The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 24, 1950 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 24, 1950
Page 8
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FACT KGHT BLTTHEVTLLE (ARK,) COURIEK NEWS FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1950 Abraham Orlcllus Is credited with atlas 5710 In brae!, which has adopted the Fire Safeguards On Farms Urged Prevention Officials . List Three Rules For Reducing Hazards Half of all farm ftres and their dangers, averaging 100 million dollars annually, may be -averted if three safeguards against fire are '/adopted by the nation's farm lami- '<Hcs, fire prevention officials report. '- First of the safeguards Is to coh- 'striict find maintain fram property r *o as to reduce fire hazards. Loca- 'ttoiv'of buildings is Important. To prevent the spread of fire from one "rmilding to another, It is recom- 1 mended that a minimum distance if 'lOQ feet be kept between all large 'farm structures, Protection Against Wnrts For the same reason, prevailing winds- deserve consideration. Sites of buildings should be staggered so that normal .winds cannot sparks or flames from one building to the next. Winds arc least hazarcl- •ous when blowing at right angles to a straight ling connecting buildings Fireproof building materials, such us concrete, sheet metal, and fire-' - resistant sidings and roofings, are suggested for all farm building con- 'struction. Proper maintenance requires prompt repairs, using such materials. The second safeguard against farm fires; is providing adequate fire fighting equipment. Ladders are especially important, since chimney sparks often attack roofing. Roof and ground ladders should be located within quick .walking distance of all farm .buildings. . . . ; Galvanized Fire Pall* Fire, extinguishing equipment for Individual farm use need not be expensive. Usually, ft good supply of galvanized steel fire pails offers convenient protection against .average fires.:A recommended practice is to keep one pail, filled .with water Just Inside the entrance of every farm building. It is also wise to keepislx or more galvanized steel pails near a farm's water-supply. These may be nested together when net In use. But when a fire breaks but, they are ready.for a bucket brigade. A properly eqiilp- ,ped bucket brigade,can usually extinguish* a fire, or at least prevent flames from spreading until additional help arrives. : S 1 Assurance of getting fire fighting help whenever it is needed Is .the -third safeguard. One way to do this Is to organize .a community fire de- .partment. Such an organization can be manned on a part-time basis by the neighboring farmers. Ah organization of this type' can maintain T more .effective equipment than .the Individual, farm family can, nfford. Within the radius of the organization's fire" command, every par^ tlclpa'ting farmer may equip his farm home with a simple alarm. Then when a large fire begins, he U able to summon additional manpower and equipment quickly. Fertilizer Use Study Urged by Horticulturist MAGNOLIA, Feb. 24—At tills time of year, when farmers are making plans to tnkc care of their fertilizer needs, study of fertilizer uses is In order, advises Laron E. Golden, Instructor of horticulture at State A&M College here. Golden recommends this chemical summary: Nitrogen — Gives plants a dark- green color. It increases leaf ami stem growth and causes rapid early growth. Phosphoric Acid — Stimulates early root formation and gro\ | h, It gives plants a rapid, vigorous start, phosphoric acid hastend maturity and Is especially important in seed formation. It Increases the ratio or grain and fruit to stalk. It promotes winter hardiness of full-seeded grains and other crops. Potash — Gives plants increased vigor and disease resistance, it produces strong stift stalks and Increases plumpness ol grain and seed.