Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 1, 1952 · Page 8
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March 1, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, March 1, 1952
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I'-'IMI Here To Study Ptodudion Methods In Northwest Area i man irpm: Mexico, the -.ofj'the 1 mayor/pr the ..city, of AtUxeo, Is Malting. in. Fayettevlll* ·Bd:;'NbrJhV*6t ; Arkap»a»i-; ftudy- Ing ;«ht irea · * · ' ' . , . Agriculture 'exchange .program, ' "'although he. is fevilihr a' his'own expense.. The Department' of Agriculture ar- ^iiiind a four months'.Jtidy.'pro- |rtm in'this country for him. Hg . In-IVed at ihe' ; - Univeriity-Febru- »ry SO/'ind will be working with flwi?.Cpll«gc of -.'Agriculture's: poultry ftajl and-with, poiiltrymcn in thiVteariilitll.March.4........ viJfidilgo/ha*.token ;poultry short 'eparwif In Mtxicq.and'has had aetuai'-ex'perlehce o.b.poultry forms : jaVthat/cpuntry/Xincludlng the tiinafjeineht of his family's poultry flock, However, he decided to o ; .thls country -:to- obtain e information on all phases «r producllbn and also on rant'operation, and management. Before coming.to Arkansas, -fce.jpent" some-time In Maryland t a d . Virginia. ' · · · . ' · I';The« If a bright future for the houltry Jndustry I" Mexico.^ac- fbrdlni to Hldalsc. At present, DMre are not enough chickens on , he market to supply the demand, :f* rtpteii, and retail prices arc rttwr than In this country. When '.to'wtt uked what size of broil- ffcontuiners In Mexico preferred, he replied, "They prefer what tvrr size Is offered for sale. They take any chicken they;ean get." Sees Blf Operation I Although he plans to -go Into t h e ' , Waller 'business oh "a small cal'fiat first-, ·ultimately Hidalgo. opes. 'Id o'pei-aic'.x'.^reiitaifrXrtfor ' hopes. 'Id . . it'ftaura'nts In connection with his l-onltry operatlonn, His home city of Alllxco, which Is in' the «ate of Puebla, is a 'short distance south from Mexico City. The second largest textile factory in Mexico, which employs 'more thin 10,000 people, is located there, . as several »ma!l factories, He would like to open a restaurant business In Atllxco. concentrating on junchcs for factory employees. Chicken is served in a great many Afferent ways In Mexico, hi reports, and he believes it would be possible to . *erve ' a , Variety, ot lunches, all biscd oh chicken, at moderate cost. - · · ' · · - · . Ourinc 'his study in Northwest Ark-'iisiis'i Hidalgo has studied the poultry- research activities »t the Unlverslly, visited poultry . farms and poultry processing plants, and iVbiked with Roy Hitter of Springdale, studying operations in the iallcrX restaurant. He is recording on' 8mm motion picture fllni some of what he considers the ouistanding features 'of the area'e broiler industry. After ' leaving Arkansas, he will spend -a few days In Oklahoma and Texas before returning to Mexico. Cirroll County Shows Promise Of Becoming Miwesl Arkansas' Turkey Raising Center -'JlOWfs-fSp'eciaO-Wlth (he ever .ittrtaiitttf demand (ot poultry all aytr ti£ country,'area hatcheries ' art running the year round producing baby chicks which go out by "toe thomands tach week from N«rthw«st Arkansas, -V ;: Jn : l h « Southern and-, Central j*Ctlbns of the slate new poultry fttritt art springing up over night, '»)thin th^'list week «porIs from :«M Bald Knob arw, whtre Btrnwi iWrW »r« the ftikjo? tfSp, farm-' »rlin'adding poultry to fill In « :i»ason before the stra\\iberry"Har- V«at b»iin*. Broilers will be raised became of the shorter pe- 2 YIAR tOSI BUSHES 55c CrMer Iros. Itanery OMEEMLAKD, ARK. rlud for maturity. Early In February at Berryvlllc the Ocomo'plant, one bi the largest, processlnj plants In the entire Southwest, was ojtenecT by an Omaha, M«b., firm to take care of the broilers'raised in Carroll and nearby counties