Lubbock Avalanche-Journal from Lubbock, Texas on April 8, 1975 · Page 47
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April 8, 1975

Lubbock Avalanche-Journal from Lubbock, Texas · Page 47

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Lubbock, Texas
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Tuesday, April 8, 1975
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4.C— LU8BOCK AVALANCHE-JOURNAL—W.dnesday Morning, April 9, 1975 Attention To Detail Improves Yields For Corn Crops He "a lit- pi'ac- I'ields BUSHLAND (Special i Rflarcii has indicated that lie attention lo cultural noes" can increase corn tip lo 30 bushels jic-r acre. .Steven Winter, researcher with the Texas Agricultural K\- pci'imcnt Station al ^a.vs maximum yields are riossi l)le with pi'Oiiei 1 planting date, correct row width and ilia ri- shfplant populations. "In 197M. planting on May 3 i exulted in 20D bushels pet n-re." lie said, "while planting une month later cut yields bushels an acre " delayed an early | planting until about April 20. Thai planiing yielded 1!)5J bushels per acre. A May :i' ptaiitin;4 .\ielde(i '201 bushels and 1 subsequent plantings produced j less. A final planting on June 12 lUtshland. ;piMiiuced !!!'j bushels an arfe. !n 1!)7 ,i_ m;ix imum yields ( iinic liom a May 10 planting. 1*01-11 planted a month later yielded '.',(\ busliels per aerci lcss. In addition lo lower yields, Into pl.-mtin!;s <;riMv taller,! luil^t-il easier and had higher! 7l)i nioi.sture content at harvest. 1 They also \\eiv moi'e siiKi'fpti- D.il* From NATIONAL WEATHfR NOAA, U.S. Ot'pl. it Commvrc.t 40 Cattle Futures Market Closes Higher In Moderate Trading CHICAGO (CNS)— Live cattle] led the advance while futures closed shnrply higher in I April was restrained by '"'"'' '""""" Tuesday on-cash movement. moderate trading spot, advances in pork bellies were poor the Chicago Mercantile Exchange. Constructive factors included a strong cash market and a firm carcass trade. Futures opened with modest gains butjcnl support following a brief pe- local buying pushed the marketjriort of weakness. Prices higher. worked higher as fairly active Volume improved with an estimated <l,4r>f) carlots tfaded, compared with 3,185 Monday. The market opened about steady but advanced under lo- encoui'ciging factors. There is a strong undertone in hogs, but the market appears to need out side incentives to move higher from present levels. In the face of a slow trade, the three nearby pork pork belly options closed limit up. The market opened stronger and traded in a narrow range Technical strength sparked {local buying attracted fresh out-j during the first hour, the June contract to $42,50 per j side support. ! Leadership was lacking and hundredweight by noon. This 1 represented the highest plateau Leadership Lacking Numerous commission and for June cattle since March 31. wirehouse interests were active Commission house resistance in the market but no particular ev^ninenisJ!' 11 ;' at the 1.1. S.' Planting <iatc were conducted IJepartment ol' <?arch center S'ields Compared 1372. .1 Wiinii .\:-ar on March 1C,. \pvil ~.i 15 produced yield.