VfT HEN a lot of people put *» their heads together and use their collective knowledge for a common goal, good things usually happen. If you were one of the many thousands of farmers who attended the Corn-Soybean Clinics in the past few months, you know what we're talking about Modern agriculture was the topic. The experts came from commercial and non-commercial walks of life to bring the very latest methods of production to corn and soybean farmers in the Midwest. The speakers represented the seed industry, the farm equipment industry, the fertilizer industry, the chemical industry as it applies to weed and insect control. The "experts" spoke with a great deal of authority, too, as they actually represented the companies that must continually keep ahead of the demands of farmers who are constantly looking for better, more efficient ways to manage their farming operation. This special Farm and Home Section Corn-Soybean Clinic Report will attempt to hit most of the important highlights of the clinics. It will not come close to substituting for the actual sessions, but will at least point out the latest trends in corn and soybean production. The pictures on this page help illustrate some of the topics covered in the Clinic sessions which were climaxed with a panel of experts in all fields answering questions from the floor. Fanner clinics can provide those who desire to improve their managerial know-how with much of the information they need to do so. Illustrated talks covered nearly every conceivable subject from plowing through harvesting.
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