The Rusk Cherokeean (Rusk, Tex.), Vol. 101, No. 40, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 21, 1949 Page: 2 of 10
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THE RUSK CHEROKEEAN, THURSDAY, APRIL 21, 1949
Mrs. Pauline Berry and chil-
dren of Rusk spent the weekend
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hunt and
Misses Doris and Edna Mae Hol-
comb were Longview visitors last
Louis Dear of Houston spent
the weekend here with Mrs. Dear
Misses Doris and Edna Mae
Holcomb were Dallas visitors Mon-
Floyd Holcomb and Carl Hunt
were Palestine visitors last Wed-
Mr. and Mrs. Hulen Wilcox and
family of Bulah visited in the Tom
Alexander home Sunday.
in the meeting.
The club was called to order by
the president. Mrs. Claude Jones,
led in prayer by Mrs. Clyde Bolls.
The minutes were read and ap-
proved. The club voted to send
a pot plant to Mrs. Brad Waggon-
er, who is ill in a Jacksonville
An all day meeting and demon-
stration on candling eggs, and
matching plaids will be held at the
courthouse April 25. Three dele-
gates will attend.
Mrs. Joe Williamson led the
club in several interesting pencil
games. Mrs. Don Jenkins was
awarded a nice prize for answer-
each member told what had been t then concentrate on eliminating
done for them by their pal. Names | filth, garbage, and other breeding
were placed in beautifully colored places for flies.
egg shells and were drawn for
Delicious little sandwiches in
the shape of rabbits, potato chips,
grape juice and individual egg
shaped cakes with each member's
name written on them were served
the following ladies: Mesdames
Ben Smith, Thomas Smith, Will
Odom, Clyde Bolls, L. N. Bolls,
Edgar Banks, Frank Brunt, J. R.
Westbrook, Hub Magruder, Don
Jenkins, Lee Powers, James Penn,
Layton Jones, Kyle, Claude Jones,
Betty Hunt and Flora Miller.
"See that your windows, doors,
and porches are screened so that
the stray fly from some careless
neighbor canno* molest your fam-
ily," Dr. Cox said, "make sure
that your grocer observes proper
sanitation standards and keeps
eggs per season, it can easily be
seen that one breeding place left
available in a community, can be
responsible for a tremendous
horde of flies."
Dr. Cox recommended organiz-
ed community efforts as being ef
on Monday, May 9th, 1949 at ten trolled and shift on blade. Bidder
o'clock A. M. for the purpose of ' to accept as part payment one
receiving and opening bids for used Austin-Western Model 99M
the purchase of the following > Motor Grader.
road machinery for Cherokee ' Bids may be mailed to the Coun-
County Precinct No. 1. ty Judge or to the County Auditor
One or more motor Graders of Cherokee County, Rusk, Texas
IRON MOUNTAIN V,'UD CLUB
The Iron Mountain W.H.D. Club
met Thursday, April 14 at two
o'clock in the home of Mrs. Joe
Williamson for the regular busi-
ness and social hour. The living
room coffee table was decorated
with Easter bunnies, green moss
and bright colored eggs. On the
occasional tables were collections
of Easter eggs and large pink
candles; throughout the house
were Easter decorations.
ing the most questions. Mrs. Ben
Smith, the recreational leader Gives Advice On
awarded Mrs. Edgar Banks a nice
pirze of Easter eggs and a bunny
for writing the best telegram out
of the word Easter; Mrs. Miller
Miller and Mrs. Clyde Bolls were
given prizes for having the next
best ones. Mrs. Frank Brunt was
awarded the prize for having the
prettiest Easter bonnet.
Mrs. Miller gave a very interest-
Zing and helpful discussion on
backgrounds and arrangements of
bedrooms; also a demonstartion
on making biscuits out of ready
Upon arrival each club member j prepared biscuit mix, and recipe? j jured by the residue. It is wise to
was given material for making an were given. ^ j have two sets of spraying equip-
equippcd with Diesel Engine of at any time prior to the opening
fective in ridding a community not less than 100 HP, four sixteen date above mentioned.
of flies, and emphasized that no hundred by twenty twelve ply The Court reserves the right to
your meat, food and vegetable matter how clean one family's tires, Hydraulic controlled thru- reject any and all bids received,
supplies screened from flies. home and premises are, they are ! out, Scarifier, high lift and rever- J. W. Summers, County Judge,
"Then direct your efforts to sti11 not safe another home i sible blade and hydraulically con- Cherokee County, Texas. 2-4-28
eliminating all fly breeding places down the street leaves exposed j
such as open garbage pails, open filth where flies can breed.
privies and other filth that offers —
the fly proper warmth, moisture NOTICE TO BIDDERS
and food. Flies thrive on filth,
and inasmuch as one female The Commissioner's Court of
housefly will lay from 600 to 1000 Cherokee County, Texas will meet
Care Of The Lawn
Broadleaf weeds generally can
be controlled by 2, 4-D, which is
sold under many trade names and
in a number of forms. Manufac-
turer's directions should be ob-
served strictly to avoid injury to
'jShrubs or trees. Sprayers and
other containers should be clean-
ed thoroughly after they have ]
been used to apply 2, 4-D, other-
wise plants sprayed subsequently
with the equipment may be in-
KliiiVlil Ittllfllli I
Easter bonnet, to be judged later j
Check the quality! Com^.a j the price!
TruYaS White Shirts
ARE BEST BUYS FOR SPRING
An amazing value story! Expert tailoring ... excel-
lent quality fine white broadcloth! Unbelievably
low priced because they're made by one of America's
largest nationally-advertised shirt makers. Wide
choice of collar styles. Sanforized, of course.
