The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 11, 1953 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, September 11, 1953
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FRIDAY, SEPT. 11, 1953 BLYTHEVn.LE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE NINB REVIEW- FORECAST On Missco Farms By H, H. CARTER, Assistant County Agent A few farmers in the county have planted or are considering Austrian | Winter Peas for a green manure crop. The reason for this is, In part that Austrian Winter Pea seed are cheaper than Hairy Vetch. Too there is a belief on the part oi some that the peas will grow of! faster than vetch in the spring and provide more organic matter. Peas are cheaper than vetch on a pound for pound basis, but the difference in cost per acre is sma Peas can be purchased lor $7.15 per c\vt., whereas Hairy Vetch is $16.00 to $16.50 per cwt. P. M. A. payment rate Is 12c per pound on Hairy Vetch and 4c on Austrian Winter Peas, up to the farm's amount of assistance. Minimum seeding rate on vetch is 20 pounds per acre and 35 pounds for peas. This results in a cost of approximately 63-25 per acre for vetch and about 02.50 for peas, without P. M. A. assistance. With P. M. A. payments, cost of Hairy etch seed would he a minimum of S5c per acre and for Austrian Winter Peas $1.10 per acre. As for the belief that Austrian Winter Peas will grow off faster in the spring in Mississippi County evidence indicates that they won't. Years of mild winters, yes; but on an average over a period of years. No. Austrian Winter Peas are not as winter hardy as Hairy vetch. Long time experiments on various green manure crops has been conducted at the Cotton Branch Experiment Station »t Marlanna. In six years out of the nine, Austrian Winter Peas produced less organic mutter (growth) by a given date prior to April 15, than did Hairy vetch. The nine year average was 2270 pounds of organic matter (air dry material) for Austrian winter Peas and 2,886 pounds for Hairy vetch—21 per cent less for peas Austrian Winter Peas would show up to a greater disadvantage I'.mv than at. Mariannna, as "-'"trr temperatures average s!ig--« 'owr for Mississippi County than .or Lee County (Marlanna). Try Some Doark Vetch I'd like to see several farmers try a small acreage of Doark vetch for a green manure crop and allow it to go to seed — just on a trial or demonstration basis. Doark does not have the winter hardiness of Hairy vetch but it is much higher and more reliable seed producer. Too, It fe resistant to weevil infestation. With cotton allotments likely there should be greater opportunity and desire to plant more winter green manure crops in the county, and to produce the needed seed for such on Mississippi County farms. If so, Doark vetch might have a place m .the soil building program on our Distributors of AERO CYANAMID Lee Wilson & Co. Phone 3411 Wilson, Ark. Wheat, Corn Estimates On Decline WASHINGTON W) — The Agrl. culture Department, In a near harvest time report, aetimated this year's corn crop at 3,216,007.000 bushels and the wheat crop at 1,169,307,000 bushels. The corn figure is 114.411,000 bushels less a than last month's forecast of 3.330.418.000 bushels.' The wheat estimate is 33,522.000 bushels less than last month's forecast oi 1,202.829,00 bushels. Officials have said that a corn crop in excess of 3,400,000 bushels would create a surplus supply probably requiring Secretary Benson to invoke rigid production and market- Ing controls on the 1954 crop to prevent excessive supplies. Benson has until mid-November to make a decision. Similar controls already have been invoked for next year's wheat crop. farms. The Farmers Soybean Corporation will get Doark seed for you, if you wish to try some. Cotton Study Visiting Day Make every effort to attend visiting day at the Osceola Cotton Wilt Record Domestic Use Puts Cotton Ahead of Rayon Textile Economist Says Spending On In Try to Recoup By Gertrude B. lloliman, Home Demonstration Agent This week the announcement has come to my office from the University of Arkansas that Jo Alice Mc- The ravon Industry is relvinir on G " ire has won lhe scholarship of- Its gre" 5 a°dvmUaBe in fundfavaT- '«* "y Kroger Company for the able for research and promotion in «»» se "« 8t « ?, . 19 ? 