- IS.') bushels per acn wri weather and cold Lubbock C-C . (Ihief Resigns Bob Hand. maiKi^'r agriculture dcpartnient Lubbock Chamber of Com-'the rnerce, has resigned, it was an-jconi iiounced Tue.sdav. ,'rept. '" Souiliucsierii e. horoi I he.M- e\|>r rhiient.s show ed thai the best time to plant, was about May t." WiiiU;r pointed out. "On the oilier hand, planl- in;; before April I was unnecessarily risky, will litlle or n<> of . r iclvaiila.L;i? in yield. . In "Nothing (iaincd" i in "Noiium; is gained hy plant- in-.', rorn when the soil temperature i- below 50 degrees unless .it is alter April 25 aiul suil torn- i* pcraluro will most certainly in' crea.se in a few days.' In the experiments, corn in lite vet 11 , early p 1 a n t i n .<•• s emerged slowly and had litij ilie'seedling losses. Winter said. Ihej 'To compensate tendency for lo ho I a Her and more mis b!e io lodging, .seedinj. \VI-;AT1IKII >'ORECAST—Rain showers are forecast today for (Uilf and south Atlantic areas with rain in the western Great Lakes and parts of Minnesota, the Dakotas and Montana as well. Snow is predicted in parts of Montana, Wyoming and South Dakota. Snow flurries will occur in parts of Utah and Colorado with rain showers and flurries in Air/on a. (AP Wirepholoi market displayed indecisive action, owevcr, technical resistance was broken and bellies be, gan to work higher. jwas minimal as prices rc-jleudciship was apparent. After Advancing cattle prices prov- mained strong throughaul t h e mi Id-session, hogs advanced to ided added encouragement. 1,0- day, basing from the $42.50 lev- thoir hesi levels of the day. cals were active buyers while el, June closed just off the 1 Traders indicated that a!mixed commission house inter- nighs at $42.40. • ; stronger tone in cattle and limit 1 ests traded both sides. Support Addcrjf j A Farmers v Average Property Tax Up \V A S 1! I X i; T 0 N (UFIi cent of American farmers paid an av-;in 1973 personal income while This means a lessening demand property tax ol S2.r>li per [1.12 percent. thai figure dropped to a 2~> jjer cent! previous acre during .1973, increase over ihc; ! year, according io an ilure Department repot' 1 , real estate taxes. The total 197::! farm properly .hitax bill totaled Sl>.,~> billion, the jrcporL .said, but the tax Mtmci joined the riiamb?! 1 -i.'jff in lilijti ,-in<i lives with his'per cent for plantin; ladiiiy al CilO ."i!)lh Si. Me will'week.s before M"ay remain <>n tin- stall until May 1 <'. hen lie will lease n swine Ir-fdidt at Diinmilt The c-ommrTfial swine I'cedlot j.said, and decreased five per i com for each iwo-weck delay after that. In other' experiment';, Dr. \\. Tor teachers and lower school j expenses in general. economists saidjrnand for other local govern-1 slm-nlv the tax declines relative to in-|mental services continues to ex-!'.,,.1-, I,.,,' come reflect the fact that 1973Jpand. and the property tax- is I' on farm jwas a profitable .year for farm-1 likely io remain the most im; C1 '*; 'portant revenue .source for local; s per acre on farm real'governments. I IcsKiii: were higher in ;i(j stales' "Perhaps the most important! . -during 197.'!. down from tlic 'CJiuiilcnowit," the j'eport conclud-i for this and'""'""" ; "~ '"^states that imposed higher tax-led. "to influence future proper-i lato-phmtcd! < r n ' :ise la «~ L>ti wtnnd gams mlcs on I arm property. «i lf)72. -jy i,ax levels is inflation Con- •larm real estate values which i In assessing future prospects'tinned iiigh vatc-s of inflation! were up 2.S per cent over J972.!of taxation, the report said the could cause the farm real es-.' I\\M. the repoi". said, farm j demand on property iaxes locate tax to resume a rapid rate 1 in terms jlund public education appears!of increase nationally, even 1 farmer's -to be lessening since enrollment; though in its absence oilier facv recovery in feed