Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 8, 1952 · Page 10
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 10

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 8, 1952
Page 10
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AKANIM mn. AND HOME NEWS growers, who usually dnn't set out early VI · * Early March ffiinetoSef iBerryPlanls ·;, Morkct Outlook May ' ; 1 Brighten As Supply :".Begins To Decline ; .Farmers who are planning to ~ «et out new strawberry beds Ibis ·year should do tbe job as .jpdialble after the first of March, tCounly Agent Cnrl ]?ose tiiid tn- ! g''E»rl.v-set beds." he poiniwl I lnc ""' week 'in May averaged Setting Tomato Plants Early Can Boost Production, Profits, County Agent Says Washington C o u n t y Inmalo i to plants marly !nr fields by. early plants until laic May June, were urged lortny In get plants In Ihp field n little earlier. The reason /or early celling, as 'xplalned by Cnunty Agent Carl Ftose, Is t h a t "our Rummers ore so tint and dry that late-set plants fall to prndure much of a crop before Hi p. heal ol July and August j materially'culs down ..yields." . The fluent died research .dala lo back up his point. Al the Fay- May. And the solution to this problem, aeenrdinR to Hose, is to use inexpensive plant shelters or A Wounded Korean Veteran AM 7 Advises Boys To Stay In School When They Can devices, tomato seed my lie sown tv/o to three weeks earlier than In open field beds. Plant shelters can be protected with shecls of u n b l e a c h e d - m u M I n ellevillc Agricultural Experiment Stntion, he said, iomatoe.i set out ;OUl,-"8re further -advanced b.v = summer and arc much bctlor able {to" go through the hot, dry * months." .' ^Plantings of new beds may be · jlljfht Ibis year because of (ho {labor shortage. However, if grow- ; , eft.have enough help In sight, the :county agent thinks they should .'consider ricw planHngs..':rSo5c bc: lievoij :thnt with total acreage for ; harvest declining, (he strawberry -j outlook rhjly gel brighter. ;.-r.If..-new beds arc set' out thov j'Miould be fertilized wlih inn ; pounds.of 5-10-S per acre, Ihe . ··plant.'.(oari being applied In a ; broad band under the row/: before iplB.nts.are cot out. Where a soil "test has been made the fertilizer ' recommendation may .vary from j.thetabove and should be followed. | The may be dropped In .? ;' d«ep"fUrrow nnd Ihcn mixed'with : the toll, "using a -Sweep.or double · thovel. be"f.6rc the furrow Is filled :-HftA levoled.-B'osc said.'Slight hlll- · int. may.'be desirable on the more :l|ycl Yields where surface rtrain- . "tfl: is. slow.- 1 : ^Medium sized, sturdy one-year i **l plants arc desirable, Rose i'ldd- ;- Of.Obtaining -plants from beds · tltjit have been certified by the : etatc Plant Board will help assure ; freedormfrom inscctB and dlsoiises. ; Plants may be taken from prnmic: tlon beds on the farm if the tsrow- i er is certain (hat the field is free ', of: both Insects and diseases. ; -. Plants, that are purchased should ; be examined as soon as they aro j received lo see Jf Ihe roots are ; rnoUt. If dry they should be ' moistened at once. If they are ; completely dried out, Dose said, ·-if would be best lo reject the shlp- - ment.If the plants cannot be Im; mediately set out after they aro received' they should be "heeled double the yield of lomaloes set nut Ihe first week In .Jun , There's still another reason that early-set tnmalncs are desirable, Iloso ndrletl. With curly tomatoes farmers can lake a d v a n t a g e of the growing market for "green wraps" In Northwest. Arkansas. The market for Ihese tomatoes usually opens Up right after