The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 26, 1949 · 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, August 26, 1949
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Page 9
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FRIDAY, AUGUST 26, 1949 BLYTHEVILLK (ARK.) OOUBIEE NEWS PAGE NOT Cotton Prospects Are Fair to Good No Let Up of Weevil Infestation Seen, Crop Service Says Tne Crop Reporting Service said this week that "late cotton prospects 'in Arkansas) are just fair to good." "There appeal's to he ivo let up in boll weevil infestation, and it Is,on the Increase hi some coim- ^' the weekly report added. "evils arc reported to be ml- aliiiB heavily in a number O f counties. Frequent showers Inter-, fered with poisoning, particularly in areas of heaviest weevil infestation. "Only the northeast, -section of the state has escaped serious damage so far from weevils although this pest is re]>orlcci to be threatening the crop In Craighead County. "Boll worms are doing considerable damage In many fields, and aphids (plant lice) have also been reported in scattered localities." The report said also that "old cotton is maturing and bolls are opening—in some fields very rapidly—and light scattered harvesx has begun: many yearly fields have quit blooming." The outlook for rice is favorable the report said. "Much early rice is continuing to head_ and mature rapidly. LJght harvest of early plantings are expected to begin this weelc in Lonoke county and in South Arkansas, but general harvest will not get underway before Sept. 1." TERMITE AND PEST CONTROL Be war* of fraudulent operators! Use I he protection afforded by the Slate and demand a licensed operator. Experienced, Reliable, j^tfmites . Household Pests. W Blylhnville's only licensed — operator. WALLS CERTIFIED TERMITE SERVICE Rtc. 1, Box 8-W. East Main St. Phone 37W Seeirf Testing Office Opened In Little Rock Arkansas fanners may now send samples of seed to the State Plant Board's Little flock ofllce In order to secure purity and germination tests, the Plant Board announced this week. The Board's seed laboratory at Fayolteville. which heretofore has handled all seed samples except cotton seed. will, beginning this fall, tost principally official seed samples, that is seed samples sen! in by Inspectors to he checked' asnlnst tlif seedman's guarantee. | Testing farmers' samples at Little Rock should result in quicker handling, as Little Rock is more com rally located than Paycttevllle. the riant Board said. Only cleaned seed will be tested, except thnt by special request estimates of noxious weed content in unclcaned seed w-ill be marie. Before sending samples, the Board! said, farmers should write for sani- pie record sheets, which give directions for sampling the sped. This is Important. It was pointed out. for unless the sample is properly taken the report of the analysis will b, misleading. There will be no charge for analysis of samples, the Board said. MORE MEAT—Arkansas' booming broiler industry owes much lo the broad-breasted While Cornish chicken such as the one above, owned by Dr. J. N. Thompson of PolUi- ville, Pope Coumy. Dr. Thompson Is now readying a poultry display for the coming Arkansas Live-stock Show. He produces breeding cock- ifls for broiler supply flocks They are half White Cornish, hnlr broad- broa.sted New Hampshire Incorporating heavy meal and growth qiml- iiics similar 10 other recently developed crosses such as the Indian Iliver and California Pire crosses. CORN APLENTY—The Agriculture Department forecasts lhal 1919 corn production will be only slightly less than last year's all- time record crop. The chart above shows size of the corn crop each year since 1845. This year's huge crop added to grain in storage gives us the greatest corn surplus in history. This means the government may have to curb production next year. Polio Nurses Assigned NEW YORK, Aug. 26—OP)—The National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis said Wednesday 196 nurses were assigned 16 emergency polio duty last week, the highest number during the current polio FARMS FOR SALE Mississippi County Farm IfiO acres, black mixed laud farm*, with 4 tenant houses, 1 barn on gravel road, near Double Bridges, NE from Luxora. Priced $250,00 per acre. SE Missouri Farms lS7>/2 acres, on Slate Highway, black mixed soil, close to market. A fine location, at the very low price of §115.00 per acre. Can furnish large loan. 320 acres, 31/ 2 miles from Sleelc, 8 houses, good soil. Priced $160.00 per acre. Will carry large loan. 210 acres, (i houses with electricity, gravel road G miles NB from Sleele, 1 mile off Highway 61, fine type of mixed soil, can sell as SO & 160 or as whole. Priced to sell. 120 acres, 3 miles North of Sleele, has 3 good houses, 1 good barn, and very fine mixed soil, with gra\el road and close to country store at the low price of $170.00 per acre. 80 acres on good roarl just off Highway 61, regarded as the best land in Pemiscot County, near Mictila, shown by appointment. 