grain! prices and a limit move in pork'j bellies added support in cattle.! Increased packer purchases prior to Ihe grading change in-' spired additional buying. Volume was moderate with! ,(vl5l trades, compared with (i.JOO Monday. j 1 Despite weaker cash advices J (live hoi? futures advanced! limit gains were! . achieved in some months but] ls scattered profit-taking later in the session moderated the adv-i ance. ; Final prices ranged 45-97 i cents higher. Most-active June ATTENTION CORN PRODUCERS HIGH QUALITY CORN SEED IS AVAILABLE SOW GERMINATION! YELLOW AND WHITE VARIETIES CHOICE OF NORMAL OR "I" CYTOPLASM PROVEN YIELDS ON HIGH PLAINS FARMS AND IN RESEARCH PLOTS ASK YOUR BROWNIE SEEfl DEALER ABOUT THESE HYBRIDS: BROWNIE S-2I6SX - Medium lale, yellow grain variety, good Mandabi Placed in lop 12 varieties in yield teil al Ihe High Plains Research F dalion, H7J BROWNIE 247JSX - Excellent yielding medium malurity, yellow van Proven yields in evce« ot 200 bushels per acre in fhe Muleshoe area. 1974. BROWNINGSEEO.INC. BOX U3JPLMNVIEW, TEXAS ?>073 t my. ou::- .should !)»• increased five ;s made two| t! ! xc; ? actually declined in terms ifund public 'Winter! 01 ' thcir sllal 'e °f a income. In Ifl72. personal income. In Ifl72. farm'has been real estate taxes were (J.I per'since the declining nationally i tors would dictate a much morel 1971-72 .school year. I moderate rise " ' : n TH lion. as Ham , \\ill i order.- llto-H. Purler of I he Bushland ccn- ;>wn ter compared 2u. ,'!lt and -ll)-iiu:h row spaeings usitij; n shorl hybrid and a tall hybrid. J'dimhitions Slmlicc! When corn populations were increased from 18.00!) to 21,000 ih or o.GiKI plains per acre, hei' 1 " said, the short hybrid yielded >rs than the tall hybrid. 'Using high plant populations, j Lr ,' Director* of the Plains t.'vlton w ith short h\bi-icls will increase.!-^ Gi'ow< r>. UK. will meet at :i'yields from 10 to I"' bushels per'" 11.111. here torlas at the (Tarriane acre.'' Poricr said. ( AGRICULTURAL MARKETS 1 FCA Schedules (JoiifaJ) Thursday Mercliaiitile CHU'ACO <APi •- l-'-. Mniciintilc iires tiliihn; KvclNinxe Lo ^ :| 4 higher. May '2.y. rlllCA'iO fAf't Future .the i.'nicago GoariJ or Tia<lc 1 »i>t-ii tllt:li ixi>v >.n>: «I;KK cvni.i; tin, U.7.1 .|2.-t.> .\\.TZ •11.81 W.5U -II.IP-' 1'IM ( Ur>c 1 Open Uiclp WIIK.»-|.' d.UUQ Ini) iiailmti on l p r«v (lo>t. Avgs. provinu . II) mkl.x: day :-,n..|.i; lo,(i?.S ]J 11,176; .03 35.50 SI31) aaSDi .S.D :;tt.2i :a.M :BM; L a-l-W at o9 70- f k- ,iso SLVS7; v'ca! ' | H|OS at Lubhock" wect: BL'O 5 150 : 1 ' iis day at'o 'X.'i. . spot purc-iwsc.v -tO.T>H biilc'.- nre. day 2Y.7<-o; \tcek aao :u.-j2i : year Mouse. Do;iaW \if-e pres onn.-uti. n\ei-uti\'e o! (lie 'J.'i > ouiily said I,K- meeting ^ ill include reports on the status of new Federal farm legisla- ':on. disaster program n!guln Mons. and agric-ultural fuel nrioriiy. The board also \\ill review plans for a study at Texas give Tr-ch's Toxtile Research t:eiitei', 1'tdg mi the use of "barky" rotlon irr'it • inen-cnd spinning. '^'e^as public- sch<xj|s financing =,nd activities of the Texas As- •viciation of Cotton Pitjdiicer Or- nx.itions also are schedul discussed. liu t-easiiu: plants per acre i'l'Ojii L'O.IM)I( !O :!(),()00 boosted ji«-l«ls from 17:1 io ISS bushels an acre in oiiur studies liy Winter. Shorter varieties responded be.si in high |iliint pop ulalions. IK ''Planting corn the lasi \\eek.-^ ol April or the lirsi we>-k (i|'; ( ). May on tha Migh Plains will' , liighe.