 :!. ni .i -ii r . „ | blylhCVllIc Lannitlg I'ac-' tovy Laying Plans; fov Season.- ; ! pork at tlic leps* le expense. This means that we mn«t ,,.il ' •nice off -,. patch :-:falfa: If we have HCGS WELL-FED AND ,xrSlf!|i|ai^ ^SQ/5liiS WELL BALANCEcTfiA7tC!IS VMr. 'IF -35- COSMoirDawjYsrMU'l }• AND MINERA'.-S KEJ.P KF.^P WW i!OQ CHOLERA ^Vrd^- 01 " *''"' <<V! " ^''''^iffrf^m-'ciiriW-Tfk'srowiAiu-i ]...,.. iscyte:i:i5 for llio iivurnse l.imu-r. Thc fcllouins .:iiiina- ; ;i reccir.mcndn! lo b? !;,-•), n r> '.-If feeder at all lime:. «-i-. : -,, i,' t ,". ; vei^^b 5 : ° U '-'n" <U ' ly hn; 'M UUTrE - .'.I-'it.--^.,.:.-,,! r'-iL' 50 •'-;;. ir r - >: '''" : ••'""• ' :0 »^- :1 -II"-'-' r.n- th, c',, Mate ='V'^ ^ «-,d : l'^i '7 Cr ' T ' , K - Tl.=."tf"... H.1!::.- S 'tone 25 mir I, - r'-l ^ •• •- . V : *}^ nm - ' vllc;; !!!l ' '-••-• •'•-•"> '»' T>.f« I, 'nH-.,' f ' ••"'", clh -" V-'Ol!'A hi.'::;!. '1 l)-::::p. :•• r,;w» u-.hLl":^- 1 ''-?:... 501 '. 0 ^." 5 ^ubniiltcd t. :>4 H-o,i i,,,-. -ivpo on Other's Blood UUTTE. J.I- nt.- .CI;-.-. : ,'n nri:ir-:t -llu-e nri> ![-,-.• o!i h- c.' ,7. K. Tiisiiiii:-).-!. Mississippi county farmers; »hn; nre Icokin^ [iir n w'. .-a 1 --!! 1 <• -• • lo substitute for coital oil"'\i low' iicrc-s of land, o.- tj plant At a-.- ! suited coiton huui because cf v.:-' cr (.-ondlllons dining Die ' f-ol:c-<'. I rlantim; ccaFon. -Ain ifnvc (he on-1 i ! p-r-i-lunity diirin-j lhe nv.\-' : t ,i-i; ••••rr'ss lo cr.nh-arl \vilh th.' iilyliic- villc Canniiif. r::mpnny fn:-' ihcj ^ nf t;icLMi and w;-,:: Jieans. i ^ Th 11 ncmpr.ny 1^, :>.':'^:y?:I: 13 lianrile the pvctiiii-tio-.i ci &:.• hirrei. lo >K |M:inle:l Ir.D li 115 aiirf ai n f.-w in J larch o:- Apr I. M.iy; Jur.e j ami July. Harvest of i!ie ' March) ri- Api-,1 e:r,:i will be tnini'Icteil in i lime lo put Ihu same land b.'.ck hi I tn l:?;uis In July when ih.r 'is desired. ' ' 1 •ilib will be Iho first lull year! f.-.r lln new rannin; plar.;.. built last rummer by George F. Oreb, v.-liL- was formerly in the canning cvci\ planted la'.e in J'.ilv; was liandl^il last yeLir, but vcy cn- cour.:i;i:ig rcfiiilts vvere h:id. Some r.iiLr.rij obtained n RYO?-- iciur.i of noirly $100 per nviv, v.iii'c prac- tiL-aliy all received SICil to s.'CC per acre. Alfred UcynoHiy. Lnxuia. At!:., willi .|'.;. ncrcr-. picked 47,011 pounds of beans, which brought him Sl.33-i.71. The erst of his bt-cJ w;-.s $52.50. TV.c. growing of beans lor the canning factory will fall directly in 1'v.e with tlie co'.lon ac-ic:-,pc rc- {hietinn prcgrftin. Favmevs v.|io arc looking for u substitute cvrii tliat I v, ill biing a uno.l cash return arc I j u:rni!uj lo hcann. which haye thc ; '• a.-!iiiiion.-\l iiilVitntagr vt ui.ilurlng i early, when tlv.: pfckiii-; -.\:!1 nn: | iiuo:-:c:e with the i-ctu.:i crup and | when the m-ney tiicy l:iin,: v.:il be j i;rofnl in hciphis to tile cat| t;;n ami ollU'r Mtc crop-. . not sufficient rlover wl » be worth white ( 0 , a P ' ltch ot l ' a l' c - """' C " C "" )nlh ) . ll -"- -JiJllltl "sli nastiiragc for from 10 to I shotes ilurins the :iscn. A Iii lie cnrn fed to adilla, Georgia, had only $40 In cash last Spring, but he had seven good nnlfc cows, tome hogs, and some teed. He had to go in debt for 5140 worth of fertilizer. Hard work good management, close living, and cash coming in from cream and procmce enabled him to run his farm and make a good crop of cct- tcn, corn and beans. This year he can run his farm on a cash basis and without any trouble or worry ovpr financing. bankers of five South Caro- cuntles recently adopted the ng resolution: "It will bo our policy to^help those who are trying lo help Ihemselves. A far- met- is not