Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 3, 1952 · Page 10
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May 3, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, May 3, 1952
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AWCANIAS mm. I. 1°H 'ARM AND HOME NEWS Pellet Implanted Under Skin Of Young May Result In Faster Growth, Larger |fits/University Scientists Believe fcfflte pol!»(-the size of .buduhot~m«y mean faster pigs and greater profits tat the su.ne producer. it;lust, Mint's. Ihe....outlook, ;on. the.-first, phase, of: a eh project completed by scientists at itic University Alrlculturil Experiment;' Station. ' fhe :»ubstance used -was baci- trcin,one.Df the anUbloilcs, The 1,400-unit dose was implanted un- '·. djr the ikln at the base of the »e*,,when the nursing pis was tve to «\« days old When weaned itjM d«y« o( tft, the croup that lived t|ie bacltraciii weighed of three pounds more those'-not treated. This woi iH.3.ptr cent .weight advantage, conditions were coh- controlled cxperi- COMING jTuesdoy, May 6 3:30-8:00 p.m. ONI DAY ONLY ··MfH My* Club Fund m«nV . Both the treated, and untreated pigs came from a number of different . litters three breeds-- purebred among Duroc, purebred Poland China, and a Duroc-Foland Chin* cross. . All sows were fed a .ration of corn,soybean - oil meal, wheat bran, KroulVd oats, and minerals (ground limestone, -,bohe .meal, and salt)'. The, : plus," in addition to sow's mi)k,,had access to lespedeza pasture.. · . .'-· ' The men who conducted the research were P, R. Nolund, D. L. Tucker, and E. L; St«pheri«6n, all of the College of Agriculture animal industry department. They also treated other pigs -with larger amounts of bacllracln, .Strangely enough, these. made, sma.ller gains. The pigs Implanted, with 'two pel- lots Rfllricd only 4.2 per cent more than the untreated pigs, and those receiving four pellets gained only S.j per cent more than the control group. 'The .researchers did not try to., explain this apparent contradiction, but did sny that the larger doses of the antibiotic may have-., b'jri- a toiilc effcct_on the Effect Demonitrated .· In all, 2U7 pigs made up the experiment! Bf) "were given: 1,000 units, and 89 .pigs were left un:J,000 -units, 48' were, given 4,000 units,' and 49 pigs were left un- Featuring Hizel Randall ; And H«r Gynt Stars Tw. Haun Ol Liufhi And. ' ThrUli : V«rl»tr «nd ' VsudiTllU , M Iti,8»it R«y--Hii Hammond Onan . Th« Sfvan tatdi ^·Johnny Powell #Tht Arittocrati *T«ddy Mitchell Pagano Dqnccri Atomic ·ten Erni* Smirh't Oogi £V«rn and Dottle Moddpx ; Pool* ^·Johnny Hous*r All brought io you by the F«y- ·ttirille Exchange Club dlt«cl from lh« werld'i largnt Ihca.' Ir«j-iti9«-r«dlo ihowi, Holly^ wood--Brbadway--Europ*. FREEI Klddlci Miiin» FREE! Alt Kldi Ott Sp«cl»l Sponiored Tiektli From Th» M«chinti FREC1: ROOT QYM Adult Tlcktti On Silo Bf T*» Exchingt, Club Mimburs ' $1.20 Inc. Tox weaning at 6 days of age. .the j,on(l-unit . group .averaged 29.02 pounds, . the 2,000-unlt group averaged 27.18 pounds, the 4,000- uhit "group averaged 27.40 pounds, and the iintrcalod group weighed an average of 28.08 pounds. age . Dr. Noland, the project -leader, said other research moil who had applied rnrious antlbotlcs ornlly to pigs had rcccivcrt a varliiblc growth response. Also, where Injections were made, they had to be given at 48-hour Intervals to be effective. He pointed out. that Ihe system used In the tests here was probably More practical- from the farmer's standpoint, since the pc.Het had to be Implanted only arice while youn|(. the plg' ! .wa« very While no cost studies were carried on in connection with the test, It is. obvious that the use of badtrac'ln -was profitable in this case, the three pounds additional weight would result in about a 60-cent' Increase in the selling price of the pig, The cost of the pollet Is reported to he slightly under 10 cents. Implanting the pellet is a fimple. operation which could be handled by. the average tarmer.. Dr, Nolind reported that the research Is being continued and expanded. Tests are now under way with older . pigs to determine whether bacltracln will continue tn stimulate growth after wean- Clear Weather In This Area Strawberries Said Blooming In Bertron, Madison Counties . Much of JJprlhwo'st Arkansas received excessive rainfall last week, continuing to delay land preparation and planting; County agents with the Agricultural,; Extension Service informed the State Crop Reporting Service