-t yields, minimum V' dginy, and low grain moisUire ••'[ iiarvesl." Winter said. 1,1 "Pl'inling in I'O or ;iO-inch i i'! rows will increase yields five to JO per ec-in. And adjusting seeding rate for variety and dale of: '(I planting will increase yields a few more bushels per acre." c 3UL'; Atli M7I): V t ' s.;r. :i;i.io .'.pnl i;$: J ,7: Jun i'oi- i m: l-vii -is iiueic>t: Apr;! U2'ili; .himii: Od itr7:i: nee n::-' !•>!> :DI:U CAT-IT.K (tj.im,, n,s> .-a.wt .i;n.';u M:i Jut SC|| -.11 /;- bi'j -.7 tin ii li.O thru M1KK II <l'h. i.e. l-IOdc a llj.l Mill- Dal- HOIK- A Ipiu'k his 1,111 | 'J» -.'W -MB -SOU r.iv i: nous i:iu.uiin -H :'n -ILMII .Mm I .'I •VI. LID •i:.70 Aiml .10 .ir>..|o .n. mi l.-l-l'a I.JS i.-I- i.r,i)!.. V\* l.l.fUlll lip "•7ic -,->>s " STI : .'i.ni; :i.7!".. :>'.(;:; : J.7L' 5.S.", ^.KS p'liK.A.v on, nil)"nil HOP IJMO p7!;j ijiiio Livestock mi 'ill- MM. i -1.-.U -Ills l.lVL'.MlH-fc liaiTrtWs anil aii : U.S. 1-ii. Wi-'SXI •50 lower; XKI-IWU arlive Hi -10.l«- II, ;•„•-, 35. PLAINS AGRICULTURE •!.\X SIKAf. tlOU loni,) tt.SO W7.00 U!4.M T'fi.OO 1M.OO 132.00 TM.Wt IIU 00 .... -„ i".o 1:13.00 rw.oo i-!,".ii i:i.i.3oii''-on-2n.oo. i:;i."iO isn.30 i:i:!.r>o i::« r.n DCOOI siu;<'i>: Uilly i-.i iiii'ti v 10.30: >.ws | as. co. (.'alllc and cali'cs: S.OOO MCCI-S and i-Ji,'" !l '!r'. ls '.""'iL'i'atcly active: stct-rs slcuily '0 uiilitv and coininercia] vutvs' sU'niiv can- Hoi .111,1 ciiitpi- weak In So idivcrV hiuli- -.'•:! clioiro and pcjuu- J. 153-1 r>0 Ib steers M)!" 11 ' 7 ' 1 "" 1 "'' 2 ''' '' lK)i . le W5-1.30K' Ib 4Q.OM1.50': n ''l : lll.'i- i |0.rJJ'.' <!iiVi'"e S50-1.0.i("i' 111" ma'Sff- (ij )j..>.UJ.3.-i.,.i. ulihty .i!id miiuncrdiil cow's lill.OOir: 1 !; 1 ; :!••}?• * ' cw -*W'- canncr and cuttnr '.'5.00 i iiik'ii'.-i: .\iiui i:, »>: -inly ii: An:; •_'; ,-•(.„ : I lUl/.KN I'llltK IP By DUANi: HOvVEU (i'l.'-irt 1)71 L'7 (W.'i;;, DL'SPITE RF.DUCED DiC.MA.ND. .SI1AKPLV curtailed mill output and a generally depressed economic situation, the nation's • :ouon industry faces n sJiyhtly optimistic ouHook. aceordin^ | ;) a new USDA report. Tile report, issued by Ihe I'SDA's l-^conomic Research Service, foresees the possibility of a slight rebound f Ji- cotton following 'he enactment of tax cuts and rebates coupled with an expected moderation of the inflation rate. These two developments likeK will produce increased ronsum • •> spending, the report say.s. with cot ton capit -ili/in^ on in- ':rensed rlomand due to aijundunt supplies oi competitiveiy prired .--locks. .SUC}I A PICKUP l.\ 1.>K.M.\\1> t'OUl.l) Ml-iAN domestic mill can-jumption this year of .").75 million hales, the USDA sa\.s. This \\ould lie higher Hum earlier expectations but down from lasi .reason's use of 7.5 million bales, Reacting io lowered demand and ^enerall\ depressed prices. farmers intend to plant only ahum H) million'acres lo cotton this •ipring. tilt 1 ropdr! points out. down from 1-1 million acres lasi year. Many ol the ivmainin.n •? million acre.- arc e.\pe<-led in ^» i<> such crop.s ;ii ^rain Mirfjhum and corn in the Southwest and soybeans in the S.iuttiPMsl .nul Delln regions. With a 29 per cent decline in acreage planted to cotton, smaller production is considered a near-certainty this year. However, output Jikely will dec line less than the acreage, 'since yields are expected to rebound from l.usl year's very low national average of -l-t.'i pntind.s per liarv.'sicd acre. A PROSPKCTIVK TOTAL AI.VItKKT OKI-TAKK (if about it.:: ii'JHon bales —• more ihan -1.:") million below the I!)