The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 19, 1948 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, March 19, 1948
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Page 8
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BLYTHEVTU.K (ARK.)' COURIEK NEWS FRIDAY, MARCH 19. Fo* Better Funning , r! >««tured For This Section's Progressive Farjners. FARM NEWS-PEA 7 URES Published Every Friday In th« Interest of Farm Families of This Agricultural Section. Rural Areas Need More HealthCare • Doctor* Urge Better Program For Youngster* on Farms i CHICAGO, Mar. 19. (UP)—Doctors and others concerned with . 'rural health believe that the .first 'iteps In providing better care for 'farm and small town youngsters !must be taken iocaliy. Speakers before 300 delegates at a meeting of 'the National Confer- 'ence on Rural Health here empha- isiz*d (he need for teamwork among local agencies. Councils or committees eo-o: Mating the work of municipal and school officials, "doclors and medical olficl Action was called for by one port which said Ihut medical facll- avnilnble for fiujn r<tl . Farm Agents', Tips and „ ,. ed- Be Mlrc personnel, 'church itnrt welfare i »'l |lat [»n , of tals W ere proposed. l^'S'ou •sure IhnL you know the gor- your collon planting alt until planting time out the germination Is I loo low In risk planting. Planting sced^ol unknown germination of- chiUlion , (en results In poor stands. can't compare with what city j Heavy breed variety of chicks to youngsters have. Three doctors among the mnny speakers particularly emplraslml the need for bringing various- talents available locally Into a working unit. Dr. O. F. Moouch, Hillsdalc, Mich., found the rural health picture "sadly dismal.", He sultl 40.1)00,000 people 1» the United States, most of (hem l»i rural areas, do not have a local health department. Many plact'c arc without doctors, nurses, WE CANT DO ANYTHING ABOUT THE'WEATHER -BUT- be u.':Cd a s layers next fall should be stnrted this week. Ijocate your sweet Sudan grass for ii.se In your summer supplemental pasture program, Greater production of glycerin Is now obtainable through the use of nn acidified medlui^ that enables ordinary years fermentation processes to progress more efficiently. Gooc/ Spring Management Aids Pastures Green grass, welcome sign r>f .spring and reduced feed cosU for | livestock producers, should not man-sized Job while livestock specialists nnd Dclco- system in We can furnish you with Remy parts to get your tractor shape for the night work (hat lies iihcad ... CHECK THESE ITRMS' AND COME TO SEE US: New Generators ..... .............. $35.00' Wiring Harness ................... 1.15 New Switch .................... 2.30 Ammeter . . . ................ '..... 2.55 Set of Three Battery Cobles .......... 3.90 H Generator Belt ............... v ..... 1 .00 M Generator Belt ................... 90 Heavy Duty H Battery— Exide ........ 15.75 Heavy Duty M Battery — Exide ...... . . 22.50 Tractor Head Lights (Sealed Beam or Regular) .................... 3.90 DON'T BE MISLED BY INFERIOR SUBSTITUTES - -- INSIST ON THE GENUINE FARMALL TRACTOR PART! 3/2 SOUTH 2™ ST. PHOME863 A new patent provides for nn nulonmlic hispeclSon of objects for .standard shape of proper size through use or pnirs of phototubes that select objects ELS approved when a shado\v Ls cast upon only onfi ol the tubes. Dr. Curtis Mason Named to U of A Agriculture Staff FAYETTEVILLE. Ark,, March 19. —Dr. Curtis U Mason lias been added to the staff of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture as asilstnnt professor, Dean Uppert S. Ellis has announced. Dr. Mason will conduct research and teach courses In plant pathology. Much of Dr. Mason's research time will bo .spoilt on diseases of l>eac)ies, Dean Ellis pointed out, although he nay also work with other fruits. The experimental work will be carried on in peach orchards in or X-ray .services, he reported. Mocmc'h suggested that the best npprouch was to form a locul school health committee with nil local health nycnclcs represented. That would provide the stnrt,' he said. Dr. H. B. Mulholland, Clmilottes- ville, Va., member of the committee on rural medical service of the American Medical Association, nnd Dr. Demi K Smiley, consultant for the American Health As- .suciFitLon. endorsed the idea in separate talks. liolh men said local health councils should Include; parents, teachers, doctors, city officials, and other groups. They agreed that the council could make n co-ordinated at- tnck and meet situations which no one single agency could handle. Mulholland said active health councils were at ivork hi Alabama, North Carolina. Virginia, West Virginia arid Vermont. Doctors' wives announced they were starting a program of health i education for the public. Mrs. Kus* luce A_ Allen, president of the wo- I man's ' auxiliary of the American I Medical Association, revealed the j plnn at the conference.