The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 2, 1952 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, May 2, 1952
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Page 12
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K/rnrEvru,E (ARK.) COURIER KBWI Aviation Industry Against Mushrooming TV Towers By VEHN HAUGLAND WASHINGTON KB—The aviation Industry is lining u|> strongly against the prospective mushrooming of television towers across the Association, Intensive, Diversified Operations Boost Income from 40-Acre Farm nation. The Air Transport an organliatkm of the major airlines, has asted the Federal Communications Commission to place a Mmtt on the height of the towers now that It has lifted the freeze on new television stations. Ultra-high frequency transmitter would require towers of 1,200 to 2,000 feet find the association lotllied the ON'* Aeronautics Board hat, "erection oj steel needles 1,000 .500 and 2,000 feet above the sur- are, within or immediately »dja- cciil to airport control zones and airways, will seriously affect the safe and efficient operation of lire- sent and future air transportation." docs'not want them that tall, Air Line Pilots Association The has Regulations Clarence N. Sayen, Chicago. Lrtti« Hope Held For 7 Lost Men TAMPA, Pla. m — Officials a MacDill Air Force Base held little hope today for seven men aboard » BM Su|«rfort which crashed and sank 30 miles at sea during low level target practice. Seven others aboard the bomber ttcaped with minor' Injuries. They were picked up by a fishing vessel yesterday. Two required hospllali- Eatkjn. president of the pilots' association, said It would be much better to regulate tower count ruction now "than lo have them moved or razed after it is proven, through air crashes, that they are unsafe." Larry Cales, pilots' association Washington representative, said In n statement that the lifting of the freeze and the resulting rush of TV station applications, is "one of tho most serious hazards to air line operations faced." this country has Miuouri Votes Eight for 'Ike' srr. LOUIS W—Gen. Dwlght D Eisenhower picked up eight delegates In Missouri yesterday (a Increase his delegate strength for Uic July National Republican Conven tkm to 218. That gave him four more dele gates than those pledged or favor able to Sen. Robert Tall, on th basis of an Associated Press tab ulatlon. Taft has 274. Black-WtuteChain Is 25 Years Old The Black and White Stores nr celebrating tlielr 25th nnniversnr this year and are mnrtdng the oc caslon with an elght-dny Silv Jubilee Sale, according to Ilnrln Brown, manager of the Black sn White Store In Blythevllle. To climax this celebration, the Bfcore will give away a 1852 model Henry J automobile and 20 sots of silverware through B registration of customers. In announcing anniversary celebration plans, Mr. Brsw" said. < ''Our business success Is due entirely to the overwhelming acceptance of our store by the people In Blythevllle." No clear-cut policy on the location or height of the lowers which ill be required was worked out by c two Industries—aviation and le-broadcnsting—before the lining Ihe freeze." Gates said. KfB"..i p ch Is Needed "Some research is needed to do way with the necessity for these igh lowers nol only from nn air ifcty standpoint hut lo Insure na- onal coverage as well." Sayen. In a statement, urged that le differences be settled without, lengthy legal battles" which would indcr both Industries. The Air Transport Association os recommended that: 1. Congress amend the commu- licalions act to give the FCC peclflc authority to deny applica- iotis when antenna sites or heights arc found to be air hazards. 2. All TV towers be restricted to jity sections already considered air lazarrt areas. 