Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 5, 1952 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
April 5, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 5, 1952
Page:
Page 10
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

a· 5 AND HOME NEWS Weevils Threat At County Agent Worm To Check flonts For Insects I_i*'« time to b« on the lookou $er. strawberry weevils, Washlng- JOBjCounly farmers were warned |o(t«y. .r County Agent. Carl .Rose said that. the weevils will start nppcer- jRlf.jobn in strawberry nnd bramble patches (the bramble: in- JliKle, youngbefrlcs, boysenbcrrlcs ·Sand blackberries). These pests, resemble boll weevils, may . berry yields by cutting off wyh'befpre they bloom. ·.· Control of strawberry weevil nd« on dusting to kill the before they cut off the the county -agent said. To rmine when to dust, he ad- inspection of the berry patch buds that have been cut off weevils. Inspections should ·to: M jmadc every day or en during B danger period,--which con- ftnues through early April»for ftrawberrlcs and late April and jirly May for brumbies. First «*mafe Is usually found near :?tfwds. As ; soon as damage is IpUnd, DUST. Dustlnc thoroughly Iff the rjght time Is essential v For dusting, Rose said to use live per cent DDT or five per cent fhlordine at 12 to 2S pounds per ·ere, or the · l-to-3 calcium ijrfienate-limo m i x t u r e at 24 .Jwundi' to the .acre. Twenty per tqxaphene also may be used. PLAN TO BUILD '' See Our Malarial CM Our Price*. ; TFT Ow ferric*. jPITKE LUMBER CO. '·:;.' · *M BL Ck EVERYTHING ·: · ' M KiMMftM amtf SUPPttfS fAYETTEVILLE IRON an* METAL CO OOVMNftMNT AVI. One or two additional duitlnfs should be made at weekly intervals. If dust li wMhed off by rain, the application should be reputed. Dustlnf should be dii- continued two weeks before the first picking to avoid Hle»al residues on the fruit. If it Is neeeuary lo continue dusting; a dust containing at least three-fourths of one per cent rotenone should be uecd. Strawberry weevils breed w i l d blackberries. Destroying blackberries near cultivated strawberries or brambles will greatly reduce the damage from strawberry weevil, according to Rose. East Arkansas Hen Would Open Fish Hatcheries Llllle Rock-MVA group of men wanting to pioneer the fish grow- 'ng business In Arkansas has made its first move to wipe out legislative restrictions on the business. Attorney .lack Walls of Lonoke yesterday was named to head a ;hrce-man committee of prospect i v e hatchery operators to draft regulations for non-state raising of fish. Other committee members, appointed at a meeting «t the Arkansas Farm Bureau Federation' office' here, are Roy *rewlrt" 1 of Lonoke nnd John Slmms of Des Arc. Amendment 35 to the' state Constitution placed all fish in the itate under control of the Game and Fish Commission, In the past, the Commission has granted a few permits for experimental commercial fish raisin*. The wo\jld-be fish.farmers insist thnt fish raited In. the rice Barrow Show Scheduled For reservoirs of Bust Arkansas could become an Industry comparable with Northwest Arkansas' broiler business. Area High School Boys Enter Pigs In C. C. Sponsored Event Thirty-six Northwest Arkansas boys have entered 95 barrows In the Chamber of Commerce sponsored Fat Barrow Show scheduled for April 11. The show will be conducted at the Washington County Sales Barn, where the pigs will he judged by Marshall H'eek professor of animal husbandry of the College of Agriculture. Boys entering animals In the show will be high school voca tional agriculture students from the various Northwest Arkansas high schools. Schools already represented are Lincoln, Fayetteville, University High, Huntsvllle, Slloam Springs, Springdale,. Dc- catur, and Bentonville. Other entries arc expected. Three hundred dollars In prize money; contributed by the Chamber of Commerce, will co to the owners of winning entries. The judging will open at 10 a. m. The sale will be held beginning at 2 p. m. A breakfast will be held at 7 a. m. Monday at Ferguson's for businessmen interested in the project. They w i l l . discuss the Northwest Arkansas Forming By John I. Smith Vocational agriculture students from eight hi«h schools of Washington, Madison, and Benton Counties will compete In showing their lat barrows Friday, April 11, at 10 a. m., at the Washington County Sales Barn in Fayetteville. The show is being