Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 19, 1952 · Page 20
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April 19, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 20

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, April 19, 1952
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Page 20
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MOOTHWMT MKAMtAI TlMtt, FARM AND HOME NEWS ?,, , , L _._,_, ,..,-,.,-· -Veteran Farm Trainees Pitch In On Their Own Free Time To Help fellow G. I. Agriculture Students Construct Homes, Buildings |4 Scholarships Open To Stale 4-H Members '· -Wnehlngton County *-H- Club 3n«mbe« who will be heading (or College next fall have the chance lo-competf for 24 scholarships to 3» : .offcred for Arkansas 4-H'ors * Information on the scholarships t»n be obtained from County ASBESTOS Need Painting? a_ mOHOtX frtut IBONMX DYKE LUMBER CO. 301 It. Chirlei A'gent Carl Hose or from Home JcmonBlrallon Agent Margarel 1, Brownflcld. As agents of the Agricultural Extension Service, hey supervise 4-H work In this area. According to the agents, three f the scholarships will be open to 4-H boys only. TwA of these arc Eseo scholarships to the Unlver- slly,'.worth $50 O'temoster for four years. The other scholarship ot $150 will go lo » club member who has. done outstanding work in dairying. There arc two scholarships open to 4-H girls only. These are the $250 .Ian George awards at Arkansas Toch. The other schohrships, whlcl^ are open to FFA and FHA members as well as 4-H. members, arc provided by the Sers-Hoebuck Foundation and Ihc Kroger Com pany. All arc lo the Univcrslly College of Agriculture ami arc worth $200 each In the winners' freshman year. · U»td by thouwndi In rtduclni Jletr-tyngrt Borntn Mttj · brod. BOWL FOB PLEASURE Benton Bowlln« L»n«-- Announcing . . . THE RE-OPENING OF THE VENESIAN INN TONTITOWN, ARK. Serving Italian Dinners* Chicken Barbecue and Steaks EARL and ADA HENRY A lijO-tool IUIIB brooder house (top) on the Waller Kennedy farm between West Fork and Window Is shown under const rucl Ion. Veteran farm trainees are volunteering much nf the labor on their own time. At left, the new home of Mr. and Mrs. Clint Slandle.v near West Fork after the same student fanners finished it. They built -the house for Slandley, si classmate, after a Christmas Eve fire destroyed his home and f u r - nishings, (TIMESFOTOS)). (1. I. farm' trainees--formally they're enrolled in the federal government's I n s t i t u t i o n a l On- thc-Farm Training Program--receive credits ior a certain amount of carpejitry and construction work. But they are doinjj considerably more work than the program calls for--doing it on their own. Members nf Everett A. Ham's class, living in the West Fork- A'inslow area, have put in plenty of hours recently aiding one another in putting up new buildings. They learned the basic techniques at Fayettcvllle High School, where the program centers, or on the Job. But mostly they raised the oulldlngs on their own lime. South of West Fork a member of the class, Clint'Standlcy, lost his home In a Christmas Eve fire. Standley, his wife and children lost everything in the blaze. Then the other, members of Standlcy's class pitched in. They raised money for materials, putting on pie suppers and digging Into Ihclr own pockets. And, with material on hand, they devoted many hours of their time to crect- a new two-room - f a r m house. Later the same men gave another member of the class, Alvrns "Watkins, a htmd in building his r.ew broiler house. Watkins f u r - niihK* §11 materials for jlhq 150 by '20-foot broiler house", but his classmates furnished much of the labor that went Into building and wiring the building. Nearer Wlnslow, Walter Kennedy has a similar brooder house under construction, aided by members of the class in their free time. Rains Again Holds Up Farm Work In Area Frost Kills Peaches In Washington And Benton Counties Excessive rainfall kept Northwest Arkansas farmers out (if the fields a Rood part of -last week, though winter grains made rapid growth despite the cold weather. These statements on crop conditions wc-iu furnished the state Crop Reporting Service by county agricultural extension agents. Damage to Pope County's peach crop is not very se*ore, and most orchards will have a full crop, Virgil Heading, assistant county ogcnt. reporter!. In Washington Co.unty peaches and strawberries ware reported slightly by cold weather. . Benton County Agei B. Russell commented,"Strawber- rles in bloom, mosv. peaches killed, apples still safe." The Crawford County spinach crop is moving at about $50 a ton, E. H. Pricheli, agent there, said. Radishes are moving--with short tops. Strawberries are in full bloom and growth of plants is slow. ^ As for the labor situation for the Searcy County strawberry area, Conal O. Linn, county agent, estimated that starting about the first of May as many as 15,000 pickers will be needed to take care of the harvest. Good pastures--turning green at a rapid rate^-are reducing feed anil hay costs in south Logan County-, according to G. Glen Pye. Yell County cattle arc beginning to gain since warm weather started the winter pasture to growing, County Agent Clcn .T. Eason said. Oats and wheat are reported in good condition and crimson clover n excellent shape in Conway County. Perry County Agent Byron Huridleslon reported that 90 iicr cent of lespcdeza for hay has been planted to date. Four Escape With Lives u . which we assure Ihe farmer that he ran continue to produce," * (he secretary added: "We've Rot to have a strong support program. The government doesn't hive the right to call on the farmers to produce more abundantly if they are not guaranteed a decent price for those crops." . . . WHO FIXES JtADI05?