The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 4, 1948 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, June 4, 1948
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Page 7
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FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 1948 I tile rest Farmer's Bureau Stresses Service Stare Agency Plans Kiek-Off Meeting in Little Rock Wednesday Wednesday, l s the date wt for the Icick-off meeting of the Farm Bureau Services Month, according to an announcement IhU week from Waldo Prasier, executive secretary of the Arkansas Farm Bureau Federation, which is sponsoring the month-long campaign. The. kick-off meeting will be helt} i ° 1 '''"' in Little Rock at the Marion Hotel bill room and will start at 10 a.m., Frasier declared. County Farm Bureau officers and workers from every county In the state are expected to be in attendance at the meeting. This meeting win inaugurate the Farm Bureau Services Month which wilt be observed in Arkansas from ance on Farm Bureau memoen only. Both companies have been set up within the last 18 months, and the Services Month campaign will i emphasize to the members of the organization the value ot Ihe two services, Fi-asier pointed oiij. Principal speaker at lhe kick-off meeting will be Larry Williams. of the Iowa Life Insurance Company, the Farm Bureau owned life insurance company in Iowa. He was a pioneer in the development of the Farm Bureau insurance services 1 and was the first manager of the | first Farm Bureau insurance company ever developed, that of Illinois. Williams spoke at a meeting in Little Rock on May 10 when plans for the special struces month were made, on the program will include Joe New Wood Preservative Adopted To Simple Treatment of Posts (ARK.V COURIER NEWS for (he meeting Hai'diu, Grariy, Arkansas, who Is vice-president ot lhe stale Farm Bureau, and Dave Miehcr, Jackson, Mississippi, who Is executive vics- pre.sident of the Southern Farm Bureau Life Insurance Company. Lunch will be served lo ail the delegates attending tins inceling. and the meeting will be adjourned T,,,, , s . T , •" •'— < prior to 3 p.m., according to Fn:June 13 to July 15 Frasier declared. sPiel , s Rnnou ,,cement. This month has been set aside by j . . the state Farm Bureau officers in a step toward familiarizing the members of the jute Farm Bureau WARNING ORDER No. 10,467 with the special services that are i Hazel K. Walter is warned lo ap- available to them as Farm Bureau I P«ar in the Chancery Court for members, with particular emphasis ! the Chickasawba District of Mison the organization's insurance jsissippi County, Arkansas within programs, he added. thirty days from llus date to ans- , h j were a complaint filed against her ne Arkansas Farm Bureau Fed- j by Charles B. Walker. Dated 'h's lion ,l n cooperation with Farm 120th day of May, 194J). iV * ra ^ Bureaus in four other Southern states, has set up a life insurance and a casualty Insurance company, these companies writing iasur- |20th HARVEY MORRIS, clerk By Betty Peterson, Deputy Marcus Evrard, atty. for Plaintiff. 5,21-2f)-6'4-ll Penlacriolorophenol. • relatively new wood preservative, l< well untied to simple treatment of fence : posts, asserts Harold A. Howell, I Extension forester. Experiments have, shown that pine posts treated with the new- chemical were still lei good condition after 11 years, while untreated posts failed In three to four year*. The substances is easly handled and does not evaporate readily. Mr. Howell make* il clear, )iof:'»v»r, that more testings will be necessary before Its value for different woods i can be accurately stated. | Pentacholoraphenol is usually ap- | piled as a five, per rent solution j In a suitable light fuel oil. After treatment, Ihe wood Is clean, non- I bleeding and paintable. The solu- Ition penetrates more uniformly throughout the pole.i than thicker preservatives. Wi\ile pressure treatment is best, simble soaking has proved effective for many woods. Butonl) dry posts which have been throughly cleaned will produce good results without pressure. Posls cut during the late winter and spring months are easier and cheaper to peel. Posts Siiinilri be Seasoned After cutting and peeling, posts should be allowed to season. Green worn! will not absorb the preserva- . tive properly and will crack upon i drying. Seasoning lakes from two j to six months, depending on the I climate and time of the year. Posts should be piled loosely at least 12 inches above the ground so that air may circulate freely between them. Most woods should b« kept Prices of Farm Produce Show Slight Increase UTTLE ROCK. Ark., June <.