sponsored by the Fayctteville Chamber o/ Commerce which provided $300 in prize money, Cecil Myers, teacher of vocational agriculture at Fay- tttovllle Hiifh School, is secretary inri general manager of the show ·md has charge of all local arrangements. It is hoped that this show will engender a great deal of interest and that it will become an annual affair. No admission is to be charged, and everyone interested in the furtherance of the teaching of agriculture is encouraged to be present. So far 95 barrows have been ;ntered by 36 boys, and other entries are yet to be made. These animals, of course, have been cared for In the last few months )y the students under the direc- lon of their vocational teachers. These boys have each worked hard .o produce a good animal. They deserve lots of credit. Educational displays never attract Hie same at- ention as athletic events bur they reflect and assist in determining he angle of inclination of human 'Vents and, thus, have a profound ffect upon the future. The cash awards have been provided for ml boys should be further cheered or a Job well done. That is your ob. OUT OUR WAY 1 JUST THOUCKT OO ON, THAT WAS TH' SET-THAT I COULP THROW 1OUT\AO OUT OF THREE NTH' FIRST MIX? HOLE .'ANPI AIN'T WELSHM--GO OW, WHUT'S VES, \ £H£ MOTHER-*SHE*SO / f / HAS NICE TO US, AMP I 7 J EWOU6H JUST CAN'T MAKE \1 DOWT HER LIFE ANY VKKZE} \ LET THAM SHE'S GOT I I HIM WITH SUCH A BUM f \ FALL! CAUSIW HER.TD WASH AN' SCRUB- MO; Buckner The Rev. Jake Drake of Fay- cttevillc and the Rev. Tate Lane of Kingston will conduct services at the Buckner Baptist Church at 11 a. m. Sunday. Mrs. Nellie Brooks has been the guest this week of Mr. and Mrs. George Brooks of Drakes Creek. The Buckner f=H Club will meet at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday at the Community House. Talks will be given by Mrs. Willis Drake and Mrs. Otis Watson, and the members will discuss teenage activities. Mrs. Cordia Drake has returned home after visiting Mrs. Dora Settles of Bentonville. Sgt. Clinton Combs, who served 11 months in Korea with the 936th Field Artillery Battalion, has received a temporary release 'rom Camp Polk, La. He is the son of Mrs. Ada Combs. Mrs. Donald Combs and son, William Carl, are visiting relatives t Evansville. Mid-week prayer services will be conducted Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. «t the home of Mr. and Mrs. Keith Bobbins. Mri. Btnt Speaki Rogers-(Special)-Mrs. R. K. Bent of Fayetteville was a guest speaker this week of the Rogers Garden Club. Mrs. Bent used as her subject "Continuing Easter." She described Easter flower gardens she had seen in her travels. Mrs. Bent was introduced by Mrs. Val Koobs, program chairman. Beautify and prefect your masonry houM with tONDEX C.mtnt Paint. Ctt ywr free Imfcx Cvbr Cut) frMt I DYKE LUMBER CO. I I 309 Si. Chirln I Antique Collection, Varying From Guns To Flax Wheels, Displayed In Interests Of Red Cross Drive By Bentonville Mayor purposes of the show nud the sale prospects. BOWL FOR PLEASURE Benton Bowling Lanes--Adv. Sixteen Study Days Scheduled For U. Of A. Experiment Stations During Rest Of Year rltAVT MIXED ARKANSAS Broiler Hatchery Sixteen study days have been scheduled at, the University 1 ! Agricultural Experiment Stations during 19S2, Dr. HppeH S. Ellin, dean and director of the College of Agriculture announced today. The list includes seven visiting days for adults, seven for youths, and two for Negroes. Four days have been arranged for the Main Experiment Station at Faycttcville, two for the Livestock and Forestry Branch Station at Datesvllle, four for the Fruit and Truck Branch Station at Hope, three for the Rice Branch Station at 8tHt',«art, and three for the Cotton Brah;h Station at Marlanna. It Is pouibl* that sddltional events will be scheduled at some of the sub-statlphs later, as conditions warrant, 'according to Dean Ellis. Programs for each of the study days will be announced later. The visitors will have an opportunity, to Inspect come of the research being done at each station, and to hear about recent findings. The programs for adult days will include something of interest to women as well as men. The youth days are arranged for FFA, FHA, and 4-H Club members, who usually attend in organized groups. 