in the Northwestern section of the state. The plant, was bujlt at a'cost of $350, r 003. It his K planned capacity ot up, to 40,000: birds per-day, 'Also near the (city ilmlts of Hcrryyllly, a- new hntchery 'has juit been completed to hatch iiir- keys, most of which will be turned into turkey broilers by farmers in the Carroll County area who are also producing: turkey eggs suitable for hatching. Both these projects are comparatively new to this section. Carroll County hm produced turkejs for several yftars, mostly the Thanksgiving bird. This new venture will Introduce housewives to the. broiler 'variety and should WHO FIXES RADIOS? We've Been Serving You 20 Yearn SMITH RADIO SHOP DANCE SAT. NIGHT SMIN60ALEIEGIOH HU] 9 to 12 p.m. ' Adm.: 75c person BOB BECKER and his ARIZONA TRAILHANDS Heart Over KBRS: Honda? thru Friday. liOM:JO Ulurday, ll:4S12iU S C H L I C H T M A N ' S BROILER-BRED CHICKS NIW HAMK-VANTRESS CROSS OKAWARI HAAV CROSS EalablUhtd Orar 2J Ytars Truck DtliTMlts to Many Localitlia SCMKHIHAN HATCHERY U.S. APPROVID PUUORUM CHAN ["" Phono J4T-JR ·'". I For Prlcti And ! | DtltTory Datot BOX B, APPLETON CITY. MO. People Come for Miles To St« Thtit Beautiful EARLY BLOOMING Tulip Trees Special By Mail PLANT NcV. E a r l y , btoomlni, tall irowini j variety (up la SO i. Pto ' K it eomt for mily to ite. ncreaHi valut of y o u r property. I" Jullp (lowtn. ·· Growi last v«r,v hardy, Barfaln ·rice tl.nch: .1 (or fa. Rim" faction guaranteed or your ' mdnry hack. Caih ortleri--\vt pay noilift. or wf will ihlp C. O. D. .plui ! Twif Dofwood th Tu GIVEN with Tulip Trw Ai a ainclal barialn w« glvt on« flf colorful ·»' --- ~- -- ·vary OHM, ·nci a i a n « lh*M colorful Htd Twl| DefwnmH wild Hi, AMnw transform eatlnf habits for a lot of families, as did. the Arkaniat poultry broiier'ieveral years ago, Formerly Shlpiml In Turkey poults which formerly shipped Into Carrol! County by the lens ot thousands, now Will be hatched in a. newly opened hatch- cry "by two farm families, Mr. and Mrs. Clay Paul!, and Mr, and Mrs. John Torok. The hatchery will be known as Paull's Hatchery, and located pp.'.Highway..21,.south of fierry.yllle.-" ' '- ' " ·'" ' The ne.v firm will not be operated by novices In the hatchery business. Mr. Paull was formerly manager for a hatchery at Springfield, Mo., for a number of years. Mr. Torok was 1 general manager of the Kamo Power Co-op at VI- nlta, Okla.. until he became associated -with the Bcrryvilie project, . ' ' About .200,000 polls will be hatched this year. The goal set for next year Is 500,000. Ir. order to supply their plant with eggs, the Paull hatchery has encouraged a group of farmers to raise turkey hens for laying. They are helping the farmers in' Carroll County by thot. ' "knov/rhow" in' selecting birds, an»1 helping to test and vaccinate their hens. Both broad- breasted Bronze and the Bejtsville VVhlte., will be. hatched, and the poults will be.approved and p'ul- lorum clean. According to a recent-report there are now about [1,200 hens on 15 farn:s in the Berryville area. These hens will [iroduce about half a million eggs. The turkey hatchery at Bcrry- vilie is one of two in the elate which handles' turkeys exclusively. It is equipped with *our large Incubators and has room Tor seven in the present building. The lot on which the hatchery is located has room for expansion as the demand for turkey broilers grow. Us sponsors predict that along with the expansion of the pou'try broiler industry, the turkey poult In a few year» will be running ncck-and- n«ck in production and popularity. WEEKLY BROILER REVIEW The weekly review of specialized broiler market 1 ! as reported by the University of Arkansas Institute of Science and Technology and the Dairy and Poultry Market News Service of the U. S. Department of Agriculture! In the Northwest Arkansas area the market was barely steady for the week.