that many counties had little ·activity until Saturday. Clear weather'over the weekend dried out soil so-much planting was under way by Monday. Indications are that crops in-'general .will' be planted somewhat later than usual. Crawford County's report from E. H. Prltchett, Jr., showed spinach harvest should he practically completed by the end of this week. Strawberries arc looking good there, with harvest expected to start next week.. Stone .County's strawberries should begin to come In in another week. A -small acreage of berries in Van Burcn County is fruiting well, says David V. Bostla'n, county agent. Weevils are damaging straw- 'berries some in-Madlsori County, . _ Agent ddell Yocum said. Most treated. When weighed upon jf rov /ert n ro poisoning' for control. Washington-(A*)-A new profession is growing out of the ni- ton's, need...to., save ..its soil for. feeding ; future · generations. ·; The Agriculture Department calls It the profession of coil con* Ecrvallonlst. '·· · - . ' · . In i! new bulletin," "Careers in Soil Cori»ervatiOn,"-'the'department paints a picture of a new and trowing-Jield for college students and others trained in agricultural engineering, forestry, agronomjs wildlife biology and conservation:' The bulletin says there is "BO much to be done" if -he.nation is Lo feed its rapidly increasing population. It points out that there is little new land arid, that existing farms must carry the burden. "Soil conservation rimpr/ means iinx the land to produre its maximum of Ihe-food-and fiber we need;" it. says. "Long-range conservation. must be well planned and executed In accordance with sound, scientific principles.'Each acre should be used for.the things Picking should start shout May 10. From Benton County H. B. Russell reported, "Strawberries In full bloom; apples la full bloom. Prospects above normal for both crops. Small grains there are beginning to boot, with prospects above normal." In Washington County green- buss arc stUI doing extensive damage in small grains. Livestock arc making good gains on good pastures, especially where tame grasses and legumes arc'growing, said Carl E. Bosc,' : county agent. "Lespedeza and other hay crops already · planted growing fair in Franklin County," said Carlos C. Hu'ssell, assistant agent. Peach growers are applying two-week spray In Johnson.Coun- ty where machinery can operate. Pope County continues to report curculio outbreaks in.a few orchards, but tprays are holding them in check. . Ing. ' ' ' The first phase of the research with newly-born pigs has been published In Arkansas Experiment Station Report Series 34, entitled "Subcutaneous Implantation of Bacltracln in Pellet Form to Stimulate Growth ,of Suckling Pigs." Single copies are available by writing to: Bulletin Office, College of Agriculture, Fayetteville ; or may be obtained from county, oscntfi, Raiorback Square Dance Members Will Dane* to the Muiie of Frankie Kelly and His Arkansas Playboys Saturday Night, May 3 ,Nevy Profession Arises From Need To Save Soil it is best suited to do--and protected according to Its needs." The task of the conservationist i» lo show the farmer how each acre -should be useJ. Tools ./include terracing, contouring,' itr,Ip cropping, drainage and irrigation, crop rotation, grassss, .legumes,' trees and shrubs^-ettner fiSgly or in ^combination; .v Spine ProfreM Hide " i ;,'j.'," Already some progress has b«n made by the department, the states and lo:al conservation districts in applying conservation practices. Yet the great bulk of the land is used, the department says, 'in hit- or-miss fashion. Agencies which 'are offering an ever-widening opportunity to those interested in soil conservation as a career-.include .the I'. .8. Soil Conservation Service, state conservation commissions ; rid committees, soil conservation districts, educational institutions, some commercial and industrial · concerns and civic organizations. 