- It Is essential In the rormn- tlon nnd transfer of starches and sugars. Lime — Promotes early root formation and growth, Improves plant vigor and stiffness of straw. Lime aids plants in takin up other plant foods. H may neutralize some poisons produced in the plant. It encourages grain and seed production.' Nitrogen starvation — Indicatc< by pale yellow color of leaves am stunted growth In corn. It ma: cause dying of lower leaves along midrib. Phosphorous starvation — In small grains such as oats, rnilun to "stool" or "tiller." Causes splnd ly straws of stalks, purpling o leaves in young corn. Potassium .starvation — cause marginal firing of lower leaves li corn. In soybeans or cotton, It ma cause rusting or dying spots 01 areas of leaves. Sphagnum Moss in Gardens Aids In Control of Bacterial Diseases Polio Plavs Cruel Trick oh Parent NEW YORK, Feb. 24. (ft-)— Ln. sii'mmer, with'an Infantile piirnlys epidemic sweeping the Unite States, It'hart seemed like a goo idea lo Pnul. Atlas to leave li young daughter In England. She would be safer there, ou^iti - ;. So he came home from the fnmi vacation -to his grocery business Brooklyn. Ills wife am! their s year-old daughter; Mutoi Rut stayed behind. Yesterday, a big military Iran port plane, flying on a special me cy mission, brought the little gi Arkansan Given Prison Sentence HEIDLEBERO, Germany. Fob"' 24. (#T—The U. S, Army announced that U. David W. Tucker, Har- 'rison. Ark., had been convicted of manslaughter by a general court .martial and sentenced to three years in" prison. He was found guilty of killing tli r ee Germans while driving his car recklessly near Miesau in the French occupation zone. He was' also ordered dismissed from the service with forfeiture of all pay and allowances. Sphagnum Is a moss that grows*.in swamps, which lias many uses In horticulture. To amateurs, Its most Important quality Is that It is antibiotic, a sort of penicillin for the plant kingdom. Bacteria and fungi cannot live In the dried moss, which has been gathered from swamps and baked kill weed seeds. It forms a spongy ass, which holds water well, and nkes excellent humus but con- ins no plant food. It Is tnexpcn- ve, being chiefly used as packing aterial for nursery plants. In iing It for humus remember that Is very acid. Antl-biotolc qualities In Sphag- .im were discovered by U.S. gov- •nincnt workers who observed that icds grown in it never got dainp- ig-6ff, or any other fungous or actcrial disease. Seeds sprout ilckly In sphagnum, and plants row rapidly, if plant food Is sup- lied. To prevent disease the amateur in fill a flat with it, and sow the ecd. Just as In sol), in this case must supply plant food as soon the seeds begin to grow; use solimblc plant food In the ;rength recommended by the man- ifncturer. The flat should drain ;ell and the moss should be soak- d by applying water from above, so hat it remains moist. Ovcrwater- ng does no harm. Its protective powers may be ised without the need for special ceding, If after the flat has been icnrly filled with soil, a layer of iphitgnum half an Inch thick Is ipread over the top, rubbing thro- igh a sieve of one-third Inch mesh, jow the seed In the moss and over it lightly with the same material, well pressed' down. The moss should be thoroughly wet when the seed is sown, and the seed box then covered with a lane of glass. Germination will usually take place .before additional watering is necessary but the moss should not be allowed to dry out; and It must be watered on the surface, because sublrrlgatlon is not effective on this 1 , material. Plants grown In sphagnum develop henvy root systems, nnd the moss adheres to the roots much better than soil, which enables transplanting to be done witli little no loss of rot area. The weight of the moss Is much less than soil. Bucket Brigade Saves Schools NORTH LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Feb. 2-1. W—A bucket brigade of grade school boys possibly sayed the Sylvan Hills primary schools from destruction by fire yesterday. The youngsters, from six to ten years of age, kept the fire under control until the fire department arrived. The boiler room and attic of the building were damaged. Principal P FI. Dunn said fire was discovered 1 n the building housing first, second and third grades Just before school started. lie said about 100 pupils In the building at the time filed out In an orderly manner and there were no Injuries. HUSKY, IN THE I'ROBATK COURT FOR CHICK.\RAWBA DISTRICT or .MiRsissirri COUNTY, AKKANSAS , In The Matter o( The Estate of Joseph A. Goodin, Deceased, No. 1964 Notice of Appointment of Administrator Last Known Adnicss of decedent: General Delivery, Blytlievillp. Arkansas and Veterans Administration Hospital, North Little Rock, Arkansas. Date of Death: December 26. 