July 4. M u l , If a farmer'doesn't gel his lornaloes planted u n t i l lain May, he doesn't usually have any tomo- locs In sell u n t i l late ,Iuly. Thus he's missed a sizeable part of the market. Readying I'lanls The problem Is In.gelling lornn- or other cloth material, . The fratnos or sides of llm cold j frame, can he made out of logs cut and trimmed on the farm; or rough undrcfrcd lumber can be u«cfl. The sides and ends should be eight to 10 Ihichcs above ground and a ridge pole should he placed down the confer of the. bed two or three feet above ground level, The Phlladclphla-(/rV"I like the ariru and I'd gel in It again if I could -- h u t not to go to Korea," is James Banks' opinion of soldier life. And J i m m y , / a 17-year-old wounded veteran with 14 months In the service and 3t4 months in Korea- knows what he is talking about. He's back, in Bck Vocational a machinists' course. He explains his Army experience w i t h : "The rccruiling officer didn't ask my. age." n u t for his service record, II was given as IB. He was 15 when ho enlisted June n, 1CSO. Four months later he landed In Japan with an infantry regiment. Early in November, 1950, his outfit reached Korea to relieve the First Marines. Banks was shot in the leg at Pung Ni by a Chinese armed with an American rifle. His company cold frames are commonly six feet i '"B wide and as long as desired. The i n i g h l s . . had slopred to rest after march- : ..... fighting two days and "God was on my side and the Pg?P_ le at home were praying for muslin cover is securely fastened' to the north side of Ihe bed, drawn over the ridge pole 'and attached to the south side of the bed in such a manner t h a t it ean be released and raised for ventilation. Six lo eight weeks will be ro- qulrcd to produce plants large enough for field setting ' after seeding in the cold framo. Seed, _,,.,.,,, ,, ,-,_,,,. planted by March 10 or soon after j and f i n a l newspaper would produce plants ready for | vey of "grass roots" field setting by the first week in me." That's how he 'thinks he go through. . "But If I know a boy as youn, as 1 v.'/ts planning to leave schco to go in. Ihe Army, I'd tell him t stay in school. And if he- wa through high school. I'd tell him t go to another school." But Jimmy had different idea before he joined up: "I wanted to get in uniform. didn't know anything about Com rnunlsm. It was only a word to me 1 didn't know what it meant am I still don't know all about It. "J didn't know about politic either, but I know the Russians aim in Korea is to kill all the Americans they can and reduce our strength. "It's the Americans getting killed. Not the Russians. There are no Russians there.- They send the Chinese and Kussian-made equipment and weapons, but their ' " en't, the · Banks received a- medical discharge last fall-- Ihe Army never did catch up with hie -right age, he says. Survey Shows Eisenhower Ahead In New Hampshire May. Northwest Arkansas Farming By John I. Smith The purchase of lime and fcrtl- Izcr for 1052 Is right ahead of us. Farmers are. going to the I'MA, . formerly the AAA, and . : in"'us soon as possible, The. roots ; should be spread out with the · plant: In a.furrow, and should be ·.-w«l down thoroughly and covcre with moist earth. U««d by thousands In reducln Roman M«il treat 11-19-1 for assistance, in .their applying fertilizer .