tryinn to help hiincaU unless ha practices some form of diversified farming sufficient to fc«l . .. .. Ills family and livestock and unless of the'he grows ni least "one cash'crop in ' addition to cotton, and feeds hii lie Iw^si ' clover or ere of llwld THE (JOW The dairy cow's a lliing of charm; she lifls the morigag? ^ruiii the farm, and makes lhe fanner'.') life- more sweet, mid sets him down on easy sired. Wncrc'er the dairy cow Is queen, a country prosperous is see.'i] and dairymen, in joyful ranks nre packing bullion in the banks Why plug along thc old sad wavj producing cotton, corn and liny', nnd putting up a bankrupt wa'J if one year's crop should chance to fail?There is, a better meth- «l now. the method of the dairy cow; (his criltcr always earns her keep, and piles up riches while you sleep and pays the taxes and the rent- and here in Dixie, gents, we have the climate and (he feed, and all conditions dairies need SD let us boosl tlic Hoistcln cow which beats the old breech- loading ploiv; the Guernsey and the Jersey, tco, as smooth as any cow in view. Lef s ( a ik | 1() dairies, milk and cream, the safest money-making scheme — Apologies to Wall Mason land by growing legumes." On adjoiirng farms, near Cluick- ey, Tennessee, live two brothers v p. and. L. H. Love. They long a°o learned that the easiest way lo |o broke farming is (o depend on one crop. Their system of crop rotation is constantly increasing the fertility of their soil and resulting in larscr yielrb w , d belte! - qi( ,= t of farm products. In addition to train crops, which .ire mainlv fed to livestock on the farm, "their Principal caUi-crops are tobacco Poultry and dairy products v C Love's net Income for 12 months' from his 63-acrc farm was 52- w,',- 1 ',.- 11 ' 5 bratlOT was close be- l»nd him with a ne* income for 5-275478" Pm °l Irom ,' i ' 8 acres, of Georgia, practices intensive culiu , vation as well as diversification.- j lie believes in making lhe land ihat he tills y:clu thc highest possi'iite lircduction. He runs four plo«s an:! cultivates 120 acres en a share ba?- is willi tenant farmers. Last ycsr lie produced 1.020 bushels of coin on 36 acres; 10 acres produced- fourteen SCO-pound bales O f coiton and one 350-poimd bale, bringing him approximately St.aCO. Another 19-acre tract produced $G75 worth of peanuts. He sold $1,120 worth of tobacco from 4'^ acres and gathered 515 bushels of sweet potatoes from 2', acres. Up to thc end of November ho had sold 5305 north of hogs and had 30 more to kill and sell. All told he sold aboui $.5,000 worth of surplus produce In addition he has 10 acres of 'oats and feed for his stock and bis own syrup crop. Nothing unusual about what he did last year, im methods have been consistently successful! and he regards 1929 as just an average good year. Gioup One of the Mississippi Bankers' Association is spoiiEorliii' a Five-Year Agricultural and Horn" Improvement Program in 12 North! eastern Mississippi counties The P-nn provides for the selection of five dcmonslraiion farms in each the following program: ° ™"* ° Ul 1- Soil biii;i;in B by means O f Summer and Winter legumes, pro- W (en-acing and draining C f land. a:'.d kind of commercial fertnS 2. ^Live stock consisting or five !? ?™ y A" 11 ' «V°" more"iay- , ';' '-' , fin and •cd price f-r the corn. v ir.iny of us Ssiirvc cur i'.S t the summer and try ,„ >ice requires more feed to «'•'• KO nnmds of park than .irrlre ; 0 keen the shct».s 'dually al! .summer. hould always have the ho "re Jnrse enough so thai cnmmilc ""' s j New Orleans Cotton ^ loj KKW ORLEANS. March 1 (UP) —Cotton closed steady. Open High . 1509 1503 . 1532 1533 . 