The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 21, 1952 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 21, 1952
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Page 12
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( ' PAGE TWELVK Hog Disease Gains Momentum But So Far Has Missed Arkansas BI.YTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS By IMKOI.I) II.1KT coltonsoerl meal should not bo fort LITTLE ROCK aft -- The hog I lo P'S*• " c Sa 5' s it's extremely toxic. What Will You Plant What nre. you going to plant for winter Brazing The consensus is i that small Brain lor wlnloi r a)l j and winter than any othr-r crop. For every mature cow you have on your (arm you should plant at least dteease known rts vesicular exanthema appears to be gaining momentum throuchmit the country. But Di'. J. S. Campbell, state veterinarian, f,iys It hadn't shown iin,, h - t cn . nt , „_ , . h, Arkansas yet. Dr. Campbell says "" "."' *"'' lor W ", U °'',£?' there has been talk ot closlne coun-i '"" * ivp 3 °" morc Kra '- lre lhis ty fairs this year due to the disease nn " wmtor than any other but he believes that unnecessary unless something more definite turnfi up in Arkansas hogfi. AH county aeents have been alerted against the disease, IIP says, and only a few fat siaucbter hogs have been brought tn from outsifle the/ state. They have been slaughtered immediately upon arrival. No hogs for breerlinc! purposes have been broupbt in, Dr. Campbell says. Disease "Well r'nnlrolleil" The U. S. Department of Apri- culture says the disease, where it exists, is so well controlled that it Js almost impossible for any infected meat to reacli retail counters . Georgia has been the latest Pta'e to take steps to stamp out the hop disease. About l.COO hogs may be destroyed in that state and livestock auction barns have been quarantined. Dry Weallier Needed Don't talk rain to Jefferson County farmers. They actually need dry weather now. This was the unusual situation In an overall picture thai has had tile state'.- farmers crying for rain after more than two months of only sporadic, scattered shower* harcliy penetrated the ground. General rains fn .Jefferson County *the past week left all crops with plenty of moisture. And In a few sections of the county farmers were actually In need of dry weather to cultivate their crops and control the games. Hint sun-baked Rack to the rig* Getting back to Arkansas pigs %vc learn that they coitltl he fed on state-grown cottonseed meal, if it can be specially processed. Research carried on nt (he University of Arkansas' Aqricultural Experiment Station In Fayetteville has shown that n screw-pressed cottonseed menl Is supplemented with 6 per cent of fish meal, the resulting protein supplement is nearly as adequate for pigs as one made up entirely of fish meal. But Professor E. L. Stcphetison of the Animal Industry Department, •warns that the regular commercial hydraulic—or solvent — processed 1H acres of small Brain. Among iht! small grains oats probably will Rive you morc Brazing than any of the others. They should be seeded about sept. 1 and you should use 300 to 400 pounds of complete fertilizer lo the acre. You should be ahle to ji'nw the oats within 25 to 3CI days after they are planted. Plant about four bushels to the acre, preferably drilled. At the liaU-sville Experiment Sla- Mon last year steers were grazed ert all winter on oats anrl thev Rained. 2S9 pounds per head per acre. SIDELIGHTS: Broiler production In Arkansas from IMS to 1050 Increased from 1.8 million to almast 4!>.2 million birds. , . Tho new (irMlrient of the University of Arkansas, Dr. John Caldwell, will speak Tuesday In Little Rock nt the Arkansas Farmers Association's 7th annual meeting. . . Rust of cedar and apple trees Is one of the most conspicuous riis- ca'-es in Arkansas. . . StratiRulalion of cotton roots has reappeared in the state. It results when the HOLLAND NEWS By Mm. Ed Hampton, Jr. Share Bklhday Honori Gary Colonum, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Coleman, and Sharyn Jo. