Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 8, 1974 · Page 13
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September 8, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 13

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Sunday, September 8, 1974
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Page 13
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For A Five Day Show Washington County Fair To Open Tuesday The gales at the Washington County Fair Will open at 1 p.m. Tuesday for the annual showcase of agricultural and live- Itock exhibitions. Last year the Fair paid a record $12,213.03 in premiums and Bill Breazcale, Fair Board president expects as much will be distributed among prize winners again this year. In past years the stale lias provided financial support for premiums at county- fairs but in a' realignment program Washington County's share was cut from more than $4,000 lo $2,600. '.'This means we are going lo have to raise more revenues," Breazcale said and asked for strong support for the annual event. The first day has been designated -"Pepsi Day" and holders of coupons being distributed will be able to attend and ride 'the Midway rides al a reduced price for a half-day. On .Wednesday, which is Senior Citizen's Day, ail persons 60 years of age or older will be admitted free from 1 to 5:30 p.m. School day will be Friday and admission will be free to all school age children from 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Rides will also be reduced for this age group during these hours. T h e M u r p h y Brothers Show will provide Hie carnival and set up the midway. Breazeale said be had been assured there would be more equipment than last year. The Kiddiclahd, featuring rides for younger children In a special arena, will also be re-established 1his year. The fair will.: conclude at 10 p.m. Saturday. The commercial, building is completely booked and there '" be more' equipment displayed outside the building. Of play of military equipment by the National Guard of Rogers All Armed Services will | lav c representatives al the Fair, the president said. The fair will open at 1 p.m T u e s d a y , . Wednesday and Thursday and al 10 a.m. on Friday and Saturday. The admission price is $1 per a d u l t and .50 cents for children. "We expect to have an excellent . livestock exhibition at the Fair. There may bo a shortage of beet cattle in the open division because the price of feed has 'been so high soilie producers aren't planning lo show this year," said county agent. m^^.'^^m^!^, ?yfer.::-j;-:r ·.·..£ ' / 1" · t , :**-'« 7 m ; ·. , « . " \ , - » pedal interest will a dis- Carl Rose, This will not effect the junior beef show which should he a ^ood show this year. Hose said. Rose also predicts good exhibits in hogs, sheep and poultry divisions and an exceptionally good dairy cattle show. Hose suggests 'that Kairgoers will enjoy Ihe junior beef filling and showing contest which is scheduled at 6 p.m. Thursday. Showmanship exhibits are also planned. The dairy showmanship is set for 4 p.m. Thursday and the swine showmanship at 11 a.m. Wednesday. Rose expects an excellent livestock exposition with the livestock barns one of Uie high points of the annual Fair. Officers for t h e Washington County Fair Association, In addition lo Brea/cale, are Otis Stobaugh, secretary; J. B. Grumpier, treasurer; Harley 7 reedle, first vice president and Korthwe'tt Arkansas TIMES, Sunday, Sept. 8, 1974 · 3B PAYETTIVILLI. AMKAMSAI Facts On Futures 1,1 o y d Johnson, McConncll. Millard Goff, Arthur Charles Wooley, II. H. Bonner, B. L. Nance, Barker Adair, Mrs. M. L. Cassidy, Joe Dunn, Ja 1 : Davis and "Wilbur Walson, vice presidents. Other directors in- :lude Maurie Hill, Burney Pond, Jim Herrin, Gene Washburn, Mrs. A. J. Mcinerl, Eurie Baggett. Rodman, M. H. Harry Otwcll, Joe Ivcy, Clint Walden, Hill Simmons, Wilford Thompson, Homer Snodgrass. I.eroy Hawley, Harold Reese, Gene Russell and Mrs. Ben Porter. County extension officials, (he county judge and mayors of incorporated towns in the county are associate members. Superintendents of 'the various divisions are dairy cattle; beef cattle; sheep; Glenn Koy Hummel, Dwayne Wer/j Jerry Hinshaw, Russell Walker, Moore, swine; poultry; B e n Clark field crops; Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Bonner, horticulture; Stanley R. Potts, goals; Don F. Hahn and Roy K e c k and Bill Rankin, assistants, rabbits. Superintendents for the junior departments are Arthur Johnson, dairy c a t t l e ; Bob Pond, beef cattle; and Walker, sheep. Tontitown Family To Be Area 'Farm Family Of The Year' The Gene Russell family of Tontitown has been selected as Washington County's "Farm Family of the Year" and will represent the county in the district contest to be held next week. Gene Russell, with his wife, Doris, and their son, Jim, operate a 200-acre poultry and beef cattle farm. They raise approximately 135,000 broilers each year and manage a 125-cow beef herd. They were selected as Farm Family as a result of farming enterprises, money management and community leadership. Russell is a member of the Board, of Directors of the Arkansas Limousin Association, the Washington Counlv Fair and the . Ozark Cattlemen's Association. He is also a member of the county Extension Service Advisory Committee and a' member of the administrative board of the First Church. Chicken Is King At The Fair Poultry exhibit's are always" superintendent of (he poultry popular at ihe fair in Wash- department where broilers, ingltm County, where they turkeys, Iiantams form a col- constitute one of (he major ortul exhibit. Also vying for Industries. Roy Hummel is prizes will he