?:; 71 level '\:ll i'esiill in an Aii£. I canyover of about (i 1 million bale*, the J:.KS report. "The Coltt/n .Situation.'' says. This represents a build-up of •_'.'.' million iialvs in one s.-asori r.nd i-j the largest carryover in six years. Looking- at thp cotton expon situation, liie KR.S sa.v.s )));» recent, order cancellal ions and dela\ s in opening lellers ot credit likely will hold actual shipment.. Ibis ye;u- lo aiinin hales, a drop of I'.li million bales from iasl season. ' .M-, . Mm S.llc-v l-Vn .111. Open An;; !.'; i:;i;.so i39.no ns.oc 1-10.50 152.^0 HO.00 !!1.7iO i Mo.r>o iu.5o i.i::.riii I.M oo • i l-16'.GO 1-17.50 llti.GO I47.M ii i:i> niton.Kit* c;«.ixio Hio 'CP.10 -10.00 -111.10 -turn'' i :D.li> 40.SO ',0 ID !n::> : i)-NuilliH;<l Oil Irny r>*l I 4111 00 -iUii.OO • I '(17.00 -!07.: ( U lier 1hanl stau"iitci-! oic.'c'wit r ln .((;'o ' - cattle 1 liom !amU^ 50 ..-initial lc>[ nf Iracltf .March 'Jc .oOlewcs ."JO higher Iliaii Monday c:ul prune 'i.Vllcl n shell 11 I roi:T xvoirrn. TC-S-. (\t> -1011: sj!ali;liti'i- <-jvvs 1.UM..M lower'. •jYpslnuahlC'r bulls not woll (CKlccl. slaualuor •jUjjriitvi^ and .voiii'liiiss Mcnily. feeder cattle! .'i':i !i "".'. l '; l 'y t ' s s ^' iul N'- .^laui'liier coivs: ulilityi S^ciiitc-r iT.OO-'-'iyso.' .stau^'iitcv luills: '.'. "rJJ.i-! .(iO,l'l«'i liis. la.Ofl-l'-I.Otl. Mlmishli.'!- calves and! |Vi.-:ii'lini!s: irnod MO-OM Hjf -2t.M-27.CO. 1 _ i i-ci:ilurs: mixed £o<id and choice . t illll-.i75| ,,•„ ICO; I: .MiiK'ii rj; Mai "liT.Vl: Mm-' r-'eli W.'C; Mi. A-l.'il: •! ^ IAT -i I'l.ot) i:':'.oo i::f' i ivj.ijO 45-l.rtO -i-rri oo -i n ri.i utiitu (piit.uo MI ft) !: -Voniin.il. n. lot i-noii^fi /up- an ailoniiatc . Sons 1-3, :rvO-5L'5 His al.3«. [P:^ •>-'.',, 110 Ills ^li.(il). mull Icil ninl f'.'is incliviilual j Mi cliil, sfni!iiiiii. r Ini llf-ll |.|L'..,0 I.IO.'JO 1-llll'U ll-ui, l.y..iM l.,:\.n> ijn.H, |.-,]. 6 o ,-; -,-, l.il.lill I.'I.OO IT,- 7,1 i-;-., i J-, -i. " ' ' . . i(» i:ii<.2j ir,s.uo 'ii HI.Ou i:;fi.:«i Grain [KM !.-„•,..ID,,, II Ik Cotlon YORK CAP) .No. I! closed bale higher. Mississippi NT:\V futures ;River flooding in some areas nf ; the South Central cotton belt jrj'OMJcd Inlying of t'ouon fti- 'tui'es. brokers said. \I-'.\V VfillK .AC •"i 2!. iruck <i,•:llc;^l:< C"Ml Xo. -J \c\\n\ I'ail itotnivlic ::.!::>: t. ol ton i :;.^ii ^.vj Vl..")(l to i-'orni WORTH 1 • "•• (..| .Ij ; ,.\[j. CHICAGO (Al>. Profil-tak "i 1 " '." llu> i:is : few minutes sharply reduced early trains in I a t;m commodity lutu'res on the. Uiic.'tHi) Hoard of Tr;uk- Tues-i clay. Soybeans ,-|,,.sed u llh afl . |(j vance of (i', cent.s after risin-i JO cents more. U'heal and corn i prires were mixed at Hie final I liell but oat.s v.- e r e up 2':. cents ' soybean oil. „,, 7f. points earlv closed with a v ain of abotit ?-, '•ems. Soybean meal price* were nneven. Iced broilers! ' f fi I II fill 1 1 . . .. 1. . . L to about 1 reni pound. frold liilnres ly narr iw rai °f the session ,. r0( |jMmixed lone, a million either side I Demand in KKS '' nnsi- Several Par Kasiern cOiinlrie-, are slow in taking deli\<-i'\. report says, because >>f the hitfli contract prices in relation current prices and because nl weak demand abroad. .IL'ST AS IN TIIK I'NI'lT-:ii STATKS. the eun-enl j- t ^^:' the dominating factor in the foreign cotton situation, tlu .-ays. with the pri-.-es of most forei»n competitive cotion durably below the prices of K. S. cotl'.n. /li-^h grade incft and-si.xteentl: cotton from tile .