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe. Cohoon, shared birthday a J° l " , . hoon home. Each was three years old. There were 15 boys and girls and their mothers to celebrate. Pictures were made ol the party on the lawn. Gary was presented a red check attending summer school at Missouri University In Columbia. The Brasswells moved Monday to Ash- tnn, Mo., where lu will fill his ap- - pointment as principal In the high.. from (our to six in | school there. They are former mem- iy party at the Co-1 hers ol the local teaching faculty. Visiting in the home of her parents Mr. iind Mrs. O. B. Samfoi'd for the fortnight, Mrs. B. T. Criddle and daughters Libbie and Ton! Angela were driven home Sunday by the Samfords. who will remain wagon heaped with gaily wrapped presents and Sharyn Jo received a li/e size doll dressed in yellow or- sandy and many other gl'lls. Two larpe three-tiered birthday rakes, each bearing happy birthday messaees. were served with ice cream. Party favors were balloons and bubble mix. Out of town youngsters were. Mark and Martha Braswell. lately of Ashton, Mo., and Ltbhy and Tonl Angela diddle of Cameron. Mo, NEW LEGION HEAD-lxwU Kclcbam Cough. 44, of Pasadena, Calif., is slated lo be the next national commander of the American Legion. Cough (rhymes with "doff") is currently, vice commander. A California stale inheritance lax appraiser, he served four years in World Wai- II as a commander in the Navy. Pacific Typhoon Blows Self Out TOKYO (/P) _ A-typhoon that howled across Korea nnd Northern Japan blew Itsc-lt out In the North Pacific yesterday. Kyorfo News Agency estimated Uie slorm's strong winds caused 5500.000 damage lo the Japan apple crop ns It moved eastward to sea between the Islands of Honshu and Hnkkalrio. Ten Japanese fishing boats arc missing, Kyodo said. Personals With the Roy French's over the week-end were Mr. and Mrs. Tru- .-»n Smi:h and daughter. Patricia, pround Rets so hard Just below ihej «"d Miss Betty French of St. Louis, surface that the larne tap root can't i ^^ so n ^ the. French home recently expand as it normally does. . . Cot-i were Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Smith and Mr.- and Mrs. Mike SchauRh- nc;sy aixt family of St. Louis, with whom Mis. French visited a week. , . loji farmers rnuM mi.'onnbly more money this year with a smaller crop because they didn't have, to spend mnrh money to combat insect infestation. . for the week In Cameron, Mo. .Jerry Booker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Booker, is one of several boys who will return this week from Oklahom* City where they Hew two weeks ago with > fleet of planes with the Civil Air Patrol. There they have attended a training school. Gene Pinkston of Hay'tl, son t,f Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Pinkston former. Holland residents, stopped Wednesday for » short visit with his grandmother and mint, Mrs. Maud Richard and Mrs. Grace Thompson, en route to Memphis where he left by plane for the Naval base In San Francisco. For the past nine months he was stationed at Milllngton Naval Base in Memphis. Among summer visitors at the country home of Mr. and Mrs Prank' Brown the past few weexs are Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Lovelace of Wake Forrest. North Carolina; Mr. and Mrs. Max Richardson and daughter. Barbara Ann. of Rich, mond, Va.: Rev. and Mrs. O. H Wilson of Paris, Tcnn.; Mr and THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, 1953 Mrs. L K. Bloomer of Miami «nd Mr. and Mrs. w, A. Lovelace and son, Alton, of Albany. Ga. Mr. and Mrs. Brown and daughters. Sarah Ann and Mary Elizabeth, are driving to points in Southwestern Virginia and to Knoxville and Johnson city In Tennessee for several Mr. and Mrs. Witt Smith and