The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 7, 1954 · Page 10
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May 7, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, May 7, 1954
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Page 10
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BLYTHIVILL1 (ARK.) COURIER KEWg Keep Your Raincoat Handy Tht weather mips below give you tht XJ. S. Weather Bureau's lone-rung* forecast for May. It is not a specific forecast In the usual MAM, but it an ISTIMATK for the average rain or snowfall and t*mfM*atttr*« for tbe period. AlOVt IILOW NORMAL MUCH lELOW NORMAL TeBBtrmfareft daring May call for below teaaonal normal* from WMtorn plateau to lover MiMissippl and Ohio valleys. Weat coaat and area east of Appalachians wiU be above normal. MIAVY f I MODERATE LIGHT fXPfcCTED PRFOPITATIGN 4-H Will Give Alumni a Hand Organization Will Recognize Those Who Have Followed Ideals Former 4-H Club members who have followed the principles and ideals of. 4-H Club work in their acceptance of citizenship responsibilities and achievement in their respective fields will be honored in 1954 through the National 4-H Alumni Recognition Program. The program, which was inaugurated last year, received one of the highest number of acceptances from state extension directors ever given a 4-H program the first year it was presented, according to G. L. Noble, director of the National Committee on Boy.s and Girls Club work. The Methieson Chemical Corporation again will be the donor of awards. The awards comprise certificates of honor for two county winners, and handsome burnished copper plaquest for four state winners in all participating states. Eight national winners, preferably four men and four women, selected Precipitation dnrinr May Is expected to equal or exceed seasonal •ormali over moat of the nation except for subnormal amount* In west oo**t atatea and in extreme southeast. COLUMBIA, Mo.—"In our national economic pattern, agriculture is in. an inferior position because it cannot control total production or influence the price of its output in an unprotected market," said William C. Etneridge, chairman, department of field crops at the University of Missouri. Etheridge made the statement at the 16th Annual Conference on Public Affairs at the Principia College, Elsah, III., last night while speaking on "What Should Government Do for Farmers." Since agriculture is in that position, it does not, and cannot share equally'with industry and labor in the national income, he continued. The results of this are always bad lor agriculture and are periodi- COLTJMBIA, MO.—Plaintain and otiier spring-germinating broad- lealed plants in lawns can be killed by an application of 2, *-D in early May, says D. D. Hemphill, horticulturist at the University of Mis- aouxi. This spray also helps prevent crabgrass seed germination. However, fall is the best time to •pray for control of most lawn weeds. This is particularly true of fall- germinating plants such as dandelion, henbit and chickweed, he notes. These are best controlled by spraying right after the first killing frost. Dandelions bloom early and most years ttoey are in full flower before many people think of spraying. Potassium eynate, phenyl mecur- ie acetate and arsenical compounds • are chemicals that have given fair control when applied according to; manufacturer's directions, Hemphill! says. 1 cally bad for industry and labor. Therefore, Btheridge believes government must subsidize agriculture in some way that will bring agriculture a fair share of our national prosperity. The direct support of prices, control of farm markets, optimum distribution of farm commodities through domestic channels and the wide expansion of farm exports are the more obvious forms of aid to agriculture. Other points brought out by Etheridge were that the government should support an adequate^ program of research in numerous problems—such as farm production, farm marketing — Including the development of new markets, utilization of farm products and development of new commodities from raw farm materials. "Also, the government should continue and increase ite support of agricultural education now carried on by the Land Grant Colleges, a system of education originated by the Congress and long maintained by Federal and state government," he concluded. from all the state winners, will receive gold keys and all-expense trips to the 1954 National 4-H Club Congress in Chicago. "The program not only encour