The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 27, 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 27, 1950
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Page 9
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FRIDAY, JANUARY 27, 1950 BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE NINE Use of Treated Seed is Urged kjil 'py County Ag^nt Warns Farmers of Low Germination of Seed County Agent Keith Bilbrey told cotton farmers today that use of lsease-treatert seed will foe more mportant than ever this year. And at the same time, Vie warned that certain lots of cottonseed certified (o be treated have shown no evidence of seed treatment chemicals when tested by the Stale Plan Board. Mr. Bllbrey point out that reports show Arkansas and Mississippi cottonseed germination— ability to sprout — Is unusually low this year. "Seed treatment won't bring dead seed (o life, nor increase the vigor of weak seed." Mr. Bilbrey said. "But It will kill disease-producing organisms on the seed and make sure that the farmer gels the best possible stand of cotton from aiiy particular lot of seed he buys." Some Not Treated In commenting on the seed supplies available this year, the county agent said that about 80 to 90 per cent of the US. cotton plant- in!! seed is reported as being treated. However, only enough treating material Is being sold to treat about !3 per cent of the seed satisfactorily. All of which seems to indicate, Mr. Biibrey declared, that a great deal of the seed Is not being treated at all, or that it Is being treated with inadequate amounts of chemicals. Experience has shown that- the full amount of material recommended by the manufacturer ^should be 'used, according to the XflJension agent. When reduced a- Rfcnnts are used, results are unsatisfactory, especially If conditions favor "damping-off" of cotton seedlings. If It Is to be effective, treatment must be made at least one month in advance of cotton plant- Ing, Mr. Bilbrey indicated. This gives the chemicals Mine to form gHKes, which carry the toxic material throughout the pile of seed. F.D.K., Jr., is Invited By O'Dwyer to Speak At Democratic Dinner •*" r NEW YORK, -J*nr 2 political spotlight—and, heightened speculation that he might seek the Democratic nomination for gover- • nor—focused on Rep. Franklin L>. Roosevelt, Jr., today. Tht 36-year-old Democ/attc-Llb- eral congressman has been named to ptnch-hlt for ailing Mayor Wil- lUm O'Dwyer as principal speaker at the victory dinner of the Demo« atlc city ticket Saturday night. Widely mentioned as a Democratic gubernatorial possibility for next Norember's election, the third son of the late president will address the city's top party chiefs at the dinner. The audience also will Include leaders In business, labor and finance. The Invitation to substitute for O'Dwyer came from the mayor himself. O'Dwyer announced yesterday that he would remain in Florida to fight ofl the effects of a vims infection and therefore would not be able to attend the dinner. Aberdeen-Angus Show to be Held In San Francisco Plans for the 1350 National Aberdeen-Angus Show, which will be held in connection with the Grand National Exposition nt San Francisco on Oct. 27 through Nov. 5, have been announced by Prank Richards, secretary of the national registry organization. • Tliis show offers a total of $15,000 in premium!! for breeding cattle plus a $1.000 special premium for the grand champion steer of the show, If it is an Angus. This Is the largest premium list ever offered at a National Angus show. Arrangements for the show were completed this week at Denver when Carl Garrison, general manager of the Cow Palace show, western directors of the American Aberdeen- Angus Breeders' Association, and officers of the Pacific Coast Angus Association worked out the details. In addition to the large prize list for Individual breeding caltie and steers, the usual showing of fat steers, feeder steers and pens of bulls and heifers will compete in the'cariot division for prizes.N Chancellor Raps Arkansas Law 'Branding' Boys EL DORADO, Ark., Jan. 27. «>,— Chancellor Francis Cherry ol Jonesboro thinks an Arkansas law Is "criminal." It Is. he told El Dorado Rotary Club members Wednesday, a law whicn proyldos that neglected and dependent children shall be placed In a "proper" home or In the state inoustrial school U no home Is available. The industrial school primarily is for' the rehabilitation of young