3. Aircraft radio warning devices be Installed at each antenna site. 4. "Booster" stations be used so that high towers would be un necessary. By H. H. CARTER (Aiililant County Agent) B«nn!e Hessie of the New Liberty Community in North Mississippi County makes use of two farm management principles to spread risks and increase labor income on his 40-acre farm. He practices diversification of enterprises, and has added intensive enterprises of high labor but low land requirements. The farm enterprises on Uie Hessie farm last year consisted of 15 acres of cotton, with a winter cover crop of vetch and barley mo.st of It; seven ficre.s of corn; 13 acres of permanent pasture five and one half acres of whlcl were established last year; abou one and one half acres of home garden and truclc crops; 17 hern of dairy heifers; 250 turkeys; and 200 laying liens. One of Uio main cash entcrpris cs on Ihe Hesslo farm, and on wlUch was added about seven year ago to Intensity or IncrensR t h size of the farm buiiiiicss, Is tur keys. A flock of approximately 10 Beltsvllle While breeders-it in alned. The flock '.n Pullorum-test d. and hatching eggs are sold o the Cardinal Hatchery In Mem)his. Better lhan 8,000 hatching eggs .1 30 cents each (over $1800 worth) were sold during the 1951 hatch- ng season, which extended from vlarch 15 to June 22. MR. Hfi'SSIK raises from 150 to 200 turkeys each year. About 100 of these are used for replacements of the breeding flock. Generally no yearling hens are kept over for a second year o: laying. Pullets lay 25 to 30 eggs more during the hatching season than do yearling hens, according to Mr. Hessie. The oilier birds raised, plus Ihe yearlings replaced in the breed Ing flock, are dressed out by Mr and Mrs. Hessie for a local retal trade developed by them in near by Blytheville. Last year, the flessie's sold ap proximalcly 150 dressed turkey, nt BO cents per pound ($6 to { each, and a total of approximate!; SIOOOl. Management of the turkey cr terprise Is about as follows. Youn; Blonde Grandma Starts Horse Riding Trip for Washington Armoiel Girl to Attend Negro Homemakers Meet LlMic Harris, senior at Aormorel Negro Junior High School, is to represent Armorers chapter of New Homemakera of America nt a national meeting to be held nt Tuskc- u .".. u — --- gee ins Hute TmKcgee, Ate.. May In the saddle and rides and doe, ?:; .o i irtncr. nnd she snvs, she wil 20. Her parents, Wlltord nnd Llzzlo Harris, also attended Armorel Negro Junior High. Reds Kill Fellow-Worker ; KUALA LUMPUR. Malaya !/P)— /Four "weekend" Chinese terrorists / —tappers on an estate—were hang/ ed for murdering n compatriot who 1 • refused to Join the Communist Party. The four Reds said they killed him on orders from their Communist Party cell. They laid In wait lor him in n jungle path and "kicked him to death." NOTICE OF FILING OF APPLICATION FOR LIQUOR PERMIT Notice Is hereby given that the uiKlerslgned has filed with tho Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control of the State of Arkansas for n permit to sell and dispense \inoiis or spiritual liquors for beverage at retail on Ihe premises described: 439 S. 21st St.. Blylheville. Mississippi County. Arkansas. Applcialion Is for a prcmit to be issued for operation beginning on the 1st tiny nl July 1952, and to expire on the 30th day ol June 1963. Harold T. Lewis Signed by Appllcan' (Editor's note: Mrs. I'aiillne Iluf- nlurl, lilnmlc Kramlmolher, Is muk- nff R horseback trip from Nnrfr'k. Va., to Washington, I). C., to cle- iver antl-Coniifiuiilsl messages to beamed on Voice of America broadcasts In Hie Iron Curtain countries. Her mount gives a horse's eye view of the ride.) By BINT,, A PINTO IIOHSE As Told to The Associated 1'rcss OARRISONVII.LE. Va. <fl — Grandma Buffalarl nnd I left here bright, nnd early this morning, sill trying to make a little distance on that trip to Washington. Pauline Is asked by somebodj how fnr we still have to go. She iBhs and says, "only 34 miles." I would Uke to ask Pauline n little question and that is. who is having to walk this "only 34 miles," you or me? Grandma Buffalari, she just sits talking, and she says she will in Alexandria by Saturday, but m doing the walking and I say t will be a living wonder If we get lerc by next Christmas, or ever So yesterday we gel all the wai rom Stafford Courthouse tan nlles to this place and everybody