ages former club members to continue their interest in 4-H. bu most important, provides present- day youth with living examples of dependable, purposeful citizenship,' Noble stated. In addition to agricultural leaders, many public officials, business and professional men and women were former 4-H'ers, he pointed out. "We consider it a singular pri\'il- ege to cooperate with the Extension Service in this program," said S. L. Nevins. president, Mathieson Agricultural Chemicals Division. Anyone interested in 4-H Club work is invited to nominate candidates for the alumni award. Nom- nation forms may be obtained from county extension offices in all participating states. NOTICE IN THE PROBATE COURT OP CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT MISSISSIPPI COUNTY ' ARKANSAS In the Matter of the Estate of No. 2237 O. W. McCutchen, deceased Last known address of decedent 716 W. Main Street, Blytheville Arkansas. Date of Death: April 4, 1954, An instrument dated June 17, 19 50, was on the 30th day of April. 1954, admitted to probate as the las! will of the above named decedent and the undersigned has been appointed executrix thereunder. A contest of the probate of the will can be affected only by filing a petition within the time provided by law. All persons having claims against the estate must exhibit them, duly verified, to the undersigned within six months from the 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 7th day of May, 1954. May McCutchen, Executrix 716 W. Main Street Blytheville, Arkansas Reid and Surge, Attys. 5/7-14 Read Courier News Classified Ad*. PROCLAMATION OF SPECIAL REFERENDUM ELECTION Notice is hereby given that a special election will be held in the ity of Blytheville, Arkansas, on the 18th day of May, 1954, for the j. -rpose of approving or disapproving Ordinance No. 549 of the Ordinances of the City of Blytheville, passed and approved on the 20th day of April, 1954. The title and text of said ordinance have been or will be published in full in the Blytheville Courier News, a newspaper published in the city of Blytheville, Arkansas, together with a notice of the city clerk of said special referendum election." The question will be placed on the ballot for the special election in the following form: Vote by Placing an "X" in the square above the measure either in the following form: For Ordinance No. 549 ...... D Against Ordinance No. 549 ____ Q Referendum of Ordinance No. , of the CJty of BlytheviJle, Ar- f shall bwom* » j»* of tht kansas; Providing for the Issuance of Sewer Revenue Bonds; Setting up Certain Funds for their payment; Prescribing Other Matters Relating Thereto; and Declaring an Emergency" which ordinance fixes rates to be charged for sewer services; provides for the construction of extensions, betterments and improvements to the Sewer System of the City of Blytheville, a brief general description of which is as follows: Q) Correction of the! flooded conditions in the existing System by building necessary relief and correction lines within the presently served areas; (2) transportation of sewage from presently served and future areas by a system of a large trunk lines and pump stations; and (3) treatment of the sewage by installation of a modern plant which will provide secondary treatment for existing sewage load as well as for a reasonable increase; provides for the sale of $850,000 in Sewer Revenue Bonds, with the righj to convert to a lower rate or rates of interest, payable soley from the revenues of the Sewer System, 549 of the City of Blytheville, Ar- the 20th day of April, 1954. and to pay the cost of said extensions, betterments and improvements and necessary -expenses incident thereto and to the issuance of the bonds; and other matters relating thereto. The voters may vote either for or against said Ordinance No. 549. Only qualified voters of the City )f Blytheville, Arkansas will have he right to vote on said question. The election will be held between the hours of 8 o'clock a. m. and 6:30 o'clock p. m., at the following polling places in the City of Blytheville, Arkansas, to-wit: Ward 1. City Hall. Ward 2. Blytheville Water Co. Ward 3 Fire Station No. 2. Ward 4. Moore Bros. Store. This 6th day of May, 1954. S/\ Wm. Berryman, Sheriff William Berryman, Sheriff tutlon or the State or ArkttuM, V>Wll C SECTION 1, The Executive Department of this State consist of a Governor, Lieutenant Governor, Secretary of State. Treasurer of State, Auditor of Stat*, Attorney General and Commissioner of State