| Heavy supplies and liberal offerings were reported in all parti of the area. A good demand most of the week was clearing the supplies. At the close of the week January 20 demand fell off and supplies became a little heavy Prlcti at the close were unchanged/The mostly price was one cent lower,' For the BatesvllIe-FIoral area the market was weak. Offerings were in excess of the good · demand. The volume of trading averaged above normal for the period. Prices at the close were one cent lower. The mostly price was "unchanged. ' Ih all' other major areas .price trends were unchanged to lower as supplies were mostly ample for a demand that was generally only fair. In the Dclmarva area and the Texas and Mississippi areas farm prices were one to two cents lower. Central North Carolina was mostly off a cent, while the Shenandoah Va!ley=was Unchanged to down one'. North Alabama md North Georgia ruled the same as late last week. It'sTimiTo- Wrap all cured meats before fly time." Peel'trees to be used for fence posts; peeling is easy at this time of year. Check the spillway mi your new pond and repair it now if necessary; three out of four farm pond failures are caused by improper design or maintenance at the · spillway. · Plan the garden to fit family needs". I Prepare lawn soil .for seeding this spring; fertilize lawn areas a wc«k to 10 days before seeding; use 5-10-5 or 4-12-« fertilizer at the rate of 20 to 30 pounds per 1000 square feet.:' These suggestions come ?rom IK county and home demonstration agcnU. More information if available n t . their off lets where University of College of Agriculture publications :niiy also be obtained. Northwest Arkansas Forming By John I. Smith. On Tuesday of this week the University sold at auction 19 registered Hereford and Aberdeen Angus bulls. These fine animate were purchased by people from at least three states. Fortunately several were purchased by, farmers of Washington County, and, of course, will become a part of the parentage of our beef herds of the future.' Washington County and Northwest Arkansas are fortunate^' in he location of' the .University in their midst. This sale and the educational program that preceded t was merely one ,of the many farmers' days that are held at our University. There were around ·iOO In attendance at this one. The attendance in the future at all such meetings should be much better. Ordinarily when one goes to a sale of registered beef animals he las about three things upon which le can judge the animal he wishes to buy. They are: (1) the animals general appearance,- conformation, and color markings (type), (2) its icdigrcc, and (3) its winnings at [airs and shows. The University went one better --the animal's feed lot performance wJS Fiipp|icd the buyers. The iinimal hubh'jndman now feels that an animal must not only have show ability and the other points upon which we · have previous judged beef animals but should prove out its-gaining ability and efficiency in turning our feeds into meat. A dairyman buys his animi'ls 11)1011 milk pail records rathrr than ty^e and conformation. The animal husbandmen huve determined also that this tccd lot.performance is an hereditary characteristic. An animal that gn;ns rapidly and efficiently in its growing stage will produce off- springs which likewise will gain more rapidly and more efficiently than the offspring of an animal that had a poor feed lot perform- nncp This Is the lirst sale 1-cver attended which featured the daily gains and fwd efficiency of a breeding qr.imal nvcr a period comparable in length t-i the feeding periods of beef htecrs in our northern feed lots. It was interesting t-i see the buyt.rs. who were mostly wanting sire." for beef..production ratl-pr than sires for show winners, bid well on those animals which had a Cood feed lot · performance. May the day come when nil