3 ' u ,... „, ... Something to Think About By GERTRUDE B. IIOLLiMAN County Home Demonstration Acent I prom an effort to regain competitive losses of the past two years, Dr. M. Home, chief economist, Na- Uonal Cotton Council, tola! the Council's Board of Directors at Its all meeting in Memphis yesterday. Cotton's record 1 of 9.4 million bales consumed domestically the )ast year would have been "appreciably lower if we had not made some clear-cut competitive gains in apparel and household uses at the expense of rayon," he said. "For this reason primarily, among others, the rayon industry has been in a serious recession during a period of high activity for textiles as a whole. Jo Alice is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gene McGuire of Yarbro. She has been an outstanding 4-H member and high school student. Her accomplishments in 4-H are too numerous to mention here but. some of her top honors are as follows: 1. Elected song leader for 19511952. 2. State winner in Recreation and Rural Arts in 1952. 3. District winner in Leadership in 1952. 4. Area (five counties) winner in Personality Improvement in 1952. Rake Sale The _ County Council of Home Demonstration Clubs will have Despite gains in tire cord, the jbal ^ sa ] es at Blytheville, Manila, rayon industry as a whole is op- L nd L eachville Saturday erating at only 77 per cent of ca- Study plots, Thursday, September, pacity, he said, it is producing the 17. The time is 1:30 p. m. equivalent of 3 million bales of The plots are located on Highway! cotton annually but has idle capa- 40 about one-half mile west of the city for near 'y another million city limits. ba '"- f don't believe you can spend a «J™*?^tvo^Ktte in- it did not produce because It didn - t k avg ^ e mar k e t Si 't fc^ added. The economist said this news is Impoitant to cotton "first, because it gives a good indication of the competitive strength which cotton has been showing; and second, because it serves notice that,the rayon industry is bound to exert new effort to restore its competitive much to see. Mr. Jacks, told me this week that wilt was heavy in the plots this year. At least one replication of each plot "will be left unpicked for you to see. Studies not only of wilt, but also on va- rities, fertilization, depth of plow, spacing, etc. can be observed. U S D A Drought Feed The Mississippi County U. S. D. A. urday morning, September 12. The home demonstration clubs will furnish the baked products. Some of the clubs have made quite a reputation for themselves v/ith their fine foods. Fair Booths Lost Cane Community has decided to have as the theme for their educational booth at the fair "Eal and Grow Slim The Milligan Ridge Community will have "Milk — The Most Nearly Perfect Food". Home Improx'ement Contest I have just returned from at tour to judge entries in the home im'- provement contests. The divisions Drought Emergency Committee : idle capacity." Oldest distributors of Aero Cyanamid Defoliant in Northeast Arkansas and Southeast Mis- soun. We have the knowhow through our 8 years experience to pro- Tide the advice and technical assistance so necessary to secure proper defoliation. We solicit dealers' Inquiries. The Paul D. Foster Co. Blytheville Warehouse North Highway 61 met at Osceola September 8 and j voted to receive application for drought emergency feed. Feed available is government owned feed and consists of cottonseed meal or pellets at $35 per ton, corn at Sl.OO per bushel oats 50c per bushel, and wheat at $1.10 per bushel- A farmer who has a herd of cattle and is interested in securing this iced should make application at the P. M. A. Office, Blytheville, Arkansas. Application should be made as soon as possible. WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chlckasawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Lizzie Henry, Ptf. vs. Zoe D. Stacy, Dft. "Down to now, the rayon industry's efforts to fight back have been largely concentrated in promotion and research," he said. Two large rayon producers which publish information have each increased their research appropriations by 41 per cent since 1950. Another has announced that it is spending 15 million dollars a year on textile fiber research and development. Dr. Home estimated that "the research program on the synthetic fibers in this country today must involve an annual expenditure of at least 50 