•'Auxiliary members through their nfiiJl.'ilion U'illi the physician and close contact with medical problems are eminently qualified to i disseminate health Information to the public," she said, j Quo way Louisiana and Mlssls- jsippi are meeting fhc problem of ) training doctors who work In rural j areas was described by Dr. R. V. ! Pitou, New Orleans, hear! of the i department or pediatrics of Tulane ! University. I The two states send child specialists to travel through the country areas, giving courses to practicing physicians and other medical workers, Pilou said. The consultants don't work with patients. The system should be adopted nntion-wide to improve medical service In sparsely-settled areas, he said. asked tx) do a still a haby, point out. Young grass, like young animals, needs a good start to reach maximum production. New plants, »u thorltle.i explain, have a small reserve food supply from their seed rootstock. close grazing, before the leaves have opportunity to rebuild reserve, weakens the plant the Nashville and Clarksville areas, destroy it, D f. Mason is a native of Texas. He attended State Agricultural and Mechanical College at Magnolia, Ark., and (Hen returned to Texas and entered Texas A. and M. College from, which lie received his B.S. nnd M.S. degrees. He did graduate work In plant pathology at the Universities of Wisconsin and Illinois, specializing in diseases of orchard crops and may eventually Good management allows pasture plants to make good growth before being grazed heavily, and supplies supplemental feed, such as .eotton- seedmeai and roughage for livestock. This benefits both the pasture and the livestock. Early grazing also Is too high In water content to provide nutrients which' livestock require for full growth, maintenance and production. Often, for tlio first few weeks after pasture becomes green, it does not supply enough forage to satisfy animals' appetite, and, even when the ' np|>ellle is satisfied, animals cannot eat enough to provide nutrients they need. To supply dry matter and help OUR TRIP!* DIAMOND SIGN Truck profits arc based primarily on truck performance, and International Trucks have proven tbeii worth lime and again as Ihr "light duck for the particular job!" International Trucks are made hv the manufacturers of the famous Farmall Trad or. Yonr assurance of precision 'work and proven, performance are essentials. Sncml your (ruck dollar al the Triple Diamond Sign for longer miles, better performance and economy! ~3/2 SOUTH 2ZP ST. PHONE863 Plea of First Wife Fails to Stay Execution By Kltun Creamer (United Press Stiff Cm respondent) MONTGOMERY. Ala., Mar/19.— (UP)—A dramatic last-hour plea by hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named In a divorced wife that »he nagged her husband crazy failed today to save him from Alabama's electric chair, and Noel J. Grant was executed a few minutes after midnight for the slaying ol Ills second wile. "I was a nagging wife," the first Mrs. Giant told Gov. James B. Folsom In a clemency hearing for her ex-husband yesterday. "After he left me I refused to let him see our seven children." she wept. "I still love him. It's all my fault, I ran him crazy." The pleas of tile Jlrsl Mrs. Grant, who brought their s even children I*IP>VJ uuj.i ill Hit - V,UU1 b "clINVU 111 I „ I I . the caption hereof and answer the !,^? lnf L.i" I , a .? e ..J. ro '; 1 ., se ' e ».. to . ™ complaint of the plaintiff Laura Dillard. Dale this 18 day of March, 1948. HARVEY MORRIS, Clerk. By Betty Petterson, D. C. Attorney for Plaintiff: C. F. Cooper. 3|I9-2(i-4]2-9 to the chair. The 40-year-old former Pensacola "I;- b f, drlv «r was convicted oi killing his second wife, Mrs Georgia Jones Gooden Grant, In'March. 1047. With the Courts Chancery Samuel A. Currle vs. Elizabeth Currle, suit for divorce. Paris Clark vs. Ernest Clark, sutl, ddc,emency an or ' Grant was electrocuted at 12:11 j Valcra F. Schullz vs Earl I a.m. (CST, at Kilby Prison here. | Sehultz, suit for divorce "I'm sorry that it happened," was ! C. U Alley vs. Catherine all Grant had to say as he went ' suit for divorce. Alley and In' a study of organic fungicides. Last June he received Ills Ph.D. degree from the Univcrsitv of Illinois. Dr. Mason spent nearly three- years in the Army Air Corps as navigator and Instructor in navigation. He came to the Unlvcr- | sity of Arkansas from College Station, Te.