tales of beef sires feature the animals' feed lot performance. Used by thousands In reducing diets--Junie'i Roman Meal bread. n-19-tf DANCE To Th« Music of WESLEY RAMSEY and Hit Rhythm Wnnglen Every Siturdiv Night 9 to 12 legion Hut Linctln, Ark. Beekeepers Group To Organize At Rogers A Northwest Arkansas .Bee- kccpcrs Association will be organized in a mectihj; of beekeepers and farmers at the Masonic Youth Center in Rogers Wednesday at 10 a. rn. The meeting will be sponsored by the Arkansas Beekeepers Association in cooperation with the Soil · Conservation Dis- stricls of Northwest Arkansas. Outstanding speakers are or/ the program for the day such as-W. C. Daniels, president of the State Beekeepers Association, of Wynne, Ark.; Mrs. Rea H. Davis, secretary-treasurer "of the State Beekeepers Association,, of Little Rock; Philip F. Allan, Regional Biologist, Soil Conservation Serv-?- Icc, Fort Worth, Texas; and J. H. Davis, state inspector of apiaries, of Little Rock; Other distinguished Former Governor Still Believes More Than One Person Figured In Kidnaping Of Samuel G. Blackman, the writer of this, dispatch, covered the Lindbergh baby kidnaping and the execution o.' Bruno Richard Hauptmann /or the Associated Press. Blackmail, now chief of the' Now ·1: a n d . N e w Jersey Bureaus of the A, asked former Atty. Gen. ^avid-.T. Wllentz and former Gov. iarolri G; Hoffman, if their views on the. kidnaping had changed Her 20 years. iVilentz maintains t was a one-min. job. Hoffman, viio onc r gave' Hauptmann a reprieve! believes more . than one jerson v.as Involved. .By SAMIJEL G. BLACKMAN New 'York CHy-iXP)-Was,. the Jndbergh'baby kidnaping solved )y the cu.victioM and execution of Eruno Richard Hauptmann? . There is no new 'evidence, today --20 year; after the kidnajring--on ^larch l' r iS32--to alter the verdict hat Hauptmann alone kidnaped I.e iin'ant Charles A. Lindbergh fr., and killed ~ him. Time has not changed the opinion or David T. Wilentz, Nev; Jersey's chiej ptoFOcutor, who told the jury .l.at "all the evidence leads only .0 Hauptmann." M o r have the passing years changed the views of former Gov. Harold G. Hoffman, that Hauptmann's execution left many riddles' unsolved. "i believe that the crime .was committed by more than one person. I believe it would have been difficult to execute that crime without the assistance of someone v/ho was inride either the guests arc expected to be present, such as S. J. Head of CroKsctt, and Raymond Fischer of North Little Rock, both large beekeepers within the state. Lindbergh or the Morrow household; I believe .that the .police, once Hauptmanh- ha'd been apprehended, and the "lone wolf pattern of prosecution was decided upon, .nade every effort to hinder fur- tl.er investigation that might have brought others t j the bar of justice." . · Hoffman, now director of the state Division of Employment Security,, made the statement when asked if his views today differed fro:r thoae he once'held. His intervention in the case as governor, includijiy a secret visit to Hauptmann in the death house, stirred wide controversy. Not Disputing Evidence '".'here was some evidence presented, seeming to point to the guilt of Hauptmann that 1 am not in position to dispute," he said. "However," I have documentary evidence that certain witnesses made 'substantial changes in .the statements they made to the police and to the Bronx Grand Jury and 'the evidence that they gave upon the witness stand at Flemington, evidence designed, t w o years after they were first interviewed, to prove that Hauptmanh was the 'lone wolf murderer:"' The tragic kidnap story was one of the nation's .most celebrated criminal cases. The child was found dead in a shallow grave five miles fiorn the Lindbergh home. The body was found May 12, 3932. . Not until September 19, 1934, was Bruno Richard Hcuptmann, 35, Bronx