ays. "Mrs. Buflalnri didn't go ar today," and they say, "Mrs Utilfalarl was hnt and tired." If you ask me, I say you try walking rom Stafford courthouse to Oar- rlsonvllle, if you can find them, •aid while doing it you carry some- jody on your back, and you see low fnr you think it is and who s hot and tired when you finish. Here I anV_Whcn all this time I could be getting ready for the Derby on Saturday, where they let lorses walk and run on nice, soft II rt. Yesterday I got a pebble In my hoof and it hurt bad until Grandma finally caught on and took me lo a blacksmllh. If Ihose lelters Crnnma Is carrying ever get to Washington and if they ever read them over the Voice of America, du you reckon they will mention old fling over the radio? I could tell Uncle Joe thing or two. Nobody has even asked me to talk over the telephone. Pauline, she does all the talking and you know who does all the valklng. Do you know any good stables in Washington? My feet are killing mel In Appreciation To rte Voters of Mississippi County: for again permitting me to become a candidate tor State Representative without opposition, I am deeply grateful. /Vrmorei Negro Junior High Graduation Set The graduating class at Armor el's Negro Junior High School wll hear Rev. IT. A. Shead, pastor o the CME Church In Blythevllle, de liver a baccalaureate sermon Carr's Chapel May 1! nt 2:30 p.m The class address will be give by T. W. Coggs, president of A kansas Baptist College In LIU Rock. The graduation ccremoi will be In the school auditor!! May 14 at » p.m. Edna Earl McCoy and U?.zie Ha rls tied for valedictorian honors June. oults, 150 to 200, are purchased bout the middle of May from hatchery to which hatching [}gs are sold, at a cost of 15 to 0 cents each. They are kept in the brooder ouse anil brooded up lo an age f eight or nine weeks, at wliich line they are placed on range, Of'KN ROOSTS (with no shelter) ire provided near the brooder !OUse. Mr. Hessie says lhal do- nesticaled turkeys, like their wild progenitors, prefer the elements of nature to man-made shelter. lie said he learned this alter constructing two sheet metal sheds with roosts, which the turkeys refused to roost under. The shelters arc now used as laying sheds for the breeding flock. The young poults are fed a 26 per cent protein turkey starling mash to 10 weeks of age. At this time they are changed to a 22 per cent growing mash and grain —- mostly small grains. They are continued on Ibis growing ration until fattening time. Birds to be dressed for Thanksgiving and Christmas are put on a fattening ration (lurkcy finisher mash and grain — moslly corn) about the first week of November. Pullets to be used for replacements in the breeding flock are fed only grain on pasture from this time to January when they are placed on the laying ration The laying flock is fed a tur key breeder mash from January the end of the hatching season MAKES THE MOST OF IT— Bennle Hessie is known among his neighbors as perhaps the outstanding example In Mississippi County of how sound farm management can make o small [arm produce more. Mr. Hessie farms only 40 acres. Shown above are Mr. Hessie and pnrt of his turkey breeding flock. Courier News Photos) From this time to fattening time November these yearling hen •e fed only grain on pasture. I'ASTUKE IS provided the yea round for turkeys. This cuts the! rain and mash requirements b bout one-third, says Mr. Hessie. Last year the turkeys returae bout $HCO above the cost of pur lased feed atid poults. All of th lash and small grains were pur nased. A new enterprise on the Hes.s arm (In effect the past two years the dairy heifer and pasture pr~ mn. Dairy heifers of about breeelin_ age are purchased, bred, and sold alter calving. These heifers have been purchased at. the Memphis Stock Yards (Bangs tested) at a cost ol $80 to J85. They are sold after calving, with their calves, lor $160 to $210. They are generally purchased in curly spring and sold by the first of the year. A few extra baby calves are often purchased during the winter and raised for veals on freshened