·. ,,._* * IM| "" Umi»-r*a« IV T'lWIW tfiii.. EVERYTHING m and SUPPllfl FAYETTEVILLE IRON on d METAL CO. OOVHNMtNT AVI. . programs. N a t u r a l l y the question arises as to w h a t fertilizers (lime included in Ihe term fertilizer) fire to be 'stressed. It is clear that Ihe soil lest or analysis is the first step in the answer of that question. However, some thought should be given, to the question after or.c received the reply from the -person who tests his soils. The .most Important point to remember is that we cannot gel maximum benefit from the. fertility. wo already have In the ground unless our sollc arc neutral. Acid soils place a lot of iron and a l u m i n u m In solution which in turn lock up our phosphorous, a most needed clement in North- West Arkansas, To correct t h a t acid condition lime must be arid- efl, If one adds enough lime to bring, his soil to neutral condition he will Ihcn get the maximum bcncflMrom all his soil fertility, I nitrogen, phosphoroun, and potassium Included. That's his No. I fertility problem. But one must be careful and not add loo much lime. Too much linie (loo' niuch basic condition) again locks up our most ircdcd clement, phosphorous. Do not apply more than Ihe rec- Immcndations of the one who tests he soil. then a.lot of commercial nitrogen must be added. Then our 1052 fertilizer problem Is: First, lime for neutralizing a c i d i f y ; second, phosphorous for our Northwest Arkansas deficiency; third, potash where we arc removing the e n t i r e plant without manure returns; and f o u r t h , nitrogen, where non-legumes plants arc removed cnllrly without m a n u r e returns. It's Time To -- Improve field drainage w i l h shallow surface drains which can be crossed with cultivation equipment. Ovcrsecd small grains with Ics- pcdeza. Watch garden crops for aphids Concord. N. H.-(/P)-The second editors' sur- ·oots" .sentiment in . the New Hampshire primary election campaign again Indicates Gen. Dwiglit D. Eisenhower has The Union-Lender, Dover Democrat, and Laconia. Citizen ·head of Eisenhower, before Tuesday, if he makes a favor-tile impression. The phioan drew the largest crowd of any nmdidatc, or supporters of candidates, when he spoke yesterday at Laconia, Election day, Tuesday, coincides with "tov,.i meeting" day. Therefore, an unusually heav/ "back country" vole has been picdictcd, and observers believe this leans toward Taft.'In Ihe cHi»s, Eisenhower is considered more popular, British Labor Parly Facing Showdown London - (IP) - Labor moderates decided today to 'place the left j wing Bevanite' revolt before t h e ! .party's ruling body--the 27-mem- Tier National Executive Corrimit- Secretary Morgan Phillips issued a call for a special meeting of the committee next Thursday morning. That' is what Aneurin Sevan, leader of the rebels, asked for last night. Just as eager for a showdown are many of the powerful traclo union leaders and party moderates behind Clement Attlee. · Vtanilal Begins Fast To Last 21 Days Durban. South Africa-MVMan- al Gandhi, 58, son of Mohandas . Gandhi, Indian statesman- lartyr, began a 21-day fast loday i protest against South Africa's ace segregation laws. based | a slight lea Taft today gin t h a n (I over Sen. Robert A. -but by a smallc or plant lice; dust or spray with nicotine milfate or rotcnone. Purchase grass and legume seeds for pasture. for winter a week ago. Editors of eight Associated Press member newspapers provided the appraisals after taking soundings of sentiment in. their counties. At the same time, a m a j o r i t y estimated that President Truman would defeat Sen! Estcs Refauvcr of Tennessee by possibly three-to- one. New Haitipshlrc voters KO to the polls next Tuesday. Taft, Eisenhower, Harold Slasscn and William ,Ii. Schneider, St. Louis at- orncy, are running the Jieliubli- can race. And a slate of delegates Favorable lo Gen. Douglas Mac- A r t h u r has been entered. On