carpenter, arrested. Hauptmann, a" German machine gunner in World War I, was caught passing ransom money, identified through serial numbers. In Hauptmann's garage, police found $14,600 of the rtnsorn RAZORBACK SQUARE DANCE CLUB MEMBERS Old Time Fiddling Square Dance Music By HARREL KING'S STRING BAND Also Round Dancing, Paul Jonti, Etc. SATURDAY NIGHT, MARCH 1 9 to 12 P.M. money. Eight handwriting experts testified-Hauptmanri wrote all the ransom notes. "So convincing is the proof that Hauptiiiann might j'jst as well have signed each one,', said one expert. " Hauptrcann was executed in the Slate I'rison at Trenton April 3, 1836. . · Considers Case Closed Wilontz, who as New jersey attorney general prosecuted Hauptmann- and 'is now an attorney in his home t o w n , of Perth Amboy, oonsiders the case was closed that, night; . . . But Hoffman, in his statement, questioned alleged discre; ancles in the testimony of some witnesses. He added: · , ·' "In'.the hectic and confused days that followed the conviction there v.-ere many mistakes made. I may have made some of them, hut 1 madj them ' in the interest . of justice, 'and I have never regretted the action that-1-took. I still main- lain that the Lindbergh, case has never been completely solved, and I am completely at rest with my conscience in the part t h a t ) played in this matter, even though the part has been greatly distorted and misrepresented. JeffersM CmMite For Bcnlofl Collector .' Bentorivjlle;. (Special). Ray Jefferson of .Bentonviill* has filed as a candidate for county collector ,to succeed George Elred. Elred. is a candidate for county judge. ". -With Jefferson unopposed so far, only twfc races have developed for county offices. Elred. is opposed, for county judge by Craig Holt, while Clyde Duncan will op- po^e Mrs. Ruth Wharton, the incumbent, for county clerk. · BOWL FOR PLEASURE Benton Bowlinj Lanes--Adv. IB the TIMES--It part. PLAN TO BUILD 8«V Our MiitriaL Gil Our Pricn. Try Our Strrico. DYKE LUMBER CO. »o» si. EVERYTHING M PIUMBINO and SUPPLIES FAYETTEVILLE IRON and METAL CO. GOVERNMENT AVI. U.S. Approved Pollorum Passed Eureka Cross for Broilers Christie New Hampshire* for Layers Get The Best See Us Before You Buy We Will Save You Money Book Your Chicks Now for Later Delivery. COWAN'S HATCHERY Savoy, Ark. Phone 3157-J-l Dick,Chan. y Deliverance and Healing God Sends the Chaneys to CALVARY TABERNACLE 1 130 S. HILL STREET Services 10:30 a. m. Daily Except Saturday Teaching 7:15 p. m. Nightly Evangelistic Service 8 p. m. Each Evening / Special Service 2:30 Each Sunday Afternoon « TUNE IN KBRS 1 p. m. Each Sunday 1340 On Your Dial Th.. mo Nick.l SUFFERING FRIENDS COME. THE BLIND SEE, THE LAME WALK, ALL DISEASES GO BY THE POWER OF GOD. SEE GOD ANSWER PRAYER BEFORE YOUR EYES. ALL PEOPLE AND ALL CHURCHES WELCOME! 1 REV. BERYL E. BETH, Poslor « * * * * * * rr WALK win DUHGER*. MCI WITH DUJH! SULK THE MM n HIS own BUCK mw * * '* * UNDERCOVER ARMY WHO OPEN THE ENEMY'S BACK DOOR TO VICTORY! From Georgi Howi'i (htiitoptwi Award novil, "(oil II TrMlM":.. Dirwttd by mm lira who |ivi Hx worM 'thiSfloki Pit' "DIOJION IIFOtE D*WN".nh llCHJlc I«SIH»II OA«Y Mllllll · OJKAI V'llNIR -.HIlDfCAIDt MtfF · Domlniqu* |tanKif -O. f.Heut · WJIi^J St»ltl · Hani Cti(litl»NlUth · Htttn* 1kM| · t*trl ht r l| · r,»4vri br WIMOll IIIVAK ..J IHW MlOttH*-C'atMi kf ANAtOtl UtVAt-S«M« «"r *r "«" VltllU 1 · FMIUIM llitl · l;00-l:10-3:10-7;3J-fl;35 OZARK Starting SUNDAY · LAIT TIME! 1AT · "LONE STAR" OAUI * OAKDNM UARk TODAY THRU TUESDAY FEATURE'TIMES 1:20-3:20-5:20-7:20-9:20 Stiflle. Gary I WINTERS-MERRILL-RENNIE BETTE DAVIS PALACE LAST TIMES SATURDAY. "YUKON MANHUNT" "OVERLAND TELEGRAPH" SUNDAY · 2 BIG FEATURES OPEN DAILY 12:45 P. M. TUESDAY ONLY On Stage IN PERSON On Stage IN PERSON! GEORGE .,,. CANDY MORGAN ·nd Nil KIDS

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