The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 13, 1950 · 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, January 13, 1950
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Page 9
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FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 1050 BLYTHEVriJ.E (ARK.) COURIKR NF,\vs PAGE KTNTI "%te*-•;:••; r **^ •-v<, '>^^m v^B^v.. f^ \ , . -T * t »->-A ..., •. - > X ^ c • 50,000 Members Sought by AFBF County Quota is Sef At 4,000; Kick-Off Meeting Monday Night Seeking a goal o( 50,000 members this year, ihe 1950 Farm Bureau membership enrollment c.'impaiun yns Monday with kick-oil meet- gs scheduled for every county In He state. Joe C. Hardin. president of the Arkansas Farm Bureau Federation, Mid yrstcrdny. The membership drive Is expected to last about six weeks, Mr. llardin safri. The 1949 membership in the state was -10,6^0 but it is hoped this number will be surpassed by at least, another 10,000. North Mississippi County's kick- on meeting wilt be held at the home ot Charles Ruse in Rcisclaml Monday night. The inoeUiiK will be [ire- ceded by a barbecue for volunteer workers. During the meeting campaign committees for each com- muniiy of the north half of the county 7,'ill be announced and membership solicitations will begin immediately. A similar meeting is scheduled for South Mississippi- County workers Wednesday night in Oscroln The quota for the entire county is 4.000 members. There were approximately 4.GOC Farm Bureau members in Mississippi Coujuy last year. Mr. Hardin said this year's drive 'fc'ill be based on the state-plan which was adopted and used last year. By making use of this plan, (he drive will be more coordinated and better planned, he said. The feature of the plan is the division of each county into townships for membership acquisition purposes. Kach township has a captain and R team of workers. These vyorkers and captains work under rjkf county membership chairman, '*f!flo is responsible for the success of the drive in the whole county. The four Farm Bureau district directors are coordinating the work of the counties In their districts. Following the county kick-oil meetings Monday, check-up meetings bv townships will be held January 20 and 27. while county-wide check-up meetings will he held January 21 and 28. State-wide progress reports are due on the afternoons of January 21 and 28. Council Delegates To Address Cotton Farm Bureau Chief Allan II. Kline MEMPHIS, Trail.. Dec. 30 — (Special)—Allan Ii. Kline, Chicago, president, ot the American Farm Bureau Federal ion. will l>e a principal gnpsl speaker at tlie National Col ton Council's twelfth annual meeting at tlie Hotel Penboily licre January 23-25, Harold A. Young, council president, announced today. The. leader of (lie nation's largest fnrrn organization is scheduled to outline to the 1,000 cotton industry representatives at the ineelhiK "the kind ot America agriculture wants to live in." His address, on llic second day oT tlie conference, will be preceded by those of CMnndl President Youns of Little Hoc'.:. Ark., and C. E. Wilson. Detroit, ore.vrtcnt of the General Motors Corporation. President of the Farm Bureau since December, 1047, Mr. Kline was vlcc-prpsldent ol the Federa- j lion for two years prior to \vliich 1 tie had served as president ot the Iowa Farm Bureau for four years. He ivas a member ot the board of (he Iowa orcamz'itlon Tor four years and headed (he Ront/ni County, Iowa. Farm Bureau for ten years. A grain and stock farmer himself, Mr. Kline has shown during his term as, president of the Farm Bureau a keen insight and interest in the problems of all phases of American agriculture. Mr. Young said that "unouestlonably Mr Kline's address will be one of the malor highlights of the Cotton Council's annual meeting." Proper Feeding Of Herd Aids in Control of Scours UTTLR ROCK, Ark-, Jan. 13— Cattle owners can RO a long way toward preventing h<'avy calf losses this 'j,inter by following approved feeding and sanitation practices to ; avoid calf scours in (heir herds, the American Foundation for Aani- mal Health advised yesterday. A Foundation bulletin gave these pointers o n controlling scours, whu'h Is rated as on? of the nation's NO. 1 calf-killers: "Rpmember there nre two types of scours. One kind is due to [ digestive upset.s, while the other Is j contagions, and may sweep swiftly j through a herd, "The noii-infectious type usually \ i.s brought on by overfeeding, ferd- ' ing from dirty n tonsils, irregular ceding, sudden change of feed, or "hilling. In some cases, it is caused by the milk itself. "At lhr> first .sign of trouble, owners shonUi ohtnin a veterinary diag- uosis to tk'U'rinine which type o( scours Is present. As R safely measure, the .scouring calves' rations should be cut in half, until a course of treatment is worked out. "Infoi-tirm.s, or white scours Is nueh more dangerous than the type caused by digestive upsets, 1'h* 1 healthy calves should be immediately teotatcd from the sick ones. Quarters which have housed ick animals should be scrnbl>?d out with a lye .solution, and the litter lioulci be burned." Core in Planting Of Trees Urged By Horticulturist MAGNOLIA. Ark.. Jan. 13—Trees can be set any time up until February 15 with best results. Laron E. Golden, instructor of horticulture at State A<fcM College, here, suggested this week. Be sure, however, the ground h ^,?ood rendition for planting, he W-^ed. The latter part of January is probably the best time for planting. "In spacing trees on terrace land contour-of the land miist he considered," he said. "Placo the tree.