criminals. Cherry told of a six-year-old child, orphaned by the death ot his parci'ts. being committed to the Industrial school by a county Judge. "Bj sending him to the industrial school, we've put a brand on this boy—you and I and the State of Arkansas — which will remain on hirr the rest of his life," the chancery Judge declared. Cherry is president o( Boysville, a lion-sectarian youth home near Wynne. He said Boysville hopes to provide « home, education and an opportunity to work for at least 100 homeless, dependent, neglected and delinquent boys between the aees ol 10 ar.d 16. . , * Fewer, Better Churches Needed in Rural Areas, Mission Secretary Says COLUMBUS. O.. Jan. 27. (JH)_ America needs fewer ind better rural churches, delegates to the National Home Missions Congress were told last night. Dr. Mark A. Dawber, retiring executive secretary of the National Home Mission Council, said"There are still f n r more rural phurches In certain areas than can be justified, resulting in limited economic resources and a poor and insufficient leadership." He continued:. "Either we readjust our organization and program and leadership to meet this demand (for feWr and bigger churches) or we shall continue our country churches on a poor, dying plane." FOR SPIRIT, BLOOM, CONDITION... PURINA OMOLENE It takes variety of ingredients lo help give fine horses everything Ihey need for best condition. That's why Omo- lene, a blend of 8 fine ingredients, is a favorite of famous horsemen across the nation. Try Omolene loday and note the condition, pep and spirit of your horsel YOUR $TO«t WITH T H I 4493—Telephone—4493 !§5& L K. Ashcraft KEROSENE and FUEL OIL G.O.PoetzOilCo. Phone 2089 nly $4.5. The Securities and Exchange Commission breaks down the •hanges In (lie savings pattern. The SEC reports the following gains during the third Quarter of 949 1u liquid savings held by Americans: $1.7 billion In currency and bunk deposits, $1.5 billion In equity in Insurance mid In pension •escrves. and 5200 million In savings ind loan associations. Partly offsetting these gains in savings were the fullowlng losses$100 million In security holdings bonds were down J.100 million, while siocks were up $200 million!; '1 billion climb In morii;nge debt a loss in'savings), and $600 million growth In consumer debt. UNEMPLOYMENT CROWS—Map shows areas of critical unemployment, with 31 of the 32 U. S. cities that the Department of Labor rates 'E," which means they have over 12 per cent unemployment. The other critical "E" area is Honolulu. Eight of the ... . E cllles have more than 20 per cent unemployment. Rich Old Uncle Distributes Dollars And Then Stresses Purchase of Bonds By Sam Dawson NEW YORK, Jan. 27. (If}— More people may be trying to get you to spend your money than are "urging you to save It. But you'll have to give both forces a big "A" for effort. Merchandisers are starting an Intensive campaign to Induce you to spend. But bankers are telling each other, "saving must be made as glamorous as spending." Ant! the federal treasury constantly urges you to save your money for a rainy day—which. It seems Is always just 10 years ofl. With one hand Uncle Sam distributes largesse across the land. His other is outstretched to get all the cash back he can In return for savings bonds. Thus, one hand supports the other. The treasury has cash to meet some of Its current bills. And you have Uncle Sam's Interest-bearing I.o.u. In your bank box. In spite of the high cost of living and Amounting . taxes. American^ continue to add to their "nest eggs. Some observers are ama»ed at this steady growth of total savings, even during the days of Inflation and high spending. Others think It Is more a shift of the form of savings from earlier patterns. The favorite forms of savings currently arc insurance, government bonds and bank accounts. Dropping in raUo to other forms Is public investment In corporate securities and in the starling of Individual businesses. And rising are mortgage debt and Installment debt. Some point out that high Income taxes have made the building of large personal estates most difficult, compared with SO years ago. And the falling purchasing power of the dollar has made estates already amassed much less fruitful and attractive. Therefore, the poscwar trend has been away from risk, as In corporate securities, to security, an In insurance, government bonds, annuities, nnd industrial pensions. Savings Show Btr Increase