million dollars — it may be much more. By comparison, the total amount being spent cotton research today by all agencies combined — is around U 12 millions. We produce four of the contest consisted of homes, remodeled homes, new and No. 12484 tim es as much fiber as the whole __ |synthetic industry. They conduct The defendant, Zoe D. Stacy, is; more than four tim es as much re- hereby warned to appear within! se " cn as we do -The ratio against thirty days in the court named in | ™ tton ' P° un d for Pound, is at least Jie caption hereof and answer the | ( ,° the plaintiff, Lizzie 1 . There ls no rea ' wa y to meet this except through more promotion and research of our own " he said. Referring to the newer synthet- of ptii complaint lenry. f Dated this 8th day of September, 1953. Claude F. Cooper, ally, for ptf. M B. Cook, atty. ad litem. iEAL • GERALDINE LISTON. Clerk. By LAVERNE BALL, D. C. kitchen improvement. The county winners were: New Home — Mr. and Mrs. Grason Ward of the Boynton Community. Remodeled Home — Mr. and Mrs. Hipp of the Dogwood Community, and the Kitchen Improvement division — Mr. And Mrs. Cleo Croom of the Leachville Community. You would have enjoyed seeing these improvements that required a lot of thinking and planning on the part of the owners, so they could have maximum convenience, comfort, and beauty for the amount of money spent. The judges were Mr. Delmus Hearnsberger, P. H. A. supervisor, Mr. Hershel Carter, assistant county agricultural agent, and I. Outdoor . Living For the next month or so the weather will be grand for outdoor living. This Is the season of the year when it's fun to eat out of doors. I want to remind you that food for picnics and outdoor eating needs to be hearty and satisfying. Presh air life really perks up the appetite. If you Just plan to eat, select foods that can be prepared in advance, and eliminate the last min- j ute fuss. Simple fare is best. Just be sure it packs and carries well. An electric roaster will keep food warm for several hours and it is fairly easy to carry. For dessert loaf cake that can be carried right in the pans. | When picnic plans include a fire, there's no end to foods you can prepare. There are the simple hot sandwiches or -wieners or barbecues. Everybody loves a barbecue — it's fun for all ages. Kabobs are fun to cook, too. It's a meal on a stick — roasted over a fire like wieners. Arrange on a stick pieces of luncheon meat, bacon, parboiled potatoes, tomatoes, and anything else that looks like it might taste good. Roast by slowly turning the stick over a low fire. It's Time To — 1. Check for root knot diseasi fall crops in sandy type soils. 2. Dust late beans to control bean leaf beetles. 3. Inspect buildings for termite damage. Exterior wood surfaces are in good condition to be painted following a long dry period. 4. Plant the late fall garden tit once. Plant the entire fall garden on the contour if possible or practicable. 5. Plant narrow-leaf evergreens. Always retain a ball of earth. They are nearly dormant at the end of summer, and with normal care and watering, growth will begin immediately. 6. Plant Bluegrass and other winter grasses for the lawn. 7. Transplant iris, peonies, poppies, bleeding heart,' violets, shas- ta, daisies, and other spring-blooming hardy perennials. NICE 'N' COOL — Only the hands of a Sadhu (Hindu pilgrim) show as he takes part in a prayer to the Lord of Rains in Bombay. India. The mass religious event, attended by one million, marks beginning of the coconut festival, in which Hindus flock to the sea at the height of the monsoon season to ask that rains stop, to protect crops from ruin. Selected by Academy The recipients of the Nobel awards for the most noteworthy work of the year In physics and the one for the greatest achievement in chemistry are selected by .he Royal Academy of Stockholm. a third of the capacity of the rayon industry. "None of the newer fibers has a pattern of qualities so similar to cotton as rayon's, and there is none which sells for less than several times the price of cotton." He stressed that the newer fibers may continue to give rough competes, Dr. Home said their effect on < tition to rayon and that this in turn cotton will be "serious, but appar-| may force rayon to fight even hard- ently not so serious as the compe-' er for cotton's