-; at least 20 fret apart in more fertile colta." Where the block system of planting is used. Golden advised sparing the trees 25 feet apart. "Dig the holes two feet deep and rge enough to extend at least X or eight inches beyond the xprwd of the roots. .Then place several Inches of good top soil In the bottom of the hole." Never mix- barnyard manure or Crrlih/.er with the srril around the roots, he warned. This may cause severe burning and the trees uill often die in hot. weather. Golden recommends examining the roots of each tree and cutting away the bruised or broken portions. He discourages placing all the trees In ready-prepared hales before-any are covered. This allows roots to dry out. Place only ft y.- trees at a time he ndvi^rs.'anri complete their planting before placing any more tiecs. Read Courier News Want Ads Cotton Allotments Based on Planting History Favored LITTLE ROCK, Jan. 13. (fT) — Aikan.siis Kfirin Bureau Fed EM H lion President Joe Hnrdtn favors cotton acreacrc allotments based on "actual planting history." He totrt the federation boflrri of directors here yesterday that adjust merit of Bureau of Agriculture Economics figures to reflect "actual planting history" on cotton farm.-; "would po a long way toward correcting hardship case. 1 ! under the new cotton allotment bill, Hardin *was a member of a committee which met in Washington earlier this week to seek correction of inequalities under the Cooley allntmrtil bill. The Grady planter also said Inn use of "frozen acres" or those us ^gncd to farmers who no longc plant cotton, also would bn ft sle Alcatraz. famous U.S. prison In j f n Francisco Bay, Is on an Island ] lich ;,s only 1.6SSO feet long and es 130 feet above sea level. (JET iFie fact* on Irrw- ' ctwl form finano- 1 lhe wilh rrr- ic n* for llnr. ncw booklet prepared hf the leader in Jhr firld. The Kq,,i ta b1o 1'tle As«uranrr .Sn*>; r i v TERRY ABSTRACT & REALTY CO. 213 \V. \\alnu1 1'hniic 2;iSl lilyllicville ANGLE IN Dearborn PULL TYPI DISC HARROWS NO LEVERS • NO JUMPING OFF AND ON • EASY TURNS • Just set the amount of angle ymm w*at with thu Hydraulic Touch Control lever on the F*r4 Tracto*. Then when YOU push the lever down the gMgs tak« this nnglc. When you move Ihc Touch Control lever up, gangs become straight . . . for Mwy ivri-* turns, protecting grassed waterway* •*• fit tlirough wet spots. No slopping, no dismounting, no jraTlrnf at or levers to angle l!ie gangs. You jrt a good, Icvd well pulverized seed bed with BMBtnKBi work. TWO M«M>, bdl hi tw« ChooM • S«ri«M • c^- C |>, I)i-< lUrrmr . . . fct fjtt l.irifflj h Sn »clfcu< ml > ami m.F— W mivOi^ n|t fa ,nJ «,v«. KM< mm^, M m IS Midi W iii( Sim: When you buy "DEARBORN'you bwy QUAUTf Russell Phillips Tractor Co., Inc. AI.l.K.N I!AH1)L\, Mana K cr Highway fil S,,,,ili niylhcvllle RUSSELL PHILLIPS TRACTOR CO. l.KAnmu.H. AKK. j. A. DAVIS, Mcr. MAKING PIGS OF THEMSELVES- Dairynirin Leo Slik-s- IJQSS wrmlcd to hilow why live cows HI his herd, r.cnr Ln Grande, Ore., weretfl Kivinj* enough rnillv. L:OO «oi the unswpr with his camera, fnappiti^ Ihis picture tA milk-loving pi^s hi-jm-kin^, ;i cuw c-n rriulo lo Ihc slahlc. loco's n»i'-i - --- ,i) WHS to build a p i^-nroof fence tn crn<i (he raids. nrd aiding Krowei-.s takiim lilrco | 'Die Kmnl Ulrctrilicalliiii Admin-1 Covcrrd liiahwily l>ri<lncs still nn acreage cms under Ihc Cooley bill ! i.siratioi, h,,.s found Hi.'inirals Ihc ' in IIM-. One at. W^Klslork, Winds,, „ , ] best mtiin.s of rnnlrolliiii; btnsli '• roimty. VdllKuH. rcc'tntly wns re Read Conner News Want Ads | (ires nlonu iioivcr lino rislits nl \v:.y i built :,.-, n inc.senntlv nu-ii^Lire. Gcimnny's U-21 wax the fJrst snb- nariii' 1 to .sink nti enemy ship on he hlfch seas, Tlie weasel Is yellowish brown t» Mirnmer and while In winter n-hew U.s fur is known as ermine. SAG OF FEED THAT COUNTS) Yes, it's tKo milk in Iho tag that pays o([ in this dairy business. You can't fool the cow, because she produces the right quantity and quality only if she's fed the right quantity and quality. On the Purina dairy plan feed- ing Milk Chow and roughage you're assured of putting th« right in» grediorxts into your cow*. Milk Chow ii fir»l, lait, and always a milV- maker. Ask us about Milk Chow. It's a r«al milk- maker. VOUR STORE WITH THE CHECKERBOARD SIG 4493—Telephone greater sales gains than oil other trucks combined md now— Features! New Models! lt.i;t i^- r. t A' -llli H.lilfti III 11.11) n-..G.V'«. l i t / 1 iii'ii, F '' c i < !'i I ., l . t f Tl r t ' > - 1 ' H.lll IS:, ill IMil in. G./.W. I i-ii-<r i no jou-iiiiitti i. WinCim. l». 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