-_ The USOA Crop Rcparlhig Service Mid the University Bllrniu of He- search said yesterday that prices received by • ' from the direct r«ys of the stm to prevent cracking. This may be accomplished by placing > roof over the posU for the first month or two. Two N'on-PreMur* Treatment* Two commonly used non-piessure treatments are rnlrt conking and hot and cold baihs. The cold scuk- iti method worki well on pine. It j May , 5 | mTcrt . s «| „ , m1f lp ,, „ ;,; l« »l.o effec.lv, on hlctory, pecan, j on. per cent over the , n 'ue tlm" the previous month. However, the la 10 per rr-nl gum «nd elm. though the hot cold bath treatment U mor« effective. Two or three aS-gullon drums ma.v be welded together to form » tank for soaking. It Is best to plare posts in a vertical position with the butt end down, since pene- trallon is better toward the bottom of the tank. The liquid level should be mnln- (fllncd as the posts absorb the preservative. Generally, a cubic foot of wood will take In six lo elsht present price level above a yenr ago and thief per cent belmv Ihe all- lime high established in ocloucr Between April 15 and May 15. cotton was up one |*r cent, inrat animals up five per cent. imrt miscellaneous commodities up two nci cent. For (he suine perimt. food Bialn.s were down three per cenl ' pounds of (he solution. Most posts' Drains nm! liny (town tluce per cent, should he soaked 2* to 48 hours to obtain satisfactory tiealaienl. However, some hardwoods must be Immersed as Ions as 70 to so hours. The posts should be allowed to drain for a short period of time after treatment. coin (hleo Phone 551 for FRIENDLY BUILDING SERVICE "The Man From the Lumber Yard" Will call at your home and discuss the project you have in mirr Our experience is your protection. E. C. ROBINSON LUM B ER COMPANY Friendly Building Service PAINT IN OUR STdRE * PAINT VALUES! *f^ W» or« proud to announce a n«w paint lin« in our itor« ... n«w in our rtor« ... but old in American tradition, with q 78-year record of faithful service).. , Attroctlv* voluej, olway* .. .but nSere'j more ro Pe« G*« volu«» than meets the eye ... yean of wear — resistance to weather...skilfully balanced formulae...oil evolved In the famous Pee Gee Paint laboratoriet. .. research »taff ond equipment without a peer anywhere. SMARTLY STYLED COLORS If rt'i cojor you are inferejfed in, come in, let ui show you Pee Gee color charts reflecting the "mode of the moment" in decorator's shades. HARDWARE CO. I nc HOME OF FAMOUS BRANDS I2G W. MAIN ST. PHONE 515 Plan Pastures Ahead Livestock Specialists Say • When pastures are best Is the lime lo plant some more. Livestock specialist points out that th» way lo have productive. year-round grazing i» to plan ahead to that, oilier grasses are ready for grazing when present pastures pass (tielr peak. Permanent pastures nod native grasses furnish peak grazing ahmit thlj time of the year. When warmer weather comes In Summer months, the.se pastures will begin to fade the need rest. Planned ahead, temporary pastures will counties lhe good gains livestock • have made on permanent pastures i and increase production and profits. j Sudan grass, especially the new, i | popular sweet variety, is one of the ' j most practical temporary Summer | pasture crops In the cotton South. • Planted early In the Spring when soils get warm, II usually reaches peak production when other grasses i are no longer productive, and often j provides excellent gra/Jng until i late Fall. Proper stocking and the use of supplemental feeds increase the i value of -Sudan pasture for llve- 1 stock. Sudan Is most productive ! when allowed to grow in a height ! of 8 to 10 inches, and then gr»7ed \ enough to keep lhe growth y6ung I and tender. Any extra growth 1 should be mowed and curM for hay. J-'eeriinx- cottonseed HIM! and jdry roughage when grazing is short increases the productivity of the paslm e. It is best to keep .some dry roughage always available to slock on Sudan pasture. Dry roughage Is especially important when the grass it young and "wasliy." When Sudan matures, a protein supplement is needed by livestock. One to two pounds of cottonseed | meal or cake, daily per heart, will meet the protein requirements of beef cows, dry dairy cows, or growing and bred heifers. The tlally amount needed depends on the condition of the pasture, and age i and condition of the cattle. When ] grazing is very poor. Increasing the ' protein to two to tllree pounds, or ] add one to three pouda of ground grain. dairy products down two pe KJiri poultry and CKKS dmv| , per cent. In Ihe "price unchanged" cnle- Kory M'ere frnit-s nnd otl-hrnrliiK The reportIIIK scivk'c nlsu sl ,|,f today lhat Arkansas Imlcherlcs and dealers placed 301.000 broiler chicks with producers In lhe Northwest area during the week ending Mny 29. That was an Jm-rense of nine per cent over the precoeilliiR week Of the total placements, 