Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 12, 1952 · Page 10
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April 12, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, April 12, 1952
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(THWBTAM ffASTIMB, Saturday, April 12, IH2 FARM AND HOME NEWS Texan Builds Giont Stock Pond Dam Here «' e*rth dani, which look» like It might be Intended to back up « city's water supply, will realiy ·topound a kini-»i/ed Mockpond of more than five «cre« on the Elo Michaelis farm, north of Fayctte- .Wli^ *' Mlfhway 71. Michaelis, who came : here from Wlnirate, Texas, with his prize herd of Polled Hereford bulls, ha« established his" herd o n ' t h c former Sun-Ray Farm. The pond, really a small lake, ·ill serve, the herd, after its completion this spring. Work has already been under way for four weeks, · earth-movinf machinery has been him »red recently by rains. Bury Rite Retard Field Work On Farms fci Most Xectkms (M North we$l Arkansas ';''Heavy rains in moit xf Northwest Arkansas last .-.week retarded fff)d Work on firrua, tountr agents of the Agricultural, Extension Service have informed tt.e Crop JteporUni Service. '''. '.'5 'Latt March freeiti killed many ptieh'budi and bloom*, particularly In the Northwest area. Ho'w- evtr, with heavy bud 6et», many orchard) still have prospects for a food peach crop. Strawberries were seve-ely re- tarded.Jn south Sebastian County by l»te March frosts. Forrest B. Wisdom, county agent,' reported. Harvest'season there will be late atid short. From Bcnlon County Herbert Russell, extension agent, Enid strawberries have begun to TONITE 7:15-9.27 L O O K W H O ' S I A C K ! * Big Six-Unit Show CARTOON CARNIVAL Midnit* Show , 12:00 ' P.M. Demld O'Connor -- foggy Ryan MERRY MONAHANS J.J.;, ^Joek.XMtie.,, · STARTS EASTER EGG HUNT SUNDAY Sunday, 6:45, for the Kiddies WIlllAM LUNDIGAN JUNE HAVER bloom with outlook for yield good. "Sufficient peaches were saved to date to assure a normal crop. Apples will be normal," he said. Spinach is in harvest In Crawford County, though considerable blue mold and white rust have developed. "Livestock as a whole have come through the winter in better physical shape than last yea' at this time," John Karbcr, extension agent for Boone County, said. W a r m days have . crmitted some growth nf early pastures, Riving farmers early spring grazing. In Faulltner County livestock farmers that have green grazing are making out good, now that most all the hay has been fed. Many stockmen are depending on grass, James O. Hill, county agent, said. Livestock in North Sebastian County are making fair gains, and pastures are beginning to increase milk production. Robert O. .Talbert, assistant agent, said that all local dairies have had surplus milk in the past week. WEEKLY BROILER REVIEW The weekly review of specialized broiler markets as reported by the University of Arkansas Institute of Science and Technology nd the Dnlry and Poultry Market News Service of the U. S. Department of Agriculture: In Northwest Arkansas t!ic market fluctuated slightly during the week, but held a generally steady tone, closing steady on Thursday, April. 10. The bulk of the trading was centered at 25 cents during the week, with some minor activity nt 24 nnd 26 rents. Offerings were reported liberal, but seemed to clear under the fair Bring th* Kittditt and Com* Out Early L*t Them G*t In On Th* tig Hunt... PLAN TO BUILD ·n Our MatirliL CM Our PrlcM, Try Our Sank*. DYKE LUMBER CO. Ml »t Charltt MOORE'S FUNERAL CHAPEL ! SUNDAY 2-4-8 P.M. MON-TUES 2:30-7:30 ACADEMY AWARD A DAI I A ArV»-l-W DON'T BE MISLED THIS IS THE REAL JEST PICTURE OF THE YEAR f. I Yoti'vf " "Th* Grwt Ccruo," toot"...lallM-G-MJ...but ·:',:' mtH M you *» All T*chMcoix ·wiled fWry of on ·»-G.l. . h *tdfy of lyti Iww iwvtf WtxW Mw «4Ml of Aa "American In IWUlaHaC'l to food demand. Print at the clot* were unchanged to one cent lower. The mostly price v/ai un- chinged, BatcsviHe-Floral area: T h i s market wan steady this week, lup- plles of broilers and iryen over three pounds were reported short for the good demand. Llf hter sizes were adequate. Trading has been active In this area, except at the close, when there