heifers not sold by this time. Verv little feed is purchased for tha cattle enterprise. The program followed requires no grain and very little roughage, outside of pasture. Only S225 worth of cottonseed hulls and meals were purchased last year. THE PERMANENT pasture consists of white clover, fescue, and or- hard grass. Ninteen head U7 heifers and two lulls) were carrier on the seven one-half acres of* old pasture last •ear (there was only a small amount of grazing on the newly established pasture). Rycgrass Is seeded on the per manent pasture in the faH to pro I'ide supplemental winter grazing for the turkeys and for the dairy animals carried through the winter The winter cover crop of vetch and barley helps supply whiter pasturage prior to being plowed under green manure crop In the spring. Another enterprise which adds to the size of the farm business U a flock of 150 to 200 laying hens (chickens). Fresh eggs are sold in BlythevlHe to individual customers for a premium. Most of the hens, when culled or replaced, are sold dressed to egg customers. About $250 to $400 worth of tomatoes and caubagt« are sold by Mrs. Hessie to Blytheville groceries, restaurants, and drugstores. THE SALE OF 40 goslings hatch- t ed from 16 geese will contribute approximately J160 to the farm income this spring. Mr. Hessie is'sold on his diversified *nd intensive farm program. He says that, as a farm owner with a limited amount of land. It provides him a much better living NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the undersigned has filed with the Department of Alcoholic Beverage ] Control of the Slate of Arkansas) for a permit lo sell and dispense I beer at retail on the premises de-1 scribed at: 4M S. 21st St.. Blythevllle. Mls- issippl County, Arkansas. The undersigned states thai he Is a citizen of Arkansas, of good moral character, that he has never been convicted ol a felony or other crime Involving moral turpitude; that no license lo sell beer by tha undersigned has been revoked within five years last past; and that the undersigned has never been convicted ot violating the laws of t)ils fitnte. or any other state, relative to the sale ol alcoholic liquors. Application Is for permit to be ts- iucd for operation beginning on the isl day of July 1952. and <o expire on the 30th day ol June, 1953. Harold T. Lewis <Applicant> Subscribed and sworn to before me this Isl day of May 1952. Elizabeth Mason (Notary Public) My Commission expires; 4-26-54 SEAL I Heart Courier News Classified Ads than would the cotton-soybean typ« of farming followed in the county. He said that his turkeys and dairy heifers saved him from financial disaster last year. Due to a combination of unfavor- able planting conditions (resulting in late cotton) and an early freeze, Mr. Hessie havve.sled'only five baleiv oi cotton from 15 acres on land that normally produces not lesl than a bale per acre. just ask for bourbon askfor ^ ourbottHuxe See if now! (Mpoot Today'i Big Difference in automatic washers— At Leading Dealers Smartest and Finest of Summer Headwear KNOX MILANS <10.00 Ask for the fuU name and gel th« full value! As o Kentucky Straight Bourbon or o Kentucky Blended Bourbon Whiskey— Bourbon de luxe hai more Ihon earned ils rep'jlalion. KMtuckr l!udi< Itirton WhisKiy 4/SQt BOTH 16 PMOF • BOURBON DE LUXE KENTUCKY BLEHDED BOURBON WHISKEY CON- JIMW M« (MM KUTHM. JPIWTS «.m BOUMON DE LUXE OX, U3WSWLU, KY. Straight Burbon '4' 4/5 Qt. REG. 347.95 HOME FREEZER U C«. Ft- ^10 ftft I5"r Doirn. Tfrrm w 1 / ,\J\j Big 525-lb. capacity Freezer. Saves you 25',; on quantity food buying. Cuts down food waste, exira store trips. Counter- hnlnnccct lid. tumbler lock. 2 metal dividers, 2 wire baskets, recessed toe panel. SHOP AND SAVE DURING WARD WEEK! These most popular of straw hats are beautifully woven for connoisseurs . . refreshingly light and cool. \Ve have them in the season's most favored styles, including the new Crater Crease 1 and the narrowed brims. Come in and choose from new straw tones, new pugree bands.

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