'The first 1952 visiting day of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture is really being held Sunday (April 6), in Panama," Dean Ellis reported. "The special visiting day was scheduled at the National Institute of Agriculture at Dlvlsa, the headquarters of the Arkansas Agricultural Mission to Ptinams, to give the people of Panama an opportunity to ebaerve the work under way at the Inititute." The study day schedule includes; Main Experiment Station, Fayetteville--May 8 and 7, youth days; Miy 22 and 23, adult study days. Treat The Whole Family To A ·it if Drive-In Movie Tonight ^ Tonite 7:15-9:17 NtocMURRAY Andy Panda and 100 Pigmy* Midnire Show 11:29 P.M. Fred Attair -- Paulett Goddard Burgess Meredith IN Second Chorus WITH Artie Shaw t Orcheitra s ii Special Palm Sunday Show FrtrfricMAKH Maitiu. SCOTT ONE FOOT UN HEAVEN olfc TmUt THOMAS · fcuUi BONDI · G^j LOCKHART mHBHHV *--·--'-- -if' PhoiwJlOJ i(Hr ThMtrt CMrt. Green Pastures Contest To Get Under Way Soon A !ar»e number of farmers are expected to particlpnte in the Greener Pastures Contest sponsored by radio station KVOO and the Agricultural Extension Scrv- I ice. This contest hns been sponsored by the two organizations for several years and \Vashinston County has had two winners in the past. The Pitts brothers won In the fifth district contest in 193. The fifth district is made up of Northwest Arkansas, Southwest Missouri, and a part of Kansas. .Ine S. Reed, Greathnuse Springs, was one of the winners in 1951. S. H. Pitts and -,Toe- Reed both received an all expense trip to Chicago as their award. Any farmer In Washington County can enter this contest by contuciinn the county agent. The KVOO farm department directs the contest in cooperation with the Extension ServiTM and has .announced the general rules for entry and the judging of the Equally as important as the showing of the fat harrows at 10 a. m. will be the sale of them at 2 p. m., at the same place. This sale, too, should be supported. Tt Is hoped that bidding for the champions will be especially lively. This should be a splendid place for the owner of a deep freeze to Ret a pig to go in it. A couple of families or several who do not want a whole barrow could purchase and divide one. Where else could one find, a better animal ? Then, too, when a farm product goes into a price dip, it needs the support of the buying public. Pork now needs that support. Let's not let it go begging. Finally, we should consider the growing importance of the teaching of vocational agriculture in the the keeping of well trained boys on the farms. The leading producer of registered Hampshire hogs in Arkansas and perhaps in the Southwest was just 13 years ago a vocational agriculture student in Rogers High School with no other farm background. While colleges have trained agriculturists, the high school vocational agriculture classes have trained farmers. Fortunately the number of. high schools offering vocational agriculture are greatly on the increase as a result especially of the recent consolidation of schools. All friends of Northwest Ar kansas agriculture, are encourage to support this show and sale an thereby further the teaching vocational agriculture. BY BOB PEARMAN Bentonville-(Special) - Despite the fact that Bentonville's Mayor Alvin Seamster has never really gone out of his way to collect antiques, he has accumulated some 1,500 items in his lifetime and many of them are valuable. Nearly all the articles in his collection were handed down in his family or other old Northwest Arkansas families. "Ab"' can point to almost any object in his collection and not only tell you where he acquired them but also trace the history of the family In which they .^were handed down. . Seamster has never specialized in any particular line of antiques. His collection contains, glassware, publications, silverware, guns, swords, flax wheels, and a flag lhat dates back to the days when there were only 13 states. A prize in the publications dis-! play is a copy of the Weekly Advance dated December 9, 1880. The paper, printed on only one side of one .sheet, was run off after a fire had burned most of the north side of the Bentonville Square. Wany of the antiques have a listory. A silver vessel stamped 1815 on the bottom was stolen r rom a plantation in Georgia dur- ng Sherman's march to the sea. A 'laxwheel has been in the ieamster family since before the Revolutionary War. One of Msyor Seamster's fa- vdrltes Is a Bible which belonged to Judge Alfred Greenwood, who may leave a donation if they like. A copper kettle, which was owned by the James Jackson family in Bedford County, Tenn., is being used for the collections. The display is open this afternoon and tomorrow afternoon. Mayor Seamstcr has issued a special invitation lo the members of the Washington County Histories! Society to see' his collection. 