21 S acres, I bouses, on State mad, well drained, beati- tifully located. North of Parma in Stodc'lard County. This farm will produce 1 '/.> bales of cotton to acre, otic of I he choice farms in this country. Priced SI 55.00 per acre, and will carry $75.00 or $85.00 per acre loan. 100 acres hill farm, 5 miles North of Bloomficld. Mo., bus nice 6 room house, large barn (new), all gravel road, will make more than hale lo acre Ibis year. This place is a bargain for .$85.00 per acre. SO ncres Vz mile of Canalou. Mo., one G room bouse. 1 lenanl bouse. I good barn. A fine black mixed land farm. Will carry $6500.00 loan. I'riced SKiD.OO per acre. W. M. BURNS, REALTOR Phone 3361 E.T. HUBBARD — — — Phone 4129 Mrs. Lameara and Goats Leave Syracuse, N.Y. for Home in New England SYRACUSE. N. Y., Aug. 26— (iTi— Mrs. Arthur Lameara, latter-day pioneer of Bethel, vt., and Arkansas, piloted her covered wagon out of congested Syracuse yesterday onto the open road for home. Mrs. Lameara. her two horses, colt. 12 goats, two dogs and 25 chickens, spent the night on the eastern outskirts of Syarcuse and started out for utlca. She is retracing the route she) took irom Bethel lo Clarksville, Ark., last year. She and her husband abandoned their New England home then because they said the cold climate Interfered with Lam- eara's full recovery from injuries suffered in an automobile accident. Appointments Five Years Hence Too Far in Future premises, permit tags must be secured at three cents each plus an annual application fee of $1. Ear.1 Bender, formerly assistant analyst at the Plant Board's Fayetteville laboratory, will be in charge of seed testing at Little Rock, except testing of cotton seed. L. U Wile; will remain in charge of cotton sccri testing. Mississippians Spurn President's Invitation To Return to Party FOREST. Mi.ss.. Aug. 26. <AP) — Mississippi's Democratic Committee leadership spurns President Truman's invitation to return to the naliona' parly provided they support it; platform. A sifte committee meeting lias been called for next Monday to on! line th" group's future course. State p.iily leaders rebuked the national committee for refusing to -e;it the two Mississippi slates' RUhls members at its session in The ancient. Egyptians probably invented the artificial bath, according to the Encyclopedia Britamiica. outbreak. in 22 slates, including 48 lo Arkansas, IS to Illinois. 16 to New York and 10 lo Oklahoma. 400 Rabbits Too Many, Neighbors Tell Women WASHINGTON. Aug. 20. (AT) — President Truman quipped yesterday he couldn't promise any appointments five years from now "because that is a year or two bc- vond the time when my lerm will expire." The PresJdrnt made this observation in an informal talk to 96 teenage gins who came lo Washington under the auspices of the American Legion Auxiliary to study government. Mr. Truman expressed his "very groat pleasure" in greeting the third annual "Girls Nation." Ho snld lhat one young lady had asked him whether In five years j "she inK'ht be an ambassador."' The Uir] was Mary Mimford of Howard, S.C 'I (old her that she might," the Presidonl said, -if she studied hard ind learned all about foreign affairs." •But." Mr. Truman continded. "I couldn't make her any promises because tnat is a year or two beyond the time when my term will expire." Members of the White House staff sa'd riiey wore sure Mr. Truman cIM. not iulcnd any Indication of whether he will be a candidate for re-election in 19S2. Iwo rabbits IS years ago. Now she , Guests of Luxora Club has 400 rabbits. "Too many, say her neighbors!' LUXORA, Ark.. Aug. 26—Geo Fed Trees Less Suspecroble to Severe Droughts fed trees can withstand drought conditions belter than unfertilized ones. This Is a matter of scientific record, proved In experiments by Davey tree experts, Yet many people still ellng to the discredited belief that it Is more difficult for fertilized noes lo support the extra leaves lhat feeding provides. No loss an authority than Martin L. Davey. Jr.. reports that stimulated root growth in fcitilixcd li res more than compensates for the lusher foliage. Feeding makes for more efficient root systems and these, in turn, do a better job of eMiacling nourishment and all available moisture from the soil. Davry researchers hvae lounri lhal whrn blistering heat sweeps Ihc countryside for a substantial iwriod. annually fed trees are likely to come through unscathed while unfertilized neighbors decline or succumlj [n Ihc adverse conditions. It also has been found Ihey'ic more likely to maintain luxurian