pens of t o p quality while leghorn pullets exhibited by 4-H club members. (TIMESpholi) by Ken Good) United Methodist Mrs. Russell is a member of be Ozark Cowbells, the Farm Jureau Women and the Slony Valley Extension Homemakers ^lub. She is also hospitality chairman of. the district Nurses Association and a member of .he county's Voluntary Action Committee. The farm family contest is sponsored by agricultural agencies, Arkansas Power and Light Company and the Arkansas Press Association. Fire Fighter GLASGOW, Scotland (AP) -A computer is being used for the first time to cut, the toll of death and damage by fire in Glasgow, one of Britain's major cities. Information stored at the city fire headquarters is linked by radio to small recorders in the cabs of fire trucks. Within seconds of an alarm call, details of the occupants, structure and layout of the burning building are transmitted. District Livestock Exposition To Open Sept. 20 In Fort Smith FORT SMITH -- The Arkansas-Oklahoma Livestock Exposition and District Free Fair will open at 12 noon September continue through Sep- 28 at the Fairgrounds 20 and tember in the Kay Hodgers Park at Midland Boulevard in P o r t Emitb. The Jack Thompson Shows will be set up on the midway and the ever popular old McDonald Farm exhibit will again be featured this year. A new attraction will be "Days of '49" which features 15 horse-drawn vehicles and (our saddles. Two stage coaches, a hearst and a vehicle, said to have been owned by Former Pres. Theodore Roosevelt, are included in the wheeled attractions. Silver saddles on display were owned by Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Rodgers and the late Bert Harper and the plastic saddles exhibited were owned by the late Homer Todd. The exhibition are displayed in a special building located immediately south of the commercial exhibit building. Old McDonald Farm, a replica of an old-time livestock and hay barn and farmyard, is packed wit h f a r m equipment and items which might h a v e been found on a farm 50 years ago pulls the old-fashioned merry- go-round. In addition to the farm is a Children's Barnyard which is patterned after one of the leading attractions at the Houston Livestock Show. An open horse show will take place September 21; and on the closing day and judging of exhi- btiions will begin September 22. September 24 has been designated as Arkansas - Oklahoma Future Farmers of A m e r i c a and 4-H Club Day. Special events for members will be judging contests and the FFA tractor driving contest. To be shown for the first lime is a milking barn which is located at the north end of the dairy barn. Erected at a cost of approximately $5,000 the building will feature milking equipment and refrigeration units, provided by the Arkansas Division of Associated Producers at a cost of $2,000. The milk There are trained animals- pigs, rabbits and billy goats-who will perform. Other animals featured include hens and baby chicks, ducklings, goslings, kids, cows, donke ysand an old mule named Rhodie who Our TIMES (CONTINUED FROM PAGE IB) audience. They pioneered the drums and the beat in Western music and were consequently responsible for their introduction to an even more popular art form called country and western music...." Some old favorites (Take Me Back To Tulsa, Steel Guitar Rag, etc.) may be missing from the program, but the sponlan- iety, beat and enthusiasm, and (he wonderful "presence" of the new recording make the tunes pale in comparison to the marvel of hearing that wonderful old sound again. It IS an age for nostalgia, Isn't It? Milk some will be container in a refrigerated tank and sold to local milk companies. Two cows are milked at one time and glass windows at the wes will permit the public to witness the milking. Last year because of inade quate facilities, milk from th dairy cattle on exhibition had to be destroyed and about 601 gallons were poured into thi sewer. The annual event is sponsorec by the Fort Smith Chamber o Commerce. The livestock exhi bit has been designated as thi official livestock show for thi Second Agriculture. District o 20 counties. The state contri bules $5,000 and Sebastia Coun|.y $2,700 to the premiun fund. Prize Animals To Be Auctioned Friday Evening The Junior Livestock Auctions vill be held at 7:30 p.m. Friy. . : The event is sponsored by the Chambers of Commerce of Fay- tteville and Springdale, and tie prize winning animals exhi- 'iled by juniors will go under he auctioneer's gavel. A l l , animals, auctioned are ilue or red ribbon winners and vill be exhibited by the owner. Helena Man Overcome By Carbon Monoxide James Ford, about 60, was . a k e n by ambulance to Washington Regional Medical Center Friday afternoon, suffer- ng from apparent carbon monoxide poisoning. Hospital officials said Ford was kept under observation for several hours before he was released. Trooper Tommy Williams told he TIMES that he found Ford, of Helena, in a car just north of the Brenlwood rest stop on Hwy. 71 shortly after noon. Williams said Ford was sick and vomiting. Upon investigation. Williams found that a hole bad burned in the tailpipe of the car allowing the deadly gas to enter the car. Ford's wife told Williams that as they were passing through Fayelleville, she told her husband that she sntelled something, but that he continued driving without investigating. By Wylie Parker and Layernj Holiricld A. G. Edwards and Sons, Inc. The problems which plague the general economy continue to weigh on the commodity futures markets. Tight and expensive money is taking its toll whether it is forcing Japan to sell more copper or inducing domestic grain users to carry low inventories. From various