(Shrinkage less than 1%.) Come now! Stock up for
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ftatkewi - Mitee*.
Secret pals were revealed and I ment; one for 2,4-D and one for j
I other purposes.
j Experiments to date have es- J
| tablished that 2, 4-D is not harm-'
| ful to persons or animals, a point
| to be considered by those who
| have children and pets that play
| on the lawn.
I The soil#should be raked severe-
ly or cultivated with a hand disc
I or spiker to loosen surface soil,
j At the same time a good fertilizer,
J iime and organic matter should
! be added as needed.
Then seeding, sodding, or sprig-
j giag may be done, depending on
I the type of grass to be used and
i the rapidity of cover desired. Be-
| cause of its relative high cost,
j sodding is recommended only
| when there is need for rapid com-
| pletion of the job.
i Hand sowing of seed is usually
I the most satisfactory method of
| securing a complete and uniform
coverage on a small lawn. The
j seed my be diluted by mixing it
| >\ith soil or fertilizer. It should be
j divided into two lots. One lot
j should be broadcast while walking
lengthwise or the area and the
j other lot should be sown while
i walking at right angles to the di-
! reciion of the first sowing. The
j good should be covered lightly by j
' r.sking. Light rolling will press j
t the seed gently into the soil where !
it will be encouraged to germinate
in the shortest length of time. Sod !
sprigs should also be rolled. I
If the, ground is bare, each 1,000
s iuare feet on slopes could be i
spread vvitn a bale of hay or straw j
to reduce erosion, conserve mois- I
lure, and facilitate establishment.
It is seldom necessary to demove |
j the mulch. Speciai types of net-
! ting also may be purchased to pro- I
j ;ecl new seeaings.
i New seedings of sod or sprigs |
j may be complete failures unless I
adequate moisture is available j
j during the period of establish- j
J ment. Watering need only be light j
! but it must be frequent enough to 1
j avoid drying of surface soil where ,
the new tender rootlets are gain- j
ing a foothold. Watering is a good
maintenance practice but t h e j
ground should be soaked at inter-1
vals when the grass begins to suf- j
fer from droughth. Water just of- i
ten enough to keep plants alive.
Light sprinkling every day en- j
courages shallow root systems and j
helps crab grass more than it does '
the permanent grass so does more j
harm than good.
Mow as soon as there is enough j
growth with a sharp, properly ad-
justed mower. Height of mowing j
depends on the dominant species |
of grass in the lawn. Bent grass j
should be mowed to l/t inch or
less. The Zoysias, Bermuda, Car-
pet, Centipede and St. Augustine
should be cut at ^ or 1 inch. Ken-
tucky bluegrass, gama, buffalo,
and crested wheatgrass should be
cut V/i inches or higher.
Let Us Overhaul Your Car
On Our Budget Plan
New Tires Are Also Available
On The Budget Plan
j. C. WILLIAMS
'Darling, Jt '$ a Keepsake
Joy will fill her heart when you give her the most
treasured of all diamond rings ... a genuine registered
Keepsake. Many beautiful Keepsake designs are now
on display in our store. Come in and see the ring for
her. Remember, Keepsake value is GUARANTEED!
Next Door to F & M Bank
REPORT OF CONDITION OF
Farmers & Merchants State Bank t
OF RUSK, TEXAS
at the close of business April 11, 1949, a State banking in-
stitution oigani^ed and operating under the banking laws of
this State and a member of the Federal Reserve System. Pub-
lished in accordance with a call made by the State Banking
Authorities and by the Federal Reserve Bar.k cf th's District.
Ca. h, l.a.ai'.ces v ich ether banks, including reserve
« iuac«, uni cash jtou.s in process of collection $ 474,807.51
i-i .led elates Government, obligations, direct and
Obligations of States and political subdivisions
Other bonds, notes and debentures
Corporate stocks (including §3.000.00 stock of
f ederal Reserve Bank
Loans and discounts (including $739.82 overdrafts)
Furniture and fixtures
Real estate owned other than bank premises
Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships,
Deposits of United States Government (including
Deposits of States and political subdivisions
Deposits of banks
TOTAL DEPOSITS $1,278,678.47
TOTAL LIABILITIES (not including subordinated
obligations shown below
Sharp edged "Stop-Notches" give
Super-Cushions extra grip for sal-
t, quicker "stop and go" traction.
For A Softer, Safer Ride — Switch to
and Ride On 24 Um. Of Alrl
«■' ■HIMIII iWill
I. C. Williams
Countless thousands of lives
: rc; lost annually throughout the
nation, front diseases that are
transmitted by the common house-
fly. Dysentery, diarrhea, typhoid
f fever, tuberculosis and many
| other disabling and even fatal
; diseases are spread by flies, and
the control of houseflies becomes
; at great importance when consid-
ered in the light of public health.
Dr. Geo. W. Cox, State Health
Officer, says that in order to pro-
1 led our families we should make
sure our homes are fly-proof
TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS
TOTAL LIABILITIES & CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 81,420,496.0?
this ba:it s capital consists of common stock with total pa
vaiue of v50,000.00.
'Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities
and for other purposes
I, Lloyd Pipes,, Vice-President, of the above-named bank
hereby certify that the above statement is true to the best of
my knowledge and belief.
E. B. MUS1CK
State of Texas, County of Cherokee ss:
Sworn to and subscribed before me this 19 day of April, 1949
LUCILLE BANKS, Notary Public, Cherokee County, Texas.
. r%: ■
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M YOU* OIAI « IN
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The Rusk Cherokeean (Rusk, Tex.), Vol. 101, No. 40, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 21, 1949, newspaper, April 21, 1949; Rusk, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth341697/m1/2/: accessed January 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Singletary Memorial Library.