L*nd», all or whonf ehall keep their office* at the seat of Government, and hold their offices for the term of two years and until their successors are elected and qualified. SECTION 2. The annual salaries of such State officers, which shall be paid in monthly Installments shall be as follows: The Governor, the sum of Fifteen Thousand Dollars ($15.000.00): the Lieutenant Governor, the sum of Three Thousand and Six Hundred Dollars ($3,600.00); the Secretary of State, the sum of Seven Thousand and Two Hundred Dollars (*$7,200.00); the Treasurer of State, the sum of Seven Thousand and Two Hundred Dollars ($7.200.00); the Auditor of State, the sum of - Seven Thouand and Two Hundred Dollars ($7,200.00): the Attorney General, the sum of Eight Thousand Dollars (S8.000.00); and the Commissioner of State Lands, the sum of Six Thousand Dollars ($6.000.00). SECTION 3. The above mentioned State Officers shall be elected by the qualified electors of the State at large at the time of the regular general election for voting for members of the General Assembly; the returns of each election therefor shall be sealed up separately and transmitted to the seat of government by the returning officers not later than the last day of November of the year In which the election is held, and shall be directed to the Speaker of the House of Representatives. y«»/i payab)* at »uch time and In such manner as the General Assembly may determine; and In addition to such salary the members of the General Assembly shall receive Ten Cents (lOc) per mile for each mile traveled in going to and returning from the seat of government over the moat direct and practicable route; and provided, further that when said members are required to attend an extraordinary or special session of the General Assembly, they shall receive in addition to salary herein provided, the sum of Twenty Dollars ($20.00) per day for each day they are required to attend, and mileage, at the same rate herein provided. SECTION 5. There Is hereby created a Joint ad interim committee of the General Assembly to be selected from Its membership, as may be provided by law. for the purpose of conducting research Into governmental problems and making audits of State agencies. The General Assembly shall fix the amount of per diem and expenses of committee members and the compensation and expenses of the committee^ employees. SECTION 6. ((a) The General Assembly shall from time to time provide for the salaries and compensation of the justices of the Supreme Court and for the salaries and expenses of the judges of the Circuit and Chancery Courts of this State; provided, that such salaries and compensation of the Justices of the Supreme Court and the salaries and FRIDAY, MATT, 1964 expenses of the Judgei of tht Circuit and Chancery Courts rtiall not to* let* than now provided by law. (b) The General Assembly 10*11 by law determine the amount arid method of payment of salaries to the Com-' missioners of the Workmen*' Com-' pensation Commission; provided, ttut the salary of any Commissioner snail not be less than now provided by law. (c) The General Assembly (hall by law determine the amount and method of payment of salaries of county officials. Nothing .herein shall b« core-' strued as abrogating any right of the people as the State of Arkanw* uodk the Initiative and Referendum provisions of the Constitution of the statutes of Arkansas. (d) That Section 22 of Article 3U3C of the Constitution and Section 2 of Amendment IX to the Contltutlon of-. the State of Arkansas be and the same,, a^re hereby repealed. , . SECTION 7. That Section 30 of Article 7 of the Constitution of the State of Arkansas Is amended to read as follow: "For every five hundred electors there shall be elected one justice of the peace, but every township however small, shall have two justices of the peace." SECTION 8. This amendment shall-: be in force upon • Its adoption and -. shall not require legislative action to put it into force and effect. Approved: March 26. 1953. • C. G. HALL Secretary of State PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. 