were too lew Gales to establish a market. Prices, for the week ending Wednesday, April 9, were unchnged. The other markets were generally steady, ar, the continued fairly heavy supplies moved out in most areas without difficulty. Farm prices in Central North Carolina were a cent lower and j Dclmarvn and Mississippi areas were unchanged to down a cent from last week. North Alabama and North Georgia gained one-half to a cent while In Texas farm sales were unchanged to a cent higher. The Shenandoah Valley held mostly the same prices. Northwest Arkansas Farming By John1. Smith The price of pork has recently declined to around 16c which ih the lowest in a number of years. The farmer who is now feeding purchased grain to hogs in a dry lot is losing money. That temporary loss, however, will not eliminate the pork industry from Northwest Arkansas. Disregarding how low the price might go we will still be producing pork 10 years from now or 50. Pork production is a part of (he general scheme of diversified farming. Large production can be made on small acreages. In spite of the price decline, some farmers, by taking advantage of certain cheap by-products of the poultry or dairy industries, arc making money out of hogs. The eggs that do not hatch at the poultry plants form a sizeable quantity of top quality high protein food for hogs. It is being used by a number of farmers in the profitable production of pork in large quantities. There is no more practical way of disposing of eggs. Stale bread from the bakeries, whey from dairy plants and other protein rich by-products from other Industries are also used by the farmers in profitable pork production. The above methods of fighting price decline, however,'are limited by the capacity of the particular Industries to supply the by--products. The next question is.what can any farmer do to produce pork profitably? There is an answer, 1 iclieve, in the Ladino clover hog jasture. A certain experienced Washington County farmer planted 5 acres of Ladino clover and red clovers in the fall of !»«», In May, 1951, he turned in 57 weaned pigs and 9 brood sows. In addition to this grazing he took off two good crops of seed. Of course, he fed some grain--about 2 pounds for every pound of gain the pigs made. By October-they weighed around 250. In spite of- the splendid season in 19S1 this was a tre- nendous production of pork per icrc and at a very favorable cost iftcr paying for the grain. Other crops can be used for pork pasture--alfalfa, rape, sorghum, rye grass, and small grains, but Ladino clover is the most promising one. It has replaced rape and alfalfa as the leading hog pasture plant. This Is not a time to think of abandoning one of our cash crops--pork--but a time to consider how to produce it profit- Lbly on a declining market. After nil that might be one of our serious problems in all branches of farming In the next few years: How to produce profitably on a declining market. Storing Meat Said Major Problem On Many Farms Storing meat at home to prevent insect and rodent damage is a number one problem o'n many Washington County farms these days. With much of the pork cured in early December about -ready for taking up County Agent Carl Rose today listed a few suggestions for solving many meat storage problems. The type of cure pretty well determines the type of storage that, can be used, he pointed out first. Dry sugar or country type cured meats can be smoked; and, of properly protected, will keep no matter how hot the weather. The milder cures Introduced by many locker plants do not have enough salt content to hang very long without refrigeration. They arc mild cured to produce meat with a fine flavor for eating soon after the curing process. If meat is country cured, Rose said, It can be safely stored if it is first wrapped in heavy paper and then in a tightly woven clean cloth sack. The paper serves to soak up grease and keep the cloth sack dry. The sack keeps out any insects. The meat will mold but the mold can be scraped or washed off without harming the meat. Meat should be nun* In th* driest place In the house or In the smoke house. . . Mild cured meats. " no' *» ( *n before warm weather, should be sliced and wrapped and frozen, Rose snld. Cured meats will keep from four to six months in the locker or home frcescr. Many families arc freezing their dry cured meats also. It Is a good Idea, however, to Keep In mind that frozen meat does not age, he Mid. If dry mred meat i« to be frozen, It jhoulrl he aged from two to three monthi before freezing If the bett flavor Is to be obtained, !