2^2 00(1 chicks wore Imtched In the arp,i and )62 r «K) came from other states EKKS sol during tl le wepk wc ,. e one per cent higher than the ine- vlous week. T. Stewart. Dated I hi., 201), day of Mny, Ifi-lti HARVEY MORHIS. Clerk By Rosa Biillbn, D. o C. A. Cooper, alty. lor Ptf Ed'B. Cook, atty. art lltem Farmers Warned To Watch Cattle During Summer MTH.K HOCK, Alk., Jun« 4 — I.iveslocK raisers today wei« given Ion tips on how to prevent, lossfs and sliced up Ruins of ontlle durln K tbe jwstuie swisoii llil., Siuimice The American Foumlnllon for Animal lloalih Issued the followlruf checklist of summer lafeguarrts for cattle: HI IXm't. Jet »n!i>i«l* *OTK« thcinscive.s on lush, young pastures. Clunrrt ngKiKsL bloat and gra.vi te- tiuiy by mnkiiig a gradual change to jjrcoii fi'i'd. ii!t Inspect the herd onc« a week for evidence or plnk-o'e. 13} In blarkleg areas, have all culvos vaccinated agnlmit this disease. iti 1'j'olecl. the lierd against Hfcs by siiruyUiK with DD'" s| lensi four UIIIM during (he summer. 151 Kxuniluf iMsimes perlodl- cnlly for the presence of poisonous plants. nil Check the herd regularly for ill If suspected cases of lumpy accidental wounds through which I screw worms may enler. Jaw develop, getthose animals off IMMiue. mid away (10:11 the rest, of the herd and hiws them treated liniiiprtiHtrl>'. (8) When calves are unthrifty, suspect the presence or paraslles. 'I'he i>Bia«Jte dnngcr is esjx-cially great on old pastures giui community juijituren. (9) If cattle slmrr- pastures with ock from olhpr farms, have them iinnnlzed against, teUmis, black- JNOW! FOUNTAINS; ij Kvery where! j fstafe, Business, form and Auto LOANS For buying, reflnmu In*, bull. lint, remndrlfnv •Farm lands unrt Auto li>»n», t^ulck Service. UNITED INSURANCE AGENCY 198 S. l.il — Incram Blilf. — Ground flour Phone sit A. F. "l>«" lllflrlch. Manager "Complete IiiMir leg and malignant edemi'. (10) Bovine tuberculo«U 1* itUl a problem, and cutti* ihould be tested periodically for tubereulo«U as well u biucellc*!*. Read Ck)url«r N«w§ Wuit , BUILDINGS 25'x48' Sectional Army Surplut ~ SI'KCIKIC • IxS Drop Siding. • 2x1 Sliidilintf, 2 ft oc. • Wall heiKlit, 8 fl. inside. • 2x1(1 ItHt'tfrs, 2 ft. oc. • 12 donhle sash windows. VriONS • Approx. fiO ft. • Sheet Ruck in sidewalls. • 4 doors. • 90 U>. roll roofing. 1'ric* $8r>0.00 P. O. B. Also Available: 20'xlOO' Buildings, Price $750 Fob 16'x48' Buildings, Prict $350 Fob 20'x52' Buildings, Brict $575 Fob 16'xl6' Buildings, Price $150 Fob All Hi* Rlxive Ijiiildin^R lire iitspecled for damage and repaired ln;ftire lejivinu camp «ite »t AiexandriK, Lt. Ciill. Wrile or See Us for Further Details Marion Surplus Sales R05 Witrd Ave. I)ny 1'hone 8IIG Cfiriithersville, Mo. Night Phone 758-W WARNING ORDER In the. Chancery Court, Chlcki- .•r^wba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. James T. Stewart, Plaintiff vs. No. 10,45* Doris C. Stewart, Delendanl The defendant, Dori.5 C. Stewart, is hereby warned to appear within thirty dnys in the. court named in Ihe caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, James .XMV <jl«L CAM HANDLE TH* . 3EA,sr IM A MAW IF SHE* CAGEV ENOUGH I ", . . uy, folk*, If yom'ra In need »f ready c»*h, Come Inlo lh« Znd diwr from enrner »t fifth on Ash, Th« TRADING PORT will loan money on anything of n*~ Anil h«> T»|UM >n <l turrilns lo Mil through «ich «e>Mn." |TRflD/NG POST Name it... Jeep does it THE UNIVERSAL JC6p DOES MORE FOR THE FARMER THAN ANY OTHER VEHICLE 9 *'irh -<-<vlice! drive for rrnciiot. and steady pulling power in lhe field, ihc "Jeep" has a drawbar pull of 1200 Ibs., operates almost any standard tillinii or har- fcscm^ implcnicni. Rear power-take-off runs power- driven implements lio/n 5[andaid spline shaft drive; • The "Jeep" can he used with the latest development in modern farming—a new hydraulic lift that raises, lowers or adjusts depih of implement while ih« operator remains comfortably seated. And of course il handles conventional pull-type implement, too. • The Universal "Jeep" is for hauling and towinir on or off the road in all kinds of weather. If carries up to I 200 pounds, pulls a braked load of 2Y 2 tons «t highway speeds. • It provides mobile power anywhere on the firm, for operating many types of power-driven equipment such as separators, feed grinder*, buzz saws, hammer mills, ensilage cullers and numerous othetti This message gives but * glimpse of the all-around, year-'round usefulness of the Un,ver«L "Jeep". We invite you to see this 'er.«<iie vehicle in action and let us prove that it does more different -jobs than an 7 other jingle /arm vehicle. Call foe a Ucmonstratton aow-oa your farm, with your equipment, BLYTHEVILLE WILLYS SALES 410 LMoin

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