Ihe Democratic side, Truman nnd Kcfauver are pilled against each other. Apart from the slabs of delegates, Ihe for pasture. Breed dairy cows freshening, Clean up the lawn and area; be careful with fire! Be sure that planting seed is treated in order .to prevent seed- borne diseases. Plow under thoroughly all gar- don (rash. Prune dead and d i's e a s e d voters may m a r k their ballots in a presidential section of Inc ballot, known as Ihe "popularity contest" This is a direct vote for th.c candidates, themselves The newspaper editors--some of i-iivi , , om n a v c conducted polls lo de- ·"" termine the trends of scJillmcnt-- gave Ihe following percentage appraisals of popular sentiment among Republicans today* Clarcmont Eagle--Elsenhower bv 55-45. Last week, "an Eisenhower" without their estimates on polls of their own. As lo the popular vote among Pcmocrats, the lowest estimate, in Dover, gave Trunun a 65-35 edge over Kefauver. The majority were 70-30 for the president, and two estimated 75-25 margins for him. Manchester Union-Leader said regarding the Republican contest, "It's at least 50-50 here, anci every- , tiling depends on the impression I Taft makes. He could easily win | enough extra support in his appearances here to come out ahead in the popular vote." Similarly, observers on the Laconia Citizen said Taft might move A R I S E ! "Why tit you there and die?" TUNE IN KBRS Sunday, 1 P.M V .REV. BERYL E. BETH Survey !· jMettwo ten for Burprin turvey by Little Rock - (/Pi - Jonesboro Is the Office of Prict Stabilization, one of four Arkansas.cities cbos-1 starting. March 17. WHO FIXES RADIOS? Wefve Been Serving You 20 Yearn SMITH RADIO SHOP DANCE SAT. NIGHT SPRINGDALE LEGION HUT 9 to 12 p.m. Adm.: 75e person BOB BECKER and his ARIZONA TRAILHANDS S C H L I C H T M A N ' S BROILER-BRED CHICKS NEW HAMPS-VANTRESS CROSS DELAWARE HAMP CROSS Established Over 25 Yean Truck Ddiririii to Many Location SCHLICH1MAN HATCHERY U.S. APPROVED PULIORUM CLEAN F Phono 347-29 For Prices And Dclirtry Datn BOX B. APPLETON CITY. · MO. PLAN TO BUILD Sn Our Material. Gel OUT Prices. Try Our Serrict. DVKE LUMBER CO. Ml St ChirlM branches on ornamenlal shrubs. Plan crop relations In order to prevent plant diseases. Sterilize frames, sashes and soil unoVl in plant beds to prevent rlis- c%ses. Start f i l l i n g Ihe tractor fuel lank when you come from the field. This will ellminalc a lot of moislurc that might collect in the fuel tank. These suggestions come from the county and home demonstration agents. More information is TONITE 7:00-9:30 Two Action Packed Our number two, soli problem in Northwest Arkansas is phosphorus. Nolicc that most rcn mmcn- atlona on complete fertilizer arc -,10-5 or 4-12-4, emphasizing the nlddlc figure for phosphorous. Vlsconsin emphasized 10-10-10 ecausc she does not. have the hospborous deficiency of. North- ·est Arkansas. The' nitrogen and potash prob- cms arc more eomplic-'leri. If a over or a l f a l f a field has been lelding good hay crops for years id l i t l l c m a n u r e has been return- ' ed It very likely would need pol ash. If small grain has been laket off .if land for years by the old binder method, straw and all t h a t land perhaps needs potash. I I grass hay has been mowed fron land for years it perhaps needs i potash. I n other words when the entire body of the plant, Ihe straw -!he leaves; and all, has been removed (by mower or Wilder) and manure has not been returned the soil very likely Is polash hungry The nitrogen problem Is also lied up with plant removal and | manure returns. If Ihe plant in- I volvcd on a l f a l f a or another Ic- |gume II can gcVHs