· Ik* TIM»«-« oars! Final Report On C-O-T Contest Is Prepared Complete Record Of Poultry Competition Avoiloble This Week The final chapter In the 195) National Chicken - of-Tofhorrow contest was written this week, as the University College of Agriculture issuer! the official results in a printed report. The 48-page publication con* tains 13 photographs and 31 tables. In the tabular matter may be found the final standing of each of the 40 contestants in the various categories in which judging v/as done. It includes such information as economy of production, egg production of the parent flocks, hatchability, fertility, and live- ability. There are also" records on feed efficiency and consumption, uniformity of size and type, and mortality. Table 2(1 on Page 35 lists the final standings of the contestants. The Vantress Poultry Breeding Farm of Live Oak, Calif., was the winner, nosing out Nichols Poultry Farm of Kingston, N. H., by a point score of 159.92 to Io8.64. The leaders were well bunched, as the eighth place winner had a score of 152.26. The winner received $5,000"from A. k P. Food Stores for his achievement. The award was presented to Charles Vantress by Vice President Alben W. Barkley last June ]5 in ceremonies held in the University football stadium. It was the climax of Chicken-of- Tomorrow Week, which attracted more than 20,000 visitors to Fay- cttevllle. Both the results obtained and the buildings that housed the contest will be used in further poultry experimental research. The report is a regular College of Agricultural publication, issued jointly by the Experiment Station and the Extension Service; It is Report Series 30, entitled "1951 National Chicken - of-Tomorrow Contest Results." Single copies may be obtained from county agents, or by writing to the Bulletin Office, College of Agriculture, Fayetteville, Ark. BOWL FOR PLEASURE Ben ton Bowling' Lan»-- Adv. "«· TIMIK 4ajlf. MAE MARSHALL'S PRIVATE HOME FOR UNPORTUNATi OWLS Solution And Expense! Paid TeL 134 Edraond Bex 111 Oklahoma Jbituory Or. Dunbar H. Ogden Dr. Dunbar H. Ogden, 74, retired Presbyterian minister of New Orleans, La., and father of Dr. Fred W. Ogden of Fayetteville, died this morning at his home on his 74th birthday. He was born in New Orleans April 12, 1878 and spent his boyhood in Natchez, Miss. For a number of years he was minister of the Napoleon Avenue Presbyterian Church in New Orleans. Dr. Ogden visited here about five years ago and delivered the baccalaureate sermon -at the University. He also was guest minister here at the First Presbyterian Church on two different occasions. Survivors are his wife; three sons, the Rev. Dunbar H. Ogden, Jr., Stanton, Va., Warren C. Ogden of New Orleans, and Dr. Fred Ogden; four daughters, Mrs. Wallace Moore, Berkley, Calif.. Miss Elizabeth Ogden of the home, Mrs. Estelle Blakeslep of Mobile, Ala.,, and Mrs. Walton Stewart of Natchez; 16 grandchildren. Funeral services wilt be conducted tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock at the Napoleon Avenue Church, with burial in New Orleans. Cherry Watson Funeral services for Cherry Watson, 4, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edmond P. Watson, who died Thursday morning, were held yesterday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock a t t h e C e n t r a l Presbyterian Church, conducted, by the Rev. Edward Brubaker and the Rev. D. L. Dykes, Jr. Burial was in Evergreen cemetery. Pallbearers were Roy Adams. Harvey Graham. Deryle Easterling and Ben Strickler. Jack Ward Adams Springdale-(Special-Jack Ward Adamsi77, retired Springdale salesman, died yesterday at Fayetteville City Hospital. He was a native of Hicksman Ky.. and a member of the First Presbyterian Church of Springdale and nf the United Com- mercail Travelers. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Effie Hogan Adams: three sons, Ward Adams of Dallas. Texas. Marion Adams of Enid, Okla.. and Jack Adams of Oklahoma City, Okla.; and one grandchild. Funeral services will be conducted at 4 p.m. this afternoon at the Callison-Sisco Funeral Chapel by the Rev. Douglas Brewer, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church of Springdale. Burial will be in Bluff cemetery. Wilson Devore Funeral services for Wilson Devore, who died Wednesday in a local hospital, will be conducted at i p.m. Monday at the MethodUt Church of Wjnslow by the Rev. Dee Smith. Burial will be in the the Brentwood cemetery by Watson's Mortuary. James Dillord Collin* James Dillard Collins, 92, died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. George Sanders, 727 Douglas Street, yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock. He was born in Chavis, Ky., April 9, 1860, the son of Jim and Nellie Collins. He had made his home at Combs for a number of years. Survivors .are six daughters Mrs. Carrie Thbrnsberry, Combs, Mrs. Ella Clifton of Mena, Mrs. Hazel Sanders of Fayetteville, Miss Ruby Collins of Combs,. Mrs. Hattie Harrison, Azwell, Wash., and Mrs. Elva Frazier, Temple, Texas j three sons, Hugh Collins of Houston, Texas, Truman Collins of Elkins and Qden Collins of Rogers; 30 grandchildren; 42 great grandchildren and one great great grandchild. Funeral services, with arrangements in charge of Moore's Funeral Chapel, are incomplete. William A. Mayn Funeral services for William A. Mayes. 78, retired farmer who di?d Wednesday at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Lloyd Hayes' in Steelville, 111., are being held this afternoon at 2 o'clock at Moore's Funeral Chapel by the Rev. Arnold Simpson. Burial will be in the Farmington cemetery, under the direction of Moore's Funeral Chapel. Births Mr. and Mn. William Penniaftro Mr. and Mrs. William Penning, ton of Fayetteville announce the birth of a son, April 12, at the County Hospital. *Jr. and Mn. Homer Brim Mr. and Mrs. Homer Briggs of Fayetteville announce the birth of a daughter, April 12, at the County Hospital. Used by thousands in reducing Jiets--Junge's Roman Meal bread. 11-19-tf McCager Johnson Springdale-(Special)- F u n e r a l services for McCager Johnson, 87, who died Thursday, were conducted at 2 p.m. -yesterday at Joyce cemetery by the Rev. J. B. Johnson. Burial was under the direction of Callison-Sisco Funeral Home. He is survived by hi., wife, Mrs. Emily Graham Johnson; one son, I John Johnson of Springdale; two daughters, Mrs. Minnie Cloer and Mrs. Cleo Cook, both of Springdale; six grandchildren, and eight great grandchildren. Aeertiae In the UMTS--It pays. % GALLON Vanilla Ice Cream 63c Holland Bros, locker Mart HEAVY MIXED ARKANSAS Broiler Hatchery Come In and See Us About Our Easy Payment Plan on Re-Modeling Your Home, Building New Garage, Chicken House or Milk Barns, etc. ALSO We Have Old and New Philco Refrigerators and Freezers Clifton Lumber Co, Phone 27. West Fork, Ark. WHO FIXES RADIOS? We've Been Serving You 20 Years SMITH RADIO SHOP S C H L I C H T M A N ' S BROILER-BRED CHICKS NEW HAMPS-VANTRESS CROSS DELAWARE HAMP CROSS Eilabllshad Oi«r J5 Y«m Truck DaliTariei to Many Localitin SCHLICHfMAN HATCHERY U.S. APPROVED PULIORUM CLEAN Phon* 3474R I For PrtcM And I Salivary Dates | BOX B, APPLETOM CITY. MO. rwi n UARK NOW SHOWING RED BADGE COURAGE *"^^B^P j AUOIEMURPHY-BILIMAIIIDIN 4 1:55 1:15 5:58 7:45 »:45 · NEWS · SELECTED SHORT SUBJECTS LAST "NORTH WEST TERRITORY" TIME AND ."SNAKE RIVER DESPERADO" PALACE STARTS SUNDAY SO THAT THE PUBLIC MAY KNOW! --the facts about NO ORCHIDS FOR MISS BLANDISH Sine* Hi production. No Orchid* For Mitt Blandish hot bMn ·ngurfcd in a itorm of criticism and controversy. Thar* or* thot* who objected to its bloedihad and brutality. Thora or* thot* who hava found ih subjtct mottar ·moral. Said LIFE:... "TH critics win horrifM,* "DEFINITELY NOT FOR THE LILY LJVERED" 'ALSO LORETTA YOUNG "Kentucky" RICHARD GRIIN Royal · ENDS 3 II TONIGHT · /* Mr. Big AND CARTOON · SERIAL "( ac (u$ Roundup" O Z A R K ENDS TONITE -- 1:91 3:3$ S:3S 7:35 9:35 'DOUBLE DYNAMITE Begins Sunday 1:35 3:35 5:35 7:35 9:35 Jean Millard GEN-MITCH

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