45 BE IT RESOLVED by the House of Representatives of the State of Arkansas, and by the Senate: a Majority of all the Members Elected to Each House Agreeing Thereto: proposed as an amendment to the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, and upon being submitted to the electors of the State for approval or entitled: ''An Ordinance Frovid-j rejection at the next general eieo ing for the Construction of Extensions, Betterments and Improvements to the Sewer System Arizona was the 48th state to be admitted to the Union and is nicknamed the "Baby State." CORRUGATED METAL CULVERT PIPE Aitomatic Flood Gates Concrete Calvert Tilt Concrete Septic Tanks Met*) Septic Tanks BeM Prices — Prompt Delirery Wtbb Culvert Tile Co. 61 at Stat* Una Phone 3-8414 Simple Design- Big Capacity- Low Cost Operation HOME OWNERS PROTICT YOUR SHRUBS FROM THE SUMMER HEAT— Miricfc Th+m Wf+h Cottoned Hulls. FOR SALE— Any Quantity— '»>• Bag for Representatives and Senator, if a majority of the electors voting thereon, at such an election, adopts such amendment, the same in special session on the first Monday in December of the year in which the members of the General Assembly are elected and shall be in session lor a period not to exceed three days, unless called Into special session by the Governor. At such session of the General Assembly, and upon, both Houses being organized, the Speaker of the House of Representatives shall open and publish the votes cast and given for each of the officers hereinbefore mentioned, in the presence of both Houses of the General Assembly. The person having the highest number of votes for each of the respective offices shall be declared duly elected thereto: and shall immediately begin his term of • office; but if two or more shall be equal, the highest in votes for the same office, one • of them shall by chosen by a joint vote of both Houses of the General Assembly, and a majority of all the members elected shall be necessary to a choice. SECTION 4 The General Assembly • shall meet in regular session of six- i ty (60) days, which need not be con- j tlnuous, at the seat of government .• every two years on the first Mon- | day in February of each odd numbered year until said time be changed by law. The members of the General the sum of Twenty-four Hundred Dollars ($2,400.00), except the Speaker of the House of Kepresentatives. who shall receive as his salary Twenty- five Hundred and Fifty Dollars ($2,550.00). for each period of two (2) SWIFT & CO. OIL MILL South Highway 61 Phone 2-2032 MacDonald's Farm Oliver 100 Automatic Hay Baler $2,975 VMOM JIMMY, DINNER'S RIADY/" Wirt Ti« fARMttS IMPLEMENT CO. 3-8166 N. HI6HWAV 61- BLYTUEVILLf ARK. Check Your Fields For Army Worms & Cutworms Army Worms and Cutworms have been found in nearly all of the small grain fields in Eastern Arkansas and Southeastern Missouri. One and Y 2 to 2 pounds of technical toxaphene or 10 pounds of 20 per cent toxaphene to the acre is recommended for centroL We have 6 Lb. TOXAPHENE — 20% TOXAPHENE DUST Airplane Service can be arranged. We also have a supply of Breeders and Certified Oeltapine 15 and D&PL Fox cottonseed, Ogden and Dorman Soybeans for your late planting requirements. . FOSTER CO. 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Hay i* moyed directly to the left in forming the windrow , . . forward movement of the crop is reduced to haH that of conventional rakes. Curved teeth lift the hay gently . . . ground drive keeps reel speed in correct ratio to ground speed to form windrows with a minimum of movement. Ettra-strong construction, wheel-and-reel- in-line design, floating reel, adaptability for hydraulic control, and generous use of lifetime lubrication-sealed bearings are other outstanding features. See us for details. Your first day in the field wifl prove to you the new baling speed . . . the new baling economy and efficiency that are yours when, you use a John Deere Automatic Baler. The John Deere handles the entire bating job automatically. There's no stopping or slowing down while the bale is tied and dropped ... it's on-the-go baling all the way. There's no expense for a tying crew . . . the John Deere eliminates their jobs. Baling wire costs you less because the John Deere uiei fewer inches per knot of a rtai>dard-w e i«ht baling wire . . . makes use of ail the wire with no clipped ends. What's more, the rectangular, sliced, wire-tied bales stack and feed better . . . stay tied in handling and find a mady market if you have hiy to sell. See m soon fee complete information abort me John Deere Autom-tic Baler. WE HAVE THE FAMOUS BROYHILL 3-B TRAILER-TATCH SPREYER Con B« Attached to Your Trailer in Thro Minutes 61 Implement Co MADE AND PROVEN IN MISSISSIPPI COUNTY— STURO COTTON CHOPPERS SEE IT TODAY ASK FOR A DEMONSTRATION South Highway 61 "IF SERVICE COUNTS IMPLEMENT COMPANY YOU CAN COUNT ON US" PHONE 3-4434

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