nitrogen or a I great part of *Tfrom the atmo.s- Ipherc. If Ihe cnlln; plant removed a non-legume such as corn or Isargo for silage or orchard grass ior prairie gras« for hay or silage, [ a v a i l a b l e at their offices where University College of Agriculture publications may also be obtained. BOWL FOIt PLEASURE Bcnlon Bowling Limes-- Adv. Advertise In the TIMES--It nay»! edge to any percentage estimate. Concord Monitor- Eisenhower so, Taft 45, MacAr- t n u r and Slasscn combined, 5. Last week, Eisenhower by 53-48. Dover Democrat --Eisenhower ·5; Taft 40; MacArthur and Slas- ·wn combined, 5. Same as last week. Kecne Sentinel--Eisenhower by 52-48. Last week, 51-50 J-iaconia Citizen--50-50. Last week, "inconclusive f i n d i n g s " Manchester Union-Leader--50-50 same as last week. Nashua Telegraph--50-50. Last, week, Eisenhower by 55-45. Portsmouth Herald--Eisenhower by 5?,-!n. Last week, Eisenhower by 55-4?. Some Back Eisenhower The Portsmouth Herald and Concord Monitor have endorsed Eisenhower. The Manchester Union- Leader is supporting Taft. I ·fONY RIDES ·K.AYCBOUND * MONKEY VILLAGE Drive-In Theatre DANCE To The Music of WESLEY RAMSEY and His Rhythm Wranglers Every Saturday Night 9 to 12 Legion Hul Lincoln, Ark. FIRST SHOWING Tonitc 7-9 APOLLO SE6 IT NOW HURRY JAMES STEWART in "Bend of the River" SUNDAY, 2-6-8 -- MON-TUES, 2:30-7:30 WANTED Lost Sinners Reward In Heaven For Finders. The Lost and Those Who Have Gone Astray Should Attend The Summers Baptist Church 25 Miles West of Foyetteville on Highway 65, SUMMERS, ARK. Where The SPIRIT of The Lord Is Witnessed Every Sunday Morning and Sunday Night. The Lost Should Steal Away From Sin and See and Learn What God Has in Store for Them. Thii id paid for by a friend oi Th« Loit and Symmers Baplin Church 200 YEARS 20,000,000 PEOPLE ARE YOU CURIOUS ABOUT THESE FIGURES? THEY ARE IMPORTANT FIGURES TO YOU AS AN INSURANCE BUYER FOR THEY TELL THE STORY OF MUTUAL INSURANCE. 200 YEARS AGO, MARCH 25; 1752, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN STARTED THE FIRST M U T U A L INSURANCE COMPANY, THE PHILADELPHIA CONTRIBUTORSHIP, WHICH IS FLOURISHING TODAY. 20,000,000 PEOPLE CAN'T BE WRONG. THAT IS THE NUMBER OF POLICYHOLDERS OF MUTUAL FIRE AND CASUALTY COMPANIES. IN ADDITION 70% OF ALL LIFE INSURANCE IS IN MUTUAL COMPANIES. 20% IS THE AMOUNT THAT YOU CAN SAVE ON YOUR FIRE INSURANCE IF YOU J O I N T H E S E 20,000,000 INTELLIGENT AMERICAN BUYERS OF MUTUAL INSURANCE. THIS SAVING IS MADE POSSIBLE BY THE PRINCIPLES OF MUTUAL INSURANCE. GET ALL THE FACTS'WHEN MAKING COMPARISONS OF COMPANIES AND COV- ERAGES. 16 The Ritter Agency E. CENTER , PHONE 1938 TODAY Boxoilice open 12:45 pm. On* great hit after another! ."Adam'i Rib," "Father Ot The BritU", "Father'* Littl* Dividend") . . . and now a new and powerful dramatic rol«. LAST DAY! GARY GRANT BETSY DRAKE "ROOM FOR ONE MORE" Spencer TRACY ·OZARK- ' Starts Sunday' HELL RIDERS OF THE HEAVENS! SLASHING THRU THE SKIES... tlrfaktngln far a payoff In Mm Pacific... ·r In a woman'! omul os c IWO-miED CRIMINAL UWrtl! Vera RALSTON WAITER MENNAN PHIL HARRIS ' FORREST TUCKER ALSOI "DICK STABILE And HIS ORCHESTRA EXTRA! EXTRA! Th* Story of Bateboll't Famoui ·ranch Rlcktyl "THAT MAN RICKEY" · Ftttum · 1:30 . 3:20 · 5:20 7:11 ind NEW Dli»«y - "Am.rlc«« Unpin. Boy t " Rnn LAST DAY^,^.^^^^.. 'WANTED, DEAD OR ALIVE' "FATHER'S WILD GAME" Also: PALACE Shtwas "WANTID" by every Sheriff intheWestl S'orriij Joel McCREA Shelley , WINTERS LARRY "BUSTER" CRABBE 'BADMEN OF ARIZONA" LAST TIMES SATURDAY ROYAL Dennis MORGAN · Patricia NEAL RATON PASS AND ^im^i.i.rn.

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