\., where he has been on prevent scouring, early pasture' a joint nppuintmenL with Texas A should be supplemented with hay.' n nd M. College and the Bureau of cottonseed hulls, sorghum bundles, P i n ,,t i,,dus!ry O f the United States or ^ 0 !i iei L. (l ! y 1 ;°, ll ? i ' il 8 c - . Department of Agriculture. Dr. Mnson. who will be stationed at the College of Agriculture on the PayetteviHe campus, has already l assumed his new duties. Beef cows which are nursing calves should also be fed 2 to 4 pounds, daily, of cottonseed meal.! pellets or cake until grass contains sufficient nutrients to carry them! in good condition. Growing heifers, I calves and stockers need 1-2 to 1 WARNING OfiBEll 1 1-2 pounds or protein concentrate,- In Utr - t'hii'cery Court, Ohicli- daily. - asawlia District. Mississippi County. Dairy . cows need their regular i Arkansas. concentrate mixture and dry rough- nleln F Sehultz Plaintiff age to maintain milk production.! vs - No - 10 '' 127 promote growth, repair body tissues' Efl " l - Sclllll ' z Defendant. and aid reproduction. Even though! The defendant Earl L. Schullz is young grass is high in protein con-. hereby warned to appear within tent, it, cannot be depended on to thirt y <lil - vs ln lhc co " rt rmmed hi supply all of the protein Hie producing cow needs. The concentrate mixture should contain 20 per cent, protein until the grass loses Its "washy" nature and is supplying all the good grazing the cow can eat. Then, the protein content may °- p - Cooper, the caption hereof and answer the be reduced to about 15 per cent. complaint of liie plaintiff Valera F. Sehultz. Dated this Ifl day of March. 1948. HARVEY" MORRIS, cierk By Better Peterson. DC. for Pitt, ad Mem. 3|10-2G-42-9 Ed B. Cook, Ally. $10,000 Contest Open to State's Young Gardeners Arkansas junior vegetable growers will have nn opportunity to improve their stellar 1947 records in this year's production snd marketing contest of the National Junior Veg- etnhle Growers Association. In announcing the eighth annunl contest. Prof. Grunt B. Snyder of i the University of Massachusetts, senior ndvlsor to the Association, points out that Arkansas boys and girls between the nges of 14 and 21 are now eligible to compete for the $6,000 in agricultural scholarships offered by A. & p. Foot! stores each year. . "The annual contest. In which junior growers from 43 stales participated last yenr, Is designed to make the farmer more effective ' * through Improved production nnd ! marketing methods." Snyder said. "It takes on added Importance during 1948 because of the association's pledge to President Truman to support the nation's food conservation program." He pointed out that the contest Is of special significance to Arkansas agriculture, which last year produced crops valued at $329,861 000. Junior growers can enroll through their loc»l 4-H Club leaders or 11 agents and through .Instructors in ! vocational agriculture or directly j through Prof. Snyder of Amlicrst, Mass. . In addition to (he production and marketing contest, this year's NJ- VGA program will ngaiu include the junior growers* annual demonstration contest for which funds are provided by David Burpee of the W. Alice Burpee Seed Company. The Burpee awards consist ol trips lo the rs'JVGA convention, held annually in December, tor those who score hialicst in the state demonstration contests. Further cash awards are made at the convention to the lop six demonslralion teams In the finals. WAKNING OKDKR In thr Chancery Court, Ohick- asa>vba District. Mississippi County,, Arkansas. Laura Dillard Plaintiff, vs. No. 10,426 J. H. Dillard .'. Defendant The defendant J. H. Dillard Is A WOMAN? PKOHISE TC\ ! BE OH TIME CA«8/ES A J "Of the many bargains we feature each day. Folk* come in regularly to carry them away; Plan right do* n now to romn I I To the TRADINO £ Tallies In town!" VOSTfBcst "SHOULDN'T WE TELL GR&y\PAW THAT HE'S EATING MORE THAN JUST SPAGHETTI P" Oon't »y«rle«J your wiring lyitirft. Wh»n y •» fculU »r m»4.rnli. pr«vi4* AOiQUATf WIRING. Ark-Mo. Pow«r, Co. FOR TRACTORS PLANTERS MIDDLE BUSTERS SEE Jack Robinson Implement Company East Main Street Phone 2371 Blythevilte, Arkansas Beat the Meat Shortage Raise Your Own Fryers Many Growers Get 3-Pound Birds in 11 Weeks PURINA BROILER CHOW (up to 30 Ibs. of fryers per 100 Ib. bag) We have the chicks—husky, sturdy baby chicks which have been bred to grow. We have the Purina Broiler Chow—a complete feed with everything the chick needs except water. Buy your chicks and Broiler Chow today-in 11 weeks {or even less) you'll have fryers on your table. This delicious meat is easy to raise, economical-and it's fun, too. With Broiler Chow, there's no work to feeding them—just keep it before .the chicks at all times.

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