Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 15, 1952 · Page 10
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March 15, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, March 15, 1952
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r i i ·' UMAI TNWlVfe MM* II, 1M2 FARM AND HOME NEWS r Cowty Committal MM, Sad Jtoctssors, Ybtt Oklahoma Farms il^onVfie-(Special)-A group*---; -- 5d£ tiertton County toil consern ^llon ^eiders *nd wed processor! Jvtoited the'. Holhiui.Seed Farm » Okla , the past week Farm, specialize: · ^in, the productlo^ and prdcesslm "d.lUI iescue, Jctpedeza, oats, and IfijybewtfSeed for their nron The IroupTnide a special sluiv o! the ;fM»Sj»W processing equlpmcn 1 SJeituHng'the two units of Ihe « SBirt-Carter disc seed separator j -ttsed in'conjunction with the Cllp- ' . |per."Seed'Cleaner. ; ' ! - ·Jiyinrpuje to Collinsvillc by Clare- ?nii»re*-«njj return ' by. Tulsa tho « [.group''juflsBn'Opporlunily to study i 100-»cre*eodings of.:.tall fescue ?both ..it* S»lina and . Cpltlhsvlllc {"·nil i '.-JoS-acro leading on's Green vHtli ^«rii).'near o'wasso, nil of ' i[which' furnished a' large'volume of -nuallty*griizlnt; to herds.of beef SSSl the Grcen'HIll Farm » gr^Up'had.an opportunity to : 11n »-ii'rie number of outstanding ^ " - · - ' il of· the Hereford males l particular attention. The fjroup-.had'an opportunity to see ' .'the'.· Hereford' male which Was ' J'trwid champion-at the Intcrnn- rtlbnal Livestock Show-In Chicago -the,past year. ! i;r;Jy A. Killough, district conscrva- I . ' ftliprt," Soil "Conservation Service, I '·fEliwmore, ·ctcd.as host nnd guide I : 'ie-the-trmip, which Included J; C, ! iJJiOicrtqn;".--Philip Chastaln, and : i'jjm-. Edmpndcon: of Mnysvlllej J. , -'-I*"Morris of Sllonm Springs; Rlch- .Sird-Rogers'bf Lowell; Harry Smith '-· iW-'^bgers! Jim.Station'and Craig Jloiborough, work unit conscrvs- ;Bonl»ti, Soil Conser\'«tldn Service; - '*l.-?flentohvl!le; and others: -. - · · ;' Northwest Arkansas Farming By John I. Smith The great need of lime to new tralize soil acidity and of .phos phoroud- (o alleviate a dcficienc in Northwest. Arkansas have a ready been stressed. The need o potash where great crops of cloV ors nnd legumes ;arc conitantl mowed off our land and for bol nitrogen and polish where non legume crops are constantly lake off the land have also been men tinned. .The big remaining questlo marks In our 1952 fertilizer pro ;rani are whon (n .apply nnd how lo apply. Lime stone, and raw rock phosphate both depend upo decay within the soil for thcl jcncllclal effects and, thus, shoul be. plowed I n t o - t h e soil in (h Initial ground preparations we] ahead of the crops. On slopln lostureiy except where the grns cover U cxtrcrncly. Heavy, thes wo -.raw materials should b scarified under the surface I WALT BEACH « £ - . . ' " · «»«· LK, he Whole Family Enjoy (A ....^ ' 'owle To«rr« 7:00-9:00 Do«ibt«-F*atur«i ··'liineli · - Notorlcui Outlpw «f tin OM Wdl "Pan Handle" Rod Cameron Cathy Downt HIDNITESHOW -Her. i* a Thrllter-Dilltr "Dead Man's Eyes" moment, · thrill M StttTBT U AOVENTUK Of All TIMEI some .manner with a fertilizer drll or field cultivator, Except with very, heavy Kr»68 cover those ma terlais thrown: on top of slopin ground can subsequently b washed awn.ywlth beating rains '-'·'. '.' . ; · ' · · · * · · * ; - . " · · · Our nitrogen and polish fertl llzc'nf nre mostly water solubl like'common table salt, dlffcrin only in degree depending .upo the" rnaterial. The dissolved ma tcrla'la readily 'flow through-, th jfr'p'urid with the soil water down ward into the subsoil, upwar again an the sun evaporates watc from - t h e surface, and down nil through the surface soli as gravltj would - c a u s e '.downhill. flow's water. 1 .Such' materials should best applied close to the growlni crops,..never several months in advance. . Rutgers University ihas deter- mi'nea'that : as high as 95 por con ol -'such' soluble 'materials can be leached out of the top soil or Immobilized within nix months If the growing plant* aren't there to use them. The very earliest they can be applied is just before planting Then they should- perhaps be drilled m" »,band near the seed Uoavy fertilization, especially o nltrp|«n, are now belnf applied fty ionie fsrmeri In several mc- cfiilve. llde dres«ln«« (taring (he (rowing 'Miion. In pastures »uch soluble material* can be broadcast, on lop more safely than can ra\y malcrlals, as rain water wil' Ike them doWn rapidly.