1838. to Northwest Arkansas in Judge Greenwood later became the first congressman from competition. There will be thre different classes based on the siz of the farms entered includin acreages of one to 80 acres, 81 1 160 acres, and farms having 16 acres or more. The size of th farm is determined by the num her of acres operated or controllei by the farmer. This includes a] land owned or rented, regardles of whether it-is pasture, meadow or crop land. Judging of the contest is based primarily upon pasture improve monl with general farming meth ods utilizing the pasture playing a part. AH seeding done in th fall of 19.11 will be counted In thi year's contest. Farmers wishing to compete In the contest should notify thi county agent as soon as possible Vi GALLON Vinilli Ice (ream 64c Holland BreM. locker Won* REMEMBER: "Beit Yean Of Our Livei"? The Bett One Since Is Here: NOW SUN. 2-6-1 -- MON.-TUIS. 2:30-7:30 A P O L L O HAS BEEN IN OZARK AND PATRONS SAID "IT'S GRIAT" (OK TUT I00« M riOM A DAM MfUTTOa n *'U//'. BRIGHT VICTORY mm KHHKIT rttttMW NO MATTER WHERE SHOWN PATRONS SAY "THERE ARE NO BITTER" PWiONAllV OUARANTND IT ONI WHO KNOWS nCTUm - - - W. P. S the district and is the man for whom Greenwood, in Sebastian County, is named. Many of the old guns and swords were picked up 'on the battlefield at Pea Ridge. Two of his rifles are old flintrocks. · One of the fiddles in the collection bears the name of a German maker and the date 1743. Another is a hand made model handed down by generations of descendants in a Western Tennessee family. As a fund raising campaign for the Benton County Red Cross drive, Mayor Seamster has had his antiques on exhibit in the VFW Hall above the Horseshoe Cafe. No admission is charged hut visitors Musreen, Applegote Lead Cancer Drive Rogers-ISpeciaD-Hubert L. Musteen of Rogers and Joe Applegate of Bentonville have been namec directors c,f the a n n u a l cancer fund campaign for the eastern par of Benton County. The appointment was made by Mrs. James L Irby of Rogers, commander of the Tuesday and will continue through April. WHO FSXES RADIOS? We've Been Serving You 20 Yean SMITH RADIO SHOP S C H L I C H T M A N ' S BROILER-BRED CHICKS NEW HAMPS-VANTRESS CROSS DCIAWARE HAMP CROSS Etiabliihtd Our 25 Yean Truck DeliTeriet lo Many Localiliia SCHLICHfMAN HATCHERY U.S. APPROVED PULLORUM CLEAN r PhonT3i7~.m ' ~' For Pricai And Dilirtry DatM | BOX B. APPLETON CITT. Ma Used By thousands In reducins Jiets--Junge's Roman Meal bread, 11-19-tf · Announcing · THE RE-OPENING OF CONOCO Service Station 126 W. MOUNTAIN Under the Management of DAVID FOSTER You an cordially invilvd to bring your car in for expert, friendly lerviee. OPIN 7 A.M. TO 8 P.M. MONDAY THRU SATURDAY Fortified with Wearing Scientifically Designed. Tread Reduces Slippage, ADDSMHIS The fin* trip of lliii KimcificilT/ · dctiancd tread mtnimtict the ilippta* that ciulet tire wear--addl miki Md mil« *» the life of the tite Her* ii your OPPORTUNITY to equip your c»r with GUARANTEED, fint'line tires fortified with long-wearini COLD RUBBER--the Icugtfil and !on(eit-K-t*ri*f rubber ever developed for tire treads--and at NO EXTRA COST. AMAZINO -MIKACLf HUBSEft I COLD RUBBER, ai you may know, J5 the amazing "Miracle" rubber described in KefJer's Digest, Popltttr Sciittct, and other leading magazines. COLD RUBBER onlu.-trs even luiurgl rubber, when used in lire treads by as much as 30%. fULLY GUARANTEED for LIFE against tire failures, including tlowaati, Iraliai, Ffe. WHITELEY SERVICE STATION SCHOOL CORNER MOUNTAIN A PHONE 1957 OZARK ENDS TONITE (KIRK DOUGLAS I* STARTS SUNDAY Palace ENDS TONITE SUNDAY tt MONDAY 'PISTOL HARVEST" "TRIPLaTcROSS" The inadntsi of the Moonlight was in her blood I TOLD WITH A BURNING KISS A BLAZING .44 AND A STINGIN* LASH! LOST CONTINENT" 110,000,000 yaari -- Lirtd in SEVEN DAYS HOLLYWOOD'S FAMOUS IOUUVAID OF NIGHT SPOTS ii4 HOT SPOTS I Filmed by M.O in actual location] on the love-swept shorl of the romantic Mediterranean 1 prnertt the spectacular romance! JAMESMASONA^ GARDNER COLOR. BY ^fa TECHNICOLOR

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page