1555 .1558 . 1575 1575 . 1583 1533 closed quiet at H9G, off gain-' M--' July Get as ! Dee. Low HBO 1512 1537 J555 1573 Cloic 1-150 1512 1538 1555 1513 J - S. JcilD.5. o' 7 ; j ' In J r .... 1551 1552 Jj"y --.. 1575 157B .! Oct., old 1532 J592' Oct. new 1572 1572 UCC- old. 1010 1610 Dec. new 1530 1580 Jan. old. 1C13 1613 -fan. new 1582 1582 Spots closed nmct Iwenlv. ni ' «'"= more brood sows, ana Ule „„ to «"»'« » <hc farm. licme H ° mC Itllpr<n ' em «it _'^ eautificat:on of the home. with , )e plenty of pasture.' New York Cotton NEW YORK. March 1 (UP)- Cslton futures closed steady. Oueii High Lo., v c\c=c. -^iar 1510 1520 1500 1500 1520 1576 ISTfi 1-565 15G5 1540 1540 3583 1583 15M 1560 1690 1590 1576 1576 at 1510, off Golden Wedding WESSINGTON SPHIKOS, S D I UP)—A golden anniversary was cclcgralcd recently here by .Mr and .Mrs. Chris Bugle, who were ; in Russia 5 years ago and came to America, to Jamestown oid , old and 89 - Enslc * 72 w «« rs. EnB lc is 7J. After aumng ,n Jamcsto™ they moved to Brulgewater, s. D., and then moved to Hand county, northeast cf Wcssmgton Springs. Royal C. Mills I'ublic Act-otinlant and Auditor Specialising in Income Tax- Eookkcepins Systems. Phone S3 Ingram Bldg. Bijlheville, Ark. NS-BEANS -A Quick Cash Crop Bringing ilic Grower From 8100 lo §200 per Acre Abov ost of Seed . ., I'.ls six ir.oiul's in t!:e IIDS- '• fields with vc:m» i>i-« effect that V.w5s"fed"I-.o'.;s'.\iyai"icl 0 ™ z ^ ^..^ lx ""l"' 1 ^,, 1 " I!:e . 11D " il-»! t C h" Sl m" b!C i U - 1 ' 1 "" ''"'' "^' n ' ^ 'new^Vicn'lh-'p^'i'i SHM" fl liUi i!i WERT He A fakes 'Em Set °. ",.,,, . „ ,v'. v i- c -e some cf them arc doing it. tc raise' T '^dray" viTVi' ^- V'-n acorn crop free. We have | professor' of 'the 'AhbV" that on the average soil the fur- ] uclmlc Institute, ii-'nir'^ tilizer value from a soybean cropij s i ar ..^t -,- ,,3, .•' .... . Is worth from $6 to $9 per acre Exp B rta,«ii^ticn"^ i *'*?*c- lo the s-jccesdmg crop. This «•:!!! feel crops ir.chiclini ,-v'v ,";. ,,-> easily pay. tor ;ne cultivation ol I following with cotton' '\V1-"- rv' the corn and soybeans. Where the ten was%rcni fc" Iovi,, r V-.'-t,-,.:" larmer pactures this stalk field ho t!ml were grazed I VI-OB '•,'',: easily receives fromJ10 to S12 was Increase r.f I.5SC pv-a , : ,' Tcrlh ol pasture, which pays the' cced cotts-i Where c-- : -'i V'- rent on the lani and gives h:m alerown Mlor.'aj c-rn n'v r-w v a few farmers that have harvested , psmids of Tccd "cc'tu"^ c?'-n 1 ---' a net profit of $12 worth ol beans crease of 583 pounds otni-'l "":"'•'. pl l. acrc - ,, where cotton lolicvtvd <-(rl)->r'. i The qucs Ion of turning ho S s Into valuing cotton at lie ;: c",-'-"'• -•'' the corn stubbles and 5ovivnn« «»* n,« ,,-j .. ^' ....'. the corn stubbles and soybeans and the seed a I CSc the., «7j •""•"••va mm soyoeans and the seed al OSc : field-much experimental wcrk ha-, increase In ccit:n ot bscti done with relerence to pro-1 j- te j ductog toft pork. It hfcib«nJ»undi I.' conscientiously and fcemily ! li is only good to give Gristo ct trial. lite Seotl County Hfg. G0, PliHcr's Supreme Every Substantial ProdEict of Grain WE FAY $49 to $80 PER TON (I'm... Two lo. Foiu- Tons Can Ik Grown lo the Acre) Means will help finance lhe growing of your olhcr (Tops. . N'i'tl is furnished by us lo be paid IWoul of the crop. begins in June. . \Vo are to 175 acres for planting as soon as conditions NJ I iicrnm, !;,() acres for May planting 150 acre. Cor June nlanlin-r. and -1<>U acres lor July planling. ; Two crops can be grown on ihe same piece of land, an early and a lale For information see

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page