markets, but he MUTUAL SELECTIVE FUND STOCK FUND fo proip«cfvMi and oM*r iij/ormnlfon wrff* DIVERSIFIED SERVICES Minneapolis 2, Minnr*oU Or m n4, rtp onrf mail lk» coup« Ulow, P.O. Boi 7Z Blytheville, Ark. neaiw Kna uw pctnpecrui dwcnlnna in* .H...U p«ni«i checked belowi PHONE M69 i rompunr or flom- Q OTTBIKM MUTUAL Q tNVKATOtl 3RLCCTITK rlW» Q tnvuTOBg nocK run* NAMI , ADOMSS___ on ZONE _suii Read Courier News Classified Ad Avoid damage to plants and bolls... Defoliate the CYANAMID WAY Because AERO* Cyanamid, Special Grade, is a true defoliant, it aeto like a light frost, removing the leaves without burning the plants or bolls. And Cyanamid offers a wide margin of safety in application. Slightly more than the suggested dosage will not freeze the leaves to the plant or burn the bolls... and if slightly less than the recommended dosage is applied, you can still get reasonably good defoliation. AERO Cyanamid, Special Grade, the original dust defoliant, ia a nitrogen-based material which leaves no undesirable, detrimental or damaging residues. Arrange now to defoliate the' Cyanamid Way for cleaner cotton and a higher price at the gin. Write for new, fuUy ilhotmted booklet. AMERICAN \Jtanamut COMPANY AGRKUITURAL CHEMICALS DIVISION tition of rayon." He said that even after the present expansion- program is completed, the new fibers added "we are beginning to learn that sometimes rayon finds it easier to close a plant than to run _ all combined will have less than I cotton out of a market." Get Your Fall Planting Needs HAIRY VETCH WHEAT Certified Chancellor OATS Victorgrain and Ferguson RYE Balbo LiARLEY ALFALFA Buffalo and Oklahoma Approved AUSTRIAN WINTER PEAS KENTUCKY 31 FESCUE Missouri Certified INOCULATION Vetch and Alfalfa NITROGEN FERTILIZER from the FARMERS SOYBEAN CORP. North Broadway "Out Where the Seven Big Tanks Are" INTERNATIONAL-HARVESTER COTTON PICKERS PERFORM BETTER SAVE YOU MONEY NOW'S THE TIME TO BUY HERE'S WHY • RIGHT MACHINE FOR EVERY COTTON GOWER • PICKS FROM BOTH SIDES OF THE ROW • ONE MAN OPERATION • UNMATCHED BLUE RIBBON SERVICE, KNOW- HOW, AND FACILITIES _^ "Scrvict Holds Our Trade" DELTA IMPLEMENTS 312 South Second INC Phon* 6863 Efficiency Is Farm Goal Memphis W) _ Undersecretary of Agriculture True D. Morse said yesterday farmers should continue to be "masters of their own financial fate" no mutter what new farm programs are developed in Washington. Morse made the observation in a. speech prepared for delivery befors a conference of mid-south bankers. Efficient farmers. Morse declared, need not fear the future under an administration dedicated to "a. sound economy with a balanced budRct." Morse urped bankers to work with businessmen and farm experts in their areas to solve local farm problems. WARNING ORDER Mary Louise Dye Is warned to appear in the Chancery Court for the Chioknsawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, within thirty days next after the date hereof, to answer a complaint filed against her by Emory Norris Dye. Dated this 3rd day of September 1953. Geraldine Listen, Clerk By Opal Doyle, Deputy Marcus Evrard, atty. lor ptf. New York City contains more Italians than Venice, more Germans than Kiel, more Irishmen han Cork and Limerick combined, more Russians than Stalingrad, and more Jews than Palestine. Gas Installation Put Your Heating In Now I —Up to 3 Years to Pay- FREE ESTIMATE Phone 4591 or Come In Montgomery Word Guaranteed Watch Repair $3-50 Special Jour watch Is disassembled, cleaned, plvoU polished and hair-sprint «d- ItiBted. Chronographs and automatic! not included 3 Day Service Thompson Credit JEWELER Next Door to Wade Farm. MONEY Money Is what you will save this fall If you have storage bins to store your surplus bean crop. With a support price of approx- Ibately S2-56 per bu. and an Indicated fall price of 52.00 per bu. you can see this will mean a 5Gc per bu. savings for the farmer on beans stored on the farm In government approved storage. Our bins can be financed with 4 years to pay. THE ONLY GRAIN BIN WITH 6-PLY RIBS EVERY 22'A OF HEIGHT FOR EXTRA STRENGTH EASIEST BIN OF ALL TO ERECT! •Stop in soon, while we still have famous •SIOUX- Steel grain bins! For .Additional Information Please Call Blytheville Soybean Corp. 1600 W. Main B'ville Phones 6856-6857

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