segments of the commodity-using world are coming reports of a desire to keep inventories at workable levels but not to build speculative inventories in anticipation of possible higher prices. The forces which have helped to create these conditions apparently are still present. There has been no overt change in monetary policy. President Ford has indicated no desire for wage and price controls. Other officials have effectively removed the threat of export controls from most minds. Secretary Bntz has pointed out that a significant portion of the undelivered export sales are lo undisclosed .destinations which probably indicates transactions designed to get something on the books in event of export controls rather than bona fide export sales for foreign buyers. THE PRESIDENT has also indicated no major changes in economic policy until his economic "summit" at the end of September, which effectively means things will continue as they are for another four weeks -- not at all encouraging to the bulls. The prospects for this fall are interesting for grains in this context. With money the way it is, country elevators and end- users will not be as aggressive in bidding grain away From the farmers as they might otherwise be in face of the low production levels. The question isually asked at this time of year is "Who is going to carry he crop?" The answer this year seems to be a resounding vote in favor of the farmer. Farmers are expected to be light holders anyway this fall, but what is different from, some other years s that there may not he anyone attempting lo compete with them. The result could be markets which are firm since producer sales are restricted but not strong since the buying is only keyed to current needs rather than the building of inventories. FARMERS HAVE not been particularly concerned a b o u t the recent dfop in wheat prices if their sales are any indication, 'he tone of the wheat market las been helped by a good level of activity in world wheat rade. USDA estimates that the People's Republic of China wil take .5 million tons more whea than earlier bought. Reports o tro^t in Canada provided a brie rally. The wheat market ha moved in a tantalizing tradin range for some weeks now Historical performance indi cates that wheat prices can advance at this time of the year only under the most unusua circumstances. These do no seem to be present this year In view of the weakness pervading all commodities, we are now thinking that the breakou) 'rom this range could occur on Ihe downside rather than the .inside. The oil market came tumbling down. Meal advanced. Soybeans, caught between the two, were erratic. Meal buyini las largely commercial air professional. The latest statistics indicate a huge visible in ventory of meal on top of a rumored large invisible inven- ory. We do not expect the meal strength to persist in view of he reduced sense of urgency over soybeans, good fishin^ conditions in Peru, and the weak livestock and poultry out' ook. OIF, CONTINUES to be priced out of the world market. Much Business being done today by foreign buyers would normally come our way but is now going n other directions. At home,-.here are reports of demand problems at the wholesale and retail levels for products made with vegetable oils, Inventories, are now adequate and until this condition cnanges or our price ^ets in line with .the world market, we see littla upside opportunity. Of course, the outlook for both products hinges on the soybean crop. An early frost or wet harvest or reduced esti-. mates based on past damage, could all serve to give the market a new lease on life.. However, the price level h a s dropped considerably from the,. contract highs and even a good;, rally would not have to break,; into new high ground. The statistical picture in soybeans is, such that highs could be seen next year under certain circum.-' stances but traders should n o t ' concern themselves with such, daydreams at the present time. $10,000 Winner We offer a complete stock of lumber and building supplies, home appliances, plumbing supplies, Jacuzzi pumps, Benjamin Moore's paint, Tomco asphalt shingles, hardware, home lighting fixtures, field fence. On Those Fall Building Plans, Our "Know-How" Can Lower Your Costs! CARR1NGTON LUMBER SUPPLY CO., Inc. Highway 62 West LINCOLN, ARK. Roy Jackson, Mgr. Ph. 824-3291 Mrs. Clmrlene Stockburger of Fayefleville, winner of $10,000 in the third annual National Pineapple Cooking Classic in Honolulu, offers a taste of her prize-winning dish to Lani Berk, 8, in Honolulu where she competed in (he contest. Top winner was Mrs. Marie Sikking of Vineiand, N. J., who took $25,000 with her Hawaiian Pineapple Cake, Mrs. Stockburger's winning recipe was "Hawaiian Style Shortrihs" and she won the main-dish category. FUN FOR EVERYONE WHEN YOU ATTEND THE WASHINGTON COUNTY FAIR SEPT. 10th thru 14th See You At The FAIR! Visit Our Booth At The Washington County Fair September 10, 11, 12, 13, 14 "Our Prices Will Floor You" ddvance Company- ... Then come to see us for: · ZENITH TELEVISIONS · SPEED QUEEN WASHERS AND DRYERS · HOOVER VACUUM CLEANERS · HOUSEWARES · PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES · FLOOR COVERING · AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLIES · COMPLETE LINE OF PAINT AND VARNISH We Also Invite You To Drop By Our Star* Located In Westgate Shopping Center HARDWARE Prairie' Grove, Ark. FARMERS Phone 846-2277 We're "bursting" with pride .over the outstanding entries produced right here in Northwest Arkansas! See the Fine EXHIBITS of LIVESTOCK POULTRY PRODUCE CAMPBELL SOUP COMPANY Foyetteville, Ark. 1100 West 15th

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