Many forms of savings Increased at a record rate last year. The US Savings and Loan League reports that individual savings In savings and loan associations has reached an all-time high of $155 billion jumping $1.4 billion, or 22.6 per cent last year—the greatest yearly Increase ever enjoyed. The gain over the years is even more startling— at the end of 1939 the total was THE TEETH OF THE NEW ARKANSAS FINANCIAL RESPONSIBILITY LAW AKE SHARP! TROTECT YOUR DRIVER'S LICENSE IT COSTS ONLY— $980 EACH i MONTHS {Cnrr««t HaU.I Plus 55.00 non-recurring tee ot inceplion of poficy lor SS.OOO/f 10.000 Bodily Injury and fS.OOO P,opcily Damage. SAVE MONEY INSURE WITH FARMERS . • National Standard. Non-A»es>abl« Policy • No Mileage Restriction; • Prompt Claims Service Gel /roe copy ol Brief Digest of (his new law ol Ihe of/ice ol — \V. L. "HILL" WALKER Di.sl. Agent 200 Isaacs Bids;. Blvlhrvillr, I'honc 3130 Resilience Mione 2113 ; RAYMOND ZACHRY Local Agent 508 Lake Street I'lionc ZZ66 Benton Schools Face Prospect of Closing Because Funds Lacking HKNTON, Ark., Jan. 21. M>J_ Public schools here m.iy shut down indefinitely next month due to insufficient operating funds. Howard Perrln, Uenlon superintendent of schools, suld toduy Unit a Urines produced in conjuncllnn vlcli oil ore an Important source ol oclinc, f± E T li'« facts un Imr- "'.' cosl f.rm r.n«no ing . . . read liow to aave with the Farm Incom* Privilege, h« •*!• wilK tbo Prap-jnH-m R«erye, Atk ™» for I hi. new booklet prrpuml hjr the leader in lLe field. The E<|uitihl* Life AMnntncw $«-•*<•TERRY ABSTRACT & REALTY CO. 213 W. Walnut Phone 2381 Illytheville mass meeting of llic ciliwns of Beaton and Saline County will be called next week in an attempt to raUe enough money to keep the -schools open for the remainder of the sprint term. Pen-in said he dirt not Intend to eliiu-KC student tuition fees—a method resorted to last year when the school WEIS facing closure—to keep the school In session. In Little Htx-k, Slate Department of Education officials expressed iitllc lio|>c the Benton schools would be able to remanl open during February unless "some drastic action is tnken." I'crrln said that although the additional nine-mill tax on aMess- mcnts wns defeated In the past September's school election, fiats*' incuts In Die county were raised more lliiin $100,000. The tractor you've been asking about is OK (/itptajr. Come in and get acquainted with John Dcere's new tricycle-type Model "MT." It's a good-looking tractor—a'tractor with two-row capacity, small iracior economy. It offers you such modern features as dual Touch- p-matic hydraulic control; Quik-Tatcli working equipment; outstanding comfort for the operator; ease of servicing; short-turn, re- sponsive sieering; and ease of handling; fo«r1 forward speeds from the 1^3/4 Nf:P.H. creep-; er sta er" Rear 10 11 M.l'.H. transport jpeed; out.": standing adaptability to a wide variety of row': spacings; and many others. ^ They're all important reasons why you should'; "get acquainted" wiih a truly modern iractor|! ... a Inicior you'll bo proud to owo. See tW' Model "MT" at our siore now. MISSCO IMPLEMENT CO. South Highway 61 Phone 4434 JOHN DEERE with FARM BUREAU FARM DITCHES DITCH BANK LEVELING PRIVATE ROADS OR ANY EXCAVATION S.J.COHEN Contractor LYNCH BIDG. BIYTHEVILLE ARK. • Phone 3646atut2525 1950 Every farm family belonging to FARM BUREAU has reason to look to the '50's with much optimism. The big reason is •that farmers in FARM BUREAU have created institutions, programs, and services for themselves. FARM BUREAU was created to furnish a voice for the farm family that could be heard and recognized beyond the confines of each individual farm. In the year 1950, farmers in FARM BUREAU are doing more things for themselves than ever before. U is through FARM BUREAU that the VOICE FOR AGRICULTURE is heard ana recognized. If you are a farmer, you can become a part of the VOICE FOR AGRICULTURE by joining the FARM BUREAU, because as a FARM BUREAU member you can be heard. The 1950 FARM BUREAU membership Enrollment Campaign is underway. One of your neighbors will call on you, explain the benefits FARM BUREAU members receive and will then ask yon to join. FARM BUREAU dues only cost $5.00 a year, which is less than 10 cents a week. JOIN TODAY! You May VOLUNTEER. Just Sew/ Your Dues to the County Farm tfureau Olticcrs. Mississippi County FARM BUREAU JOIN TODAY!

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