\leni| bis ter.'i- lory was quoted nominally Tuesday, e.i.f. (cost, insurance, l're;f,'hti N'orthem Kurojie. al 5fi.25 cenl.s per pouml. against ,72 <T ; ritf; for .Mexican coll'in ni comparable qtinlitv. The ciin-ent issue ot "Tlie C'otton SiLualion" is the last, f-ie^in riing in Juno., a new report, combining both the nitirm and wo,>l Mtuationa, will be issued in ils place. The new re].n,'l will he called "The Natural l-'ibeiv. Situation." iraded in a fair <e thi-iuiRh mo.sl and closed on a ', a few pennies on of Monday's closes, was n stronpr factor HOUSE AGKICULTUKK COMM1TTKK CHAIilMA.N Tom Kol f-yv D-Wash., told Commodity \OAV.S Services Tuesday the House .-<rid Senate will go into conference some lime late l^i.s week or early next week to resolve differences in their emergency form tylts. He .said he did not know exactly svhen the conference will he-gin because he <hi>s not talked with Senate Agriculture Committee chairman Herman Talmadge, D-Ga. The House committee Tuesday voted officially. 1>S-1. to KO into Conference with the Senate to resolve differences in the two bills. Folcy announced the House committee's Democratic mem- >icrs will meet today to discuss ihe Democratic makeup of iha House conferees. He noted the tx?mocraiic-to-Republican ralio the- HOUKP conterc.fs mi.ifhl bo eithr-r ")-L' or 7 '.'. m H iviiiid price rise in the soybean complex early in the session. There were trade reports that farmer.*- were holding back- ion is;soybeans and grains from markets in an effort to obtain higher prices and this stimulated j ihc hifure.s demand also, I.rite in the session profil-tak- iiu; set in but there were some speculators taking short positions on word that wet fields and fl'iodine; in the South mitrhf turn .some- farmers from cotton plantini! lo soybeans. A nood demand for new crop corn and oats futures developed who,) snow and vet fields eame into the weather picture. This w.;uk! deter field work in- trade res|x>nd- in the nearby volving the new crops. \Vhcnt futures ed to .strength pits as well as to reports of export sales hut trade was slow. At the close, soybeans were 2 to (i 1 :- cents a bustiel higher. May 5.77; oats were 'i to 2'i higher. May I.5<J!<; wheat WHS 2 lower to I'. a higher. May' 3.72'ir anri rorn \vs.s l-'i Imvrri IMP II MllrtllH'.' Wi, •n :U11 i..n (luA c mini i -<i r; f-i.c-s i;w YOI:I; I.M>, . (USHAI.\\J i.lii'i'iii;": niip-iiMtc. l>i-cn.-in,l A exi 4ii-;>t; A mediums 46-is HOOT, ruri'uic.s Vor.K (APi—Woo] futures Tues- ir,\- nn Ine .Vl'ir Yurk i.Vttlon Slotler and Company 1250 First Nat'l-Pioneer Bldg. lubboek, Texas 79401 (806) 765-6661 COMMODITY FUTURES Hedging - Speculation Please send me, without obligation, information on fhe following subjects: Corn Spread-Special Situation Hog and Pork Bellies Spreads-Special Situation Report Trading Techniques for the Coiiimodi}/ Speculator WHA"TS A Very Interested Planner Our outside classified sales representatives are all Very Interested Planners. They will put all of their years of experience to work for you in developing and creating eye catching classified display advertising that will enhance your image and boost your sales. Whether real estate, auto sales, or any of the other V.I.P. want ad classifications, one of our Very Interested Planners can help with your advertising requirements. Next time you want to sell a house, a car, or other merchandise and services, call a V.I.P, Ad planner. Call a Advertise in the Classified Advertising Section Of LuBBQCKAvALANCHE-JOURNAL

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