|-: WtfveBeen Serving You 20 Years SMITH RADIO SHOP /our Farmington boys, ranging in ase from Ih 10 .tour vea " i escaped with minor injuries when this light pickup went out of control Hnd turned over on Highway 62 west yesterday morning. Injured, not seriously, were driver Victor Williams, 18;; Bill Bcquett, 14 Donald Williams, 15; and Nolan Harris, four. (Carl TIMESFOTO). It TM Secretary Brannan Lauds Farm Supports, Urges Increased Production Of Foods Tonite 7:30-9:37 * Mid-NiteShow Sometime! a lava Affair Can B* Atomic! Out of the Blue Starring Virginia Mayo George Brent Com* As Late Ai 9:30. See tho Regular Show . Hem a In for Midnilc Show As Our Guoill AS RARE AS A TRUE FISH STORY / Starting Sunday 3 DAYS 3 Pictures Likt Thii Don't Com* Around Every Day . . . or Ertry Y»»r . , . For Hore'i Some thing for You lo Siori in Your Mcmoryl CITY BUS NEWS -- By H. W. YOUNKIN -In order to add bus service to several parts of the cily where paving projecls are being completed this season, il will bo necessary (or us to change many lime schedules and routes throiSRhoul the clly. Our service to the city's induslrial plants will be far bettor than in the pasl, and Iherc will he several' buses to Ihc- new high school in Ihc southwest part of Ihe cily. It takes a lot of study and planning, and that's why I have been riding the buses so much of Ihe time lately, 'n that way 1 can niakc first-hand surviv.;, netting a lot of good Ideas from talks with those who understand our problems the besl--those who use the bus service regularly. Special early buses to the Swanson it Son planl and other points In the induslrial and business section for Ihe benefit of llinje who musl be at work by seven o'clock in the morning would be added if we could be assured there would be enough rides to j u s t i f y them. We would like to hear from some of Ihc folks on or near tl-e following streets and additions: Lcverelt St., Garland, Duncan. S. Washlnglon, Hunlsville St., Third Street. Parksriale and Fairgrounds. If you would make use of such service, send us a postal card or letter wllh your name and address and place of employment, also the names of friends Interested. Although the nickel hamburger and S-cent loaf of bread ceased to exist years ago and prices on. both arc now several times highc". we are still giving n i c k e l ] bus rides. When a bus arrives at Ihe fnuafe wllh every scat occupied by a grade or high school student, after a half-hour trip lo one end o( I h c ' c i l y and buck, it might look like we are doing a profitable business until you figure that 30 riders at S cents each amounts to a total of $1.50. To make It a still belter bargain, assuming that all of those t h i r t y ridern wish to go over lo the-opposite end ol the city, we transfer inrm lo another bus, free of charge, and make another half- hour trip of four or five miles. If you're asking how we can a f ford lo continue to carry rldem on our busf» for .1 cents, our answer 11 this; WE CAN'T AFFORD IT. i (Adv.) Northwest Arkansas Farming By John I. Smith Agricultural education at Ihe high school level is on an immense increase in Norlhwest Arkansas. We now have 11 schools in Washington, Madison and Benton Counties with vocational agricultural departments and a number of others which are teaching agrlcullurbjin some form. The number will undoubtedly increase rapidly as our newly consolidated schools pay off their debts incident lo consolidation. . . All Ihis is extremely 'cncourtg- ing lo Ihose who look forward lo a well trained farm populalion for Ihe future. Not only will proper (raining assist In keeping the kind of youth on the farms that can meet competition from outside but it will recruit 3 number of urban people to the farms. 