1049. The undersigned was appointed administrator of the estate ol, the above-named decedent on the 4th day of February, 1950. All persons having claims against the estate must exhibit them, duly verified, to the undersigned, within six months from Ihc date of the first publication of this notice, or they shall be forever barred and precluded from any benefit In the estate. This notice first published 24 day of February, 1950. Chester A. Goodin Administrator General Delivery Blytheville, Arkansas Graham Sudbury, attorney for administrator. 2121-313 THE M ASSET-HARRIS 3-4 PLOW Turtle eggs and tbose of the Iguana, a giant lizard, are often used for food by South Americans. .1 . Iowa produces •it .U.S. popcorn. about one third home. At La Gutirdln Field, she was carried out of the plane on a stretcher. She was stricken with polio In IjOndon. Here's a 4 cylinder husky that's buill for more than just average conditions ... a tough, versatile, dependable tractor, the "44" walks away wilh the most stubborn 3-4 plow jobs on your [arm. It's out on a tough field job lhat you really get to know the "44." That you really discover its lugging ability and economy. You take heavy plowing and discing jobs in stride . . . plant, cultivate, haul seemingly with no effort. And you do it on less iuel! There are more acres ol work in every tank of gas with the "44." More furrows plowed, more rows planted, more dollars and cents sayings in every operation. See us soon for complete details on tha Massey-Harris 3-4 Plow "44." Gel the power and economy leader for your farm. 61 IMPLEMENT CO. North Highway 61 YOUR MASSE Y.HARRIS DEALER For the F1RGUSON TRACTOR it lor you on your farm JACK ROBINSON IMPLEMENT CO. "Your Genuine Ferguson Dealer East Main Blyllievilla Phone 2142 12% FASTER GROWTH ON NEW PURINA STARTENA WARNING ORDER F In the Chancery Court CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT Mississippi County, Arkansas Faj'c Jordan, Plaintiff vs. Delmer Vincent Jordan, Dfdt. No 11,180 The defendant, Delmer Vincent Jordan, is hereby warned to appear within thirty ' days In the court rismed In the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff. Faye Jordan. Dated this IG day of fVbrnary, 1050. Harvey Morris, Clerk. Percy A. Wright, Atty. for Plf. H. C?. Partlow, Atty. nd lltcin 2J17-24-313-10 Thousands hav* helped by thi* famott* health w*ler. Not m laxo- f/nr. Try H for tb* not few wc«ki . , . am faew it may help ^vm. ASHING OF USED TRACTORS & EQUIPMENT! MOUNT AM YAUCY MINIRAl WATER Crosslown Whiskey Shop ! 1W S«. DlTfctfe Purina Research has done i! again! Yes, Putina Research tests show IhalNEW Purina Startena Checker- Ett» beat tS« BEST Slartena ever made by 12%! And you know that Slartena has ALWAYS been lop« for lite and growth. The new Checker-Ell [orm makes a lot of the difference — Checker-Em ar< liny panicles varying (rom mash to bite size in iu&t the balanc* lhat chicks like. They »at mor» — they grow lastetl And there'! a new slcpped-up growth formula, loo. Put new form and new formula together and you ha»» N«w Slailena Checker. Elti — the chick starter for YOUR CHICKS. Se« us loday for Slailena Checker-Etts and all your chick raising n*«dt. PURINA CHICK STARTENA YOUR STOBt WITH T H t C H E C K E B BO A R D SIGN 4493—Telephone—4493 L K. Ashcraft COMPANY 'A Block South of Depot No. 165 Oliver "70" Tractor, Cultivator, four row Planter, three row Middle Buster and 3-14" Plow No. 114 Formal] "B" Tractor, B- 238 Cultivator and B-100 Planter , No. 1 53C F-30 Tractor, Power Lift and Cultivator No. 121 Avery "A" Tractor, Cultivator, two row Middle Buster and Planter No. 142A AC-WC Tractor, Cultivator and Middle Buster. . . No. 193 AC-WC Tractor and Cultivator . ,. . . No. 129B AC "C" Tractor, Culti- vator, Planter and 1-14" Plow No. 151A John Deere "H" Tractor, two row Cultivator and 1-16" Plow . ... ......... ...... . No. 161A F-20 Tractor, Power Lift and 210G Cultivator. ... No. 184 Allis - Chalmers 3-12" * Plow . ............,,..,::........ No. 183 Oliver 3-14" Plow No. 214 International No. 8 212" L. G. (Shopworn) Plow.. No. 198 Two new Avery horse drawn Planters with gauge f) shoes and markers, ea. ....... ALSO USED "H & M" FARMALL TRACTORS AND EQUIPMENT Easy. Payment- Terms 3/2 SOUTH 2SP ST. PHONE863 Hurry Down Today!

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