- Even so a dashing rnln can rob a farmer of some such materials. : '· · * · Finally,' we. should consider super-phosphate, our 'most available phosphorous. Klcmme of the Extension Service of Missouri says, "Put it under the surface." When rain water dissolves the available phosphorous It carries it downward Into the s o i l ' o n l y fraction of an inch. It becomes immobilized almost over night in uv upper thin layer away from (he plant roots'and soil water. Our 'Inal summary woulrt IK: In 1952 lut (he available commercial fertilizers down- under (he sur- 'acc near where (he roots will be and just ahead or within the growing season. Some People Can't Make Up Their Minds And That's Where We Come In. Glad To Help Anytime. North Side Drug Store 930 N. College Aye. WEEKLY BROILER REVIEW The weekly review of specialized broiler vinarkelE 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: · The Northwest'Arkansas area market was generally -steady for the week, closing steady on Thursday, March 13. Supplies cleared well the first part of ',he week, but were slightly In excess of the Bood demand towards '.he close. Volume of trading averaged above normal for the week. Price- at the close were unchanged to one cent ower. The mostly price was unchanged. In .the Botcsvlllc-Floral area he market was also steady during he week, closing steady on Thursday, Supplies were well balanced with t h e , g o o d - d e m a n d the first jart of;thc week, but towards the close offerings were somewhat excessive. Volume of trading was normal for the week. Prices at the close were one cent lower to unchanged. The mostly price was unchanged. The other markets: The most southern markets were about steady to weak during the past week as-demand was lighter, n other areas there was an improved demand f o r . t h e fewer of- erings and price, gains resulted. The Shenandoah alley and De marva region were one to U cents higher than last week. Tl areas to the south ar.d 1- Tex were as much as one cent lowc Bull Owned By U. Of A Wins Silver Medal A silver medal award has be given to a registered Jersey bu owfHid by the Arkansas Agricu ural Experiment Station for t meritorious production of thr of his daughters. The bull is Fi ill Star Design. At. present Flllpall Star Dcslg ".being used by the Washingti bounty' Artificial Breeders Ass 'lation, which has hcndquartc at the 'Main Experiment Static The award wns made by th national headquarters of Th American Jersey Cattle Club 1 catcd at Columbus, Ohio. Th aughtcrs qualifying the sire fi he award were Flllpall Dcsig Mono, - Star Wondcrous Sparkl nd Star's Royal Sparkle. The produced respectively the folio 1 ng amounts of butterfat: 5(1 ioui)ds In 305 days, 603 poum n. 305 d»ys, and 435 pounds 05 days. The silver medal sire was brc y J. L. Hutcheson, Jr., Ttossvill 3»., '«nd was purchased by h resent owner in 1660. Rural Areas See Fire Protection Need; Department May Be Organized Along 71 After generations of acccptlnjc 5tnaIJer departments, are manned by volunteers with Jn many cases a paid 'driver on duty around the clock. The proposed Mt. Gayler department will vary from; all of .these types somewhat. For one think, it \vill be served- entirely by volunteer firemen. This is possible because the .engine will be housed on Highway 71 in a heavily populated area where men can reach the firehouse in a matter of minutes. Prize Sunray Farm Bull old To Ewing Jackson Hcrberl L. Thomas, owner Unray Farm, loday announce he sale of one of his prize-win Ing two-year-old Angus bulls I wing Jackson, owner of Rive Idge Farm. The bull is Eljecnmcre 6293 an. as reserve grand champion of th rkansas-Oklahoma Fair of 1950 liomas did not reveal the pur base price, but said it was th tfhest ever received for a bu! om his herd. Ellccnmcrc 628S was purchaser om Roscmcre Farms at the agi * nine.months for $2,009, \lkins Mrs. J. E. Bunch was hostes: 'odnesday to members of the kins Home Demonstration Club wenty members and five guests ere present. One of the guests rs. Hugh Boonc, became a mom- T. Mrs. Wade Barron discussed e Book, of Daniel, and Mrs L. Hood led in prayer. Mrs oward Griffilb^showeri how to ake aprons from old dresses and Mrs. Elsie Ammison gave a talk on cancer. Mrs. Forest Yates won the mystery package and game prizes went to Mrs. Ed .Jones, Miss Ina Simpson, and Sandra Kay Qrccnqulst. Birthday presents were given to Mrs. D. t.. Hood, Mrs. Chavles Stokenbury, Mrs. Neva Jones and Mrs. Mabel Jones. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs, Eula Lewis with Mrs. Fannie Cardgan as hostess. BOWL FOR PLEASURE Benton Bowline Lanes--Adv. Not white, nol wheat, not rye. but a flavor blend nl all three-- Junge'i Roman Meal Bread. 11-19-tf Kec. IP with Ihe llmra th« TIMES 4Mf. ·read DANCE SAT. NIGHT SPRIN60AU UGION HUT f to 12 p.m. Adm.: 7Se person Ml mat Md kh ARIZONA TRAHHANDS the annual fire toll as unavoidable, Northwest Arkansas' rural population IE awakening to (he possibilities . of ·' fire, prevention and-flre'finhtlni?. far the trend Is slight and hard lo,distinguish, but it is there. Fewer and fewer, farmers arc yielding to the temptation to burn off (heir fields and -woods BS aids to "early greening" and "tick control." And . in scattered areas rural people are taking.active steps to combat fires after they start.: The most Important stop is being taken near Winslow, where residents of the Mt. Gaylor arco are conducting a campaign to finance the organization and equiplng of a true r u r a l . fire department. Near Sprinpjdalc, and again in the area around Prairie Grove, farmers have contributed toward :he purchase of fire engines which .answer rural alarms.- In neither case w i l l - t h e result be a rural fire department, since th' apparatus at both cities will b housed in the municipal fire house and operated by city voluntee Firemen. But, even though the pcopli who contributed toward purchasi of these fire trucks did not 'Or :anizc fire departments' devotee o combating rural blazes, the; did recognize the need for fin )rotection and moved to secure a certain amount of.protection. Presumably, to make the out. fiide-thc-clty-hmits activities o' their firemen fully legal, both Sprlngdale and Prairie Grove wil adopt enabling ordinances giving (heir fire departments authority to. operate beyond the municipa boundaries. Authority Not Here At present almost all Arkansas citids which still respond with fire equipment to alarms outside (he cliics--and many of (hem no longer do--go .without any lega blessing. Without a specific ordinance, cities exceed their authority when dispatching trucks to rural fires. Indeed, until the 1951 legislature passed a law allowing cities ami (owns to adopt ordinances permitting, nut-of-clty operations by firemen, (here was no "legal' way (he engines could pass (ho city limits. Of course (hey did and in many cases s(ill do, bu( nol without risk. For one thing, firemen fighting fire outside their Again, it will differ in that while it will be owned by 'the Boston Mountain Resort Association, it will be supported through contributions rather than by a system or assessment. How well (his will work over a period of years--fire engines" are expensive even sitting still--remains to be seen.' But (he people of (he area say (hey can make (heir idea work. If they can, they will have performed a service not only, to themselves, but to all of Arkansas. Wearing Of Sarong For Housecleaning Proposed; Designer Says Women Don't Take Enough Pains With Dress At Home own town--in the absence of an ordinance--arc strictly on their own. In most cases, if they arc bill is on them--not Injured the the city. The true rural fire department, located in .the country and. owned and operated by country people, has exlstc'd for rnany years in other sections of the United States. Bui until (lie Mt. Gayler resi- den(s decided they were going lo organize a dcpar(mcn(, none existed In Northwest Arkansas, and probably not in the rest of the slate. Several Type* These rural departments are of several types,- although all serve exactly the same purpose. Some ire owned by Ihe chief who sells lis fire company's services lo Ihe ·csidcnls of the area at so much i year. Others are owned by farm or- lanizations which depend on an- lual membership assessments to keep the department going. Still others are Hie property of fire improvement districts. These are owned by the residents of a dis- rict much as are the sewer lines of a sewer improvement district. The people pay annual assessments to the districl for (he up- tcep of Irucks and firemen. Many of these depar(mcn(s in odicr parts of the country are operated by paid firemen. But others, among (hem most of the By BOB THOMAS Hollywood-(yP)-Imagine c home from work .and finding th liUle woman vacuuming the par lor in a sarong! Asks Designer Edith Head what's sarong with thai? .She j launching a campaign (o mak (he homo more glamorous. ."Glamor has gone ou( of th home," sighed the pert brunctt w h o ' designs clothes for Bcttj Mutton, Belte Davis and o(hc f i l m queens. "There arc (wo oc casions in the day when r. man an Wife nn(ke each other most. That' when he is leaving for work j the morning and when he return home a( night. Bo(h occasions ar duds, sartorially speaking. · When a wife gets up in th' morning, she throws a robe aroum herself, whips .up a quick break fast, dresses the kids and spoon some food down the baby. When her husband last views her liefon going to work, her hair is still U] in curlers and she is a n-.css. When he returns home at night she is worn cut from minding thi kids all day and taking care of the house. She is too buy making dinner lo change the old clothe: she has beer, cleaning the housi In." Beauty Aids Urned But what can be done about this situalion, aside from poing into hock and hiring a maid? "The wife should s(K.I a fcv minu(es (o beaulify herself," sale Miss Head. "And if she docsn' have lime lo change her clolhes we.-cr a uniiorm then she should Ihnt would be ncal and attractive at times. "Doctors, businessmen, carpen- jrs--all lines of work 1-ave their wn uniform!!. Yet the biggest single group of. working people-he. housewives--have no uniform ! think women make a mistake in using their old, worn-out clo(he. .0 do the housework in. Thus (hey spend most of their lives in old clothes. I don't mean t h a t they have o invesl in. fancy wardrobes, I hink one uniform for Ihe house- vile could be the housecoat, which "an he neat, attractive and inex- )cnsive. S h e can perform lomc duties in it, and still look 2 YEAR ROSE BUSHES 55c (rider Bros. Nursery GREENLAND. ARK. glamorous when her husband comes home at night." Suggests Sarong The'housewife could ?lso adopt other eye-appealing outfits, she added, even suggesUnrr a sarong Miss Head whipped o. e up for Hhonda Fleming lo wear in "Tropic Zone." She said tliat the creation could easily, be manufactured for housewife use, par- (icularly in warmer climes. Miss Head's cri(icism uf *he loss of glamor wasn't only directed at (he fair sex. She also rapped (he husbands of America. "The average man in business dresses up in (he morning so he can look his best (hrouehou( the day," she cited. "But when he gels home, he doesn't care how he looks. He wants (o ge( :n(o something more comfortable. -Jn days of - more graceful giving, that would have meant a handsome dressing robe or a Prince Albert jacket. "But nowadays when he gets into something more comfortable, he wears something old and worn out--like a sweat shirt, jeans and Enettkeri." "There are plenty of E p o r t s clothes which are goad looking and yet .provide leisure and relaxation. EVERYTHING ·I ' - flUMMNO ind SUPPIIB FAYEtTEVILLE IRON and METAL CO. OOVMNMENT AVI. . "If husbands ind wive* no longer care how they appear to each other, what will happen to the American home?* MOORE'S FUNERAL CHAPEL ROARING SAGA OF MEXICO'S TIGER ON A WHITE HORSE! DANCE To The Music of WESLEY RAMSEY and His Rhythm Wranglers Every Saturday Night 9 to 12 Legion Hut Lincoln, Ark. We have been appointed distributors cf Ruth-Berry Water Pumps, manufactured by A. P. Ru(h Co. of Houston, Texas. The Ruth-Berry Pumps using the Jet principle for shallow and deep wells are not,new pumps, but by proper engineering they have assembled a now style unit, eliminating many troublesome, costly devices. Thus making them more economical (o install, to maintain, and for-continuous trouble-free operation. · f · Wholesale ---- Retail Dealers Inquiry Invited J. W. Hill Electric Co. West Fork, Ark. Phone 24 JAMES STEWART BEND OF THE RIVER OZARK STARTS I SUNDAY | Just what the Doctor ordered . . . to cure your blues! PLAN TO BUILD SM Our Material. G Our Print. Trr Our Strvict; DYKE LUMBER CO 101 Si. Chultc WHO FIXES RADIOS? We've Been Serving You 20 Yean SMITH RADIO SHOP .IOMUn.iwcu»r with SID MELTON MARA LYNN SHORT SUBJECTS SUNDAY 2 - 6 - 8 MON-TUES 2:30-7:30 The Hilarious Misadventures of Two Newlyweds · -- and a APOLLO SUCH DEPORTMENT! LEWIS STONE MARILYN ERSKINE RICHARD ANDERSON oTod * r Mak* Swtet Mutic Together UMS p.m. SHELLEY and FRANK CIMM "G»itT" HAYIS

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