1 have just finished reading 20 papers prepared by high school slurtcnls in an adjoining couniy. The papers were prepared for a rnnlcst sponsored by a national organization and the subject concerned soil conservation. H was about 15 years ago that some one staled lhat the soil con- sorvalion problems would nol be on Ihc road to solution until soil conservation p r i n c i p l e s were tnught in our high schools and grade, schools jtisl as arithmetic is taught. In reading these papers prepared by rural boys and girls (and there were as many girl contestants ns boys) I realized that tl?c#had mastered s subject heller than Ihe professional leaders had mastered it 15 years ago when the soil conservation movement was in its infancy. AH this is extremely encouraging and speaks well for Ihe rural cilizen- ship of Northwest Arkansas for coming years. We owe it In Ihe future of our section to promote agricultural (-duration at the high school and grade school levels just as it has been supported at the college level in Ihe past. It's Time To -- Control cutworms wilh spol or border treatments, using toxa- pheno or DDT; poirop bran bait is also recommended. Improve your dairy herd by using good bulls. Vaccinate all spring pigs for cholera. Plant cabbage plants that are free of disease. Follow peach spray schedule to prevent diseases. Make successive or second plantings of some of the earlier planted cool weather crops such ns radishes, lettuce, beets, carrots, kohlrabi, etc. These suggestions come from t h e cnunty and home demonstration agents More'information is available al their offices where Unlvr-rs'ty College of Agriculture publications may also he obtained. RADIO TV SERVICE LotMt TV T«l Equipment 14-Hour Survltt TRI-STATE SALES CO. 320 W. Dlckton Phon. ill Enid, Okla.-WHn a speech here»- Thursday Secretary of Agricul- lure Charles Brannan urged farmers lo keep Ihcir produclion goals ilgh and lauded the pricj supporl p-ogram as a means of boosting nroduclion. Brannan spoke al the 36th annual convenlion of the Farmers Co-Operative Grain Dealers Association of Oklahoma. He cited these four reasons for increased produclion: To feed an increasing population, ar'army in the field to be fed, hungry Europeans to feed under our present foreign policy, and the necessity of an emergency stockpile of^food and fiber. The secretary praised President Truman's Point ?our program and explained it "is designed nol to make other counlries dependent on the United States but to make them self sufficient." strides in co-operative work than the American farmer." Defending the price support program, which he said "is the means He added group that I., know of no other has taken greater Study Tour Of Farming Set For Thursday A study tour '-on, conservation farming and cattle feeding will be held next Thursday in the west part of Washington County. The group will meet at 1 p. m. at R. E. Jackson's "River Ridge Farm" on Highway 16, '12 miles west of Fayetteville. Jackson will show the group his grade A dairy barn, his green pastures, newly planted pastures, and his herds 01 Jersey and Angus cattle. A uic.at deal of interest will center sround his grass silage program, and he will be cutting sllasje lhs.1 tiny to fill his silo. The tour will cor.linue lo the -J. M. Jiusser farm where Ih? visitors ivill see one ol the largest and mort modern dairy uarnr in this part of tire country. The Mussers 1-dve recently installed a "Har- \ef--ore" silo which hrs attracted a (t?eat deal of t't'cnittn. Their green pastures have also created a great deal of interest. The soil conscrvatiun district .-,u;.)orv:?ors. who nre :-ponsoring the lour, inv.*.? all IIUL.ness'men md farmers ·.··hn arc in'trested in b t M e r pastures fend crttle. A p r i m e d pro,!.-;,P -Jescriuing the p-.ini? of interc?'- will b 1 ? provided by C. J. He'iby,-., who wi.H lead the tour. 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. Weil Fork, Ark. BRAKES - LIGHTS - STEERING THE BIG THREE OF SAFE PAVING Sea KOHLER and HALL for a FREE eWtk'tip on tn*i» important safety factor! at White!*/! Garage CORNER MOUNTAIN It SCHOOL DANCE SATURDAY NIGHT, APRIL U Blak»ley Head'i Trio with Sttre Starwyck B U B B L E C L U B BUILDING MATERIALS REDUCED Asbestos Siding . $11.25 210-lb. Shingles . . $6.50 CLOSE-OUT OF EAGLE-PICHER PAINT 2--5 Gal. Can» Out«id« Whin w«i $5.SO g«l:__now 14.50 gal. Pure Whii« L«d Paint w«i $8.00 gal.._now S8.SO gal. Gloii Enamel wii 11.92 ql now $1.60 ql. Fist Will Paint »·« $4.41 g«l.__now $3.60 gal. (Square) (100 Sq. Ft.) (Square) . 2'8"x6'8" Screen Door! -- 2"S"x6'l" Grill Type 3' x6'8"-Giill Type ---- 1 in.~ -while pin« 17.00; _ I8.7S 1 $9.50 SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY OFFER 3 PC. BATHROOM SET 3 ft. Recent tub, 19x17 Ltralory, close coupled commodi with trim 150°° Pay Cash . Pay Lesi MORSE MILL CO. HWY 71 SOUTH GATES TIRES NEW GATES CONQUEST TIRES A Tough, Dependable Tire at LOW COST Strong Gatex Bonded Cord Construction and husky, smooth rolling tread for good mileage and dependable service. Yes, they are guaranteed. Take advantage of this Special Low Price THIS WEEK Only SIZE 600x16 AT THE LOW PRICE OF Only $ 11 95 ' Plus Taxes and Your Old Tir« WHITELEY SERVICE STATION Corner Mountain and School Fayetteville, Ark. Phone 1957 Your Authorized Gates Tire Dealer DOUBLE FEATURE "LADY IN A JAM ROYAL P ENDS TONITE II IRENE DUNNE ROBERT PAIGE lUZOK cuxsroi] BORDER OUTLAWS r SPADE cootinr MARIA HART OPEN 12:45 OZARK 1:10 - 1:15 5:20 - 7:25 . 1:35 THE BATTLE AT APACHE PASS r«k««oior NOW SHOWING U A R K 7:00 It 3:00 PALACE ENDS TONITE "FATHER TAKES THE AIR" "WILD HORSE AMBUSH" STARTS SUNDAY THUNDERHEAD SON OF FLICKA STARTS SUNDAY THEIR FIRST PICTURE IN COLOR! THEIR FUNNIEST BY FAR! WWT MR · MfOTNT COM £ATE NEWS · i:2o-3)ai-s:M-7iK-i:ii

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