Witt, jr., were in St. Louis during iCL, We ^' en<l for the b!l!1 Ximcs. While there they were guests at Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Brooks. Mrs. Ken Harris and Mrs. J. B Jackson of Little Rock, Ark., visited five days last week with their parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. E Kennedy, who had just returned home after being with Mrs. Harris who had been 111. Those ill: Dr. D. c. McLean Is in the Wall's Hospital in Blytheville where he Is suffering from a recent stroke. Max Parker Is home from » Memphis hospital and it , Ing rapidly from , m.]or op,.. u ™ Mr. and Mr«. Theodore p»i n . h J the Baptist Young PeopS " at their home Thursd*y n l«nt M » wiener roast. There were twelJl members and their guwls ci J Brinks and marshmallows a-,;, ' vlded with the wieners and , r , the open fire the group »an K songs. * Stevenson Challenged To Take Stand on T rumor HAMPTON BEACH, N. H. (/» Sen. Richard Nixon ywterd,"] challenged Gov. Adlai Stevenion J refuse or accept publicly PresldeSJ Truman s support and *ay wheth. hB would keep Dean Acheson »< ,.:, retary of state, uphold the Br»nn»J farm program and favor " control of coastal tioelandt. 406 W. Main Phone 4591 BACK-TO-SCHOOL EVENT . . Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Braswell returned here for the weekend after Straight and Tni* From 01' Kainiuck STITZtl-WELLEI DISTILLERY, 1ST. lOUlSVIll!, KEHIUCKY 1849 KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOUmON WHISKtY . 90 P8OOP Tl RI Years Greatest first quality DeLuxeT-re at regular list price-from this same list, get your second Deluxe Tire for wifh your present fires as low as $1,25 a week for a PAIR of tiresl HW -, -r chance « - fincrt tire, at as ™*™$ c * «f ll« «'.« thai year's grcA! drs l q«i^ , W ' ,;„ car U proved »W H 50 o ^^ 5. anlh au>; '-n^-^h^c— . MARATHONb MARATHON Super-Cusfuon $1095 .'IV,?;, olhor sires proportionately lowl |«J i'} 1 ,', 1 ', 1 , priccl MARATHON TRUCK TIRES os low other liiei proportionately fowl GOODYEAR SERiE STORE 410 W. Main Phone 2492 h. ,3 2.98 ®3.98 THRIFTY SCHOOL GINGHAMS »«, 7-14 2.98 S^I-H 3.98 (A) Light, bright jewel-ploids in Dan River ond other high qualify ginghams. Sonforized-shrink only 1% (B) Beller gmghoms in brilliant colorir.g s , !mar t| y .I/led. Sanforized Dan R,v er , Ga | ey & lo ,d cottons. GIRLS' 7-14 PLAID SHIRTS cotton flannel in sanforized bright- color plaids for jeans and slacks. 7-U. -i in 1.47 GIRLS' NYLON 'SWEATERS Quick-drying Cardigans in soft nylon knits. ^ no Rib-knit necks. Girls' sizes 7-14. O.7O 7-14 GIRLS' BLOUSES Embossed cottons, trimmed or tailored, i no Right to wear with skirls or jumpers. I .TO BACK-TO-SCHOOL SKIRTS Gay plaids In wool-and-acctate, smartly o no styled for girls' classroom approval. 7-14. ^-.7O 59c GIRLS' COTTON SLIPS Choice of lace or eyelet ruffle (rim. With built-up neckline. White or pink. 4 to 14. GIRLS SPUN-LO BRIEFS Tailored Briefs of run-resislanl Spun-lo ->i rayon. Elastic waist, double crotch, 2-14, 33c E) ?8c GIRLS' NYLON SLIP, PANTY Slip, 7O C Panlin 59 C E Frilly net-trimmed nylon crep* Slip» In buirf-up shoulder style. While or pink for girli. Size 4 to 14; ® Matching Panties, ofso In' quick-drying oil-nylon crep e. Double crotch. Net-triramsd white or pink. 4-14. BOYS' STURDY DENIM JEANS 1.69 Stout 8-or. blu« denim b Sanforized, thrinVi lejsfhan!%.Wellmad» for long, hard wear. Afl strain poinh art reinforced; all main leaim firmly doubie- sfiwn with sturdy orang« thread. Snug yoke bock flivei tetter fit, extra comfort. Zipper fly, ftv« pocktti. Siie» 6 to 14. DOUELE-ROLL CREW SOCKS Pairs $| Re9- 39c pr. Medium- weight combed cotton. Exlra-long ribbed cuff. Nylon-reinforced heel, toe. White. Sii« 9-n. \ REGULAR 3,98 GREEN BANDS 3.18 Sharply reduced — Good Qunliry Children'! Shoes—outjlonding for wear, comfort. Brown- end-tan l*otfitr. V/,-3.

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