green follafie. Feeding i.s no substitute for watering or rain, but It does reduce the tree's water reriuirenienls. A plant in enriched soil Is able to produce a pound of dry matter using less water than In poor soil. How effective fertilizer with a special nee food high In nitrogen content actually Is .can be shouri In the case history of a group of trees fed for three consecutive years. Following a scnxih- ing, rainless period of l\vo months, they continued to display tliclr rich green mantles, while many un- fod trees nearby were damaged or even killed, , Sphagnum (peat) moss Is sometimes u^ed for bandage* because the ihoss is antiseptic. and city ncnlth authorities. Hodge and his Marked Tree girls . ee gs . °. M 't, Varv Valk «ibi"'eh, *ho ensemble, officially proclaimed Arkis ,3 -said she was gpin K to giye ; „„.«,, Travelers by Governor Morn nnl , tS ' th °" Sil lhry " are i Mnt " '•'"-« *«lc. Presented their She said she throiight she'd live lo be 100. but the teria. next 25 years ynRr J tllr ""* would be loney without her pets. ' PERMA - STONE no u s r.i on JOY ^Permanence _• Beauty - Insulation ! recently from New .••iPtn they were guests of the Rotary International Convention, and two vaek.s of extended engagements ;n that city, the appearance here nnnV.cd the first time a, Mississippi County audience hn.s seen IhL- taler.'.ttt group in action, The appearance of the ensemble before Luxora Rotarians and Lheir gueAlx WM arranged by Che.sl.cr Danehower, club program chairman. Von will enjoy using Plate Glass full length Door Mirrors. . . and they're priced much less than you would think at BUILDERS SUPPLY, Inc. W. II. I'c.M J. Wilson Hcurj Sooth Hlwijr 61 fhone 2134 Designed for 2-plow tractors I reasons for selecting DEARBORN-WOOD BROS COMBINE 1—Straight-through balanced design 2—6 ft. cot. Straw-walker type rack 3-Oversiie cylinder; quick speed changer 4 —Easy adjustments 5—Finest construction. Priced right Proved In » frtut yurlety of In light and heavy yield*, nnifor K""H and bail field, crop and weather conditions. See us (or complete Information on this great cnmliine. Genuine p»rl», expert »ervic« on F»rd Tractors and Dearborn Implement!. Russell Phillips Tractor Co. AU.KN HAKDIN, M gr . S. Division S(. Phon« 2171 i\i \i roii^s (<• - Morl<|uri<- Io ( iri>- • IriM Bl\ Itll \1I Phone 521 Phone 3075 THE BEAUTY OF STONE TO CHANGE YOUR HOME AH ihc anrihuiet of a .'tone without the expensive tost it avail, able for remodclinpcr ncu building by the use of Pcrma-Stone. Pcrrna-Stone is a Kont-like veneer that looks Itke stone, hai nil its finer features and i* perman«nt. lc is not • tacked-on iiJinj. Each block is cA>t anj applied indiMdualh, likt *'"nc. Ask si* to *end you a tlcscrip. live folder about thi* modern f»c- ing for aH typen of building*. James Moore Box 23f Plume ,'S6 Manila, Ark. Bears, Cows and Dogs Make News in Michigan BA'ITLE CREEK. Mich., All?. 26 —l>Pi—All's quiet in Calhcnm County, except lor the animals. They're making the news. A bear hunt got mirier way after two hou-ewivcs reported hearing bearish snarls in the brush. A corker sp.-inicl ran amok and killed 71 chickens. Atcani of horses won a weighl- pulling contest at a county fair in Marshall by pulling 2,900 pounds IS feet. A frisky cow kicked up her heels and uncovered a inllct containing $94 her owner, Warren Wilbur, had given up lor lost 16 months ago. Motorist Finds $25,000 In Package on Highway WAREHAM. Mass.. AllR. 26—f,7V- An orld looking package in the center of a highway attracted the attention of David Lumtnasky, New Bedford Insurance broker and prize light matchmaker. He stopped his car and picked it up. It contained {28,000 in bills of various denominations. Lumiansky made the report Wednesday to police Chief Chester Churchill and said he found the money several days ago. If no one claims Ihc money in a year, its all his. SOYBEANS ARE ORE OF MARY SOUNDS LIKE THEY WORKING OVERTIME WHATS GOING ON OVER AT THE HEN „ HOUSE ? Purina Dealer THI BIST LAYING RATIONS IN PURINA HISTORY New Purina High Energy Plus Laying Chows mean [our big extra: 1. Exlra Energy, 2. Extra Vilaminj, 3. Extra Palalobifcly, and 4. Extra Eggs on Less Feed. Come in and see them. They're different! Telephone 1193 L. K. As he raft Co. Railroad & Cherry MASSEY-HAMIS 6-fr. r.T.O. Ctl(>ff« W«H«».H»tll hull* ,B.li,., fc • III* Hlrf l yr >. 1C , ut | .,»,, •••i Ili« ». .nj 7-K. P.IO. C1 '»M" ... ». l.H. S.ll-P,o- M»*J ClfiMr ... *•* 10 H. M«d«r'!6"i,||.p, ae ,|j,,j... •"< Hl« II- 1.4 14. H Hr.M EXPERIENCE IN 111 1$ YOURS WITH A DIFFERENT CROPS M A S S E Y - H A R II I S on lh% Cembtolt To insure yourself of prnmpl delivery Iliis (all, we urjje you lo place ynur order soon. 61 Implement Co. North Hiway 61 Phone 2142

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