16-Year Study Ot Fence Post Preservatives By University Yields Three Good Methods The results of a study of fence post preservative -treatments, begun 16 years ago at the University's Main Agricultural EiTperi- ment Station, have.just been released by the station. ^Thre'e of the treatments tested proved very effective in prolonging the life of pine posts, under North Arkansas conditions. Associate professor Xzih Mc- Ncal, of the agricultural engineering department, was in charge of the work during the latter years, and prepared' the report. He points out that -a number of new wood preservatives now on the market were not available when Ihe test was bcjjun in 193S, and therefore were not included. Some of these will be included in other tesls. Pine specimens, each 'or\£ and one-half by orie and one-half by 36 inches, were set In the ground to a depth of 18 Inches in what came to be known as the "fence post graveyard." They Included five different wood types. Fifteen different preservative treatments, plus a check or no preservative treatment, were represented. All specimens were tested each spring and fall during the I B and one-half years, and failures were noted. The three treatments that proved most effective were (1) commercial pressure ftreasote; {2) heating the specimens for two hours in oil, and cooling; and (3) heating the specimens for two hours in a mixture of half coal tar creosote and half spent crankcase oil. None of the pressure creosote specimens had' failed at the end of 15 and one-half years. Of those treated with seven and one-half. per cent zinc chloride and oil, 83 per cent were intact at the end of the test; while of those treated with coal tar creosote and spent crankcasc oil, 81 per cent remained. The latter two treatments can be done on the farm with equipment the farmer btlilds himselfor has built by someone with welding equipment. Although none of the other treatments approached the top three in effectiveness, all treated specimens lasted longer, on the average, than the specimens that we're not treated-. All - the .check specimens had failed at the .end of the iesi, and only three per cent remained after 12 years. Mqpt of the post failures were at .the Relax and Enjoy C-O-O-L Comfort in a *MALCO Theatre! , .. ,. ,. .« .n c» «» »» «r «t t" It tt f t tt tt t t tt Tt t «* «» «» «» «» ·» «» «» *» «» * I AST DAY! UlMe^UUJ O pEH 1Zls "FLESH AND FURY" LAST ^Palace DAY Ahol Cindld Mik* · LiKil Mtwi "Havana Rosa t leadviile Gunilinger" SUN-MON · 2 FEATURES You'll bail out of your 1 »eat laughing! | Abbott Costello s. IN ft "KEEP 'EM ° FLYING" 1 Revengt that's frightening in Irt naked furyl "BUSHWHACKERS" JOHN IRELAND WAYNE MORRIS PLUS! "Fuiurt Major Lo«gu«n" ·LAST TIMES TONIGHT* JOfL McCREA IHIUIEY A M OLINN HMD JANIS CARTIR "FRIMfD" I Swill « C«ilM(i * i;..f The Grim Story Behind the Notion's Newest Racket! , Howard Duff * Coieen Gny "MODELS, INC." MK» IUNNY, TWIETIE F1I « OOOFY 5 Color Cartoons · 'BASKETBALL HEADLtHKM OF I Ml" | ground line or slightly below, but there was also considerable::de.v cay at the top of some specimens. Farmers interested in obtaining more details regarding the Isst and the effectiveness of the various treatments may obtain s copy of the publication, without charge from the Bulletin Office, University of Arkansas . College of Agriculture, Fayetteville, or from County Extension .offices. Request should be made for Bulletin 519, "Tests of Fence Post Preservatives." WEEKLY BROILER REVIEW The weekly · review of specialized broiler markets 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: Northwest Arkansas: A weak market characterized the broiler market this week. Heavy supplies were slow to clear as der.-.ana continued light. Towards the close of the week, trading activity increased slightly, under the new low price level. Prices at the' close on Thursday, May I, as compared to Monday, April 28, were one to two centi lower. The mostly price was two to four cents lower, Batesville-Floral area: This market, was also weak this week, closing weak on Thurslay, May 1...Demand was light the first part of the week, but improved toward tile close. Supplies were reported lighter the latter part of the week, and some buyers reported supplies, of broilers and frye-s over three and a quarter pounds sen- etwlly well cleared. Pric s at the close were -unchanscd. The mostly price was one cent lower. In all other major areas, week- nesses and lov.'er prices y.-ere quite general in the commercial broiler raising areas this week, as the heavy supplies were barely clearing or were in excess of the light to good demand. . Texas areas led the decline, with prices mostly three to five cents lower than last wee!;. All other areas followed this trend, and closed at prices one !· three cents lower. Bill Potter, new head tennis coach at the University of Florida, is a graduate of. Pomona College, Calif. Northwest Arkansas Farming . By John I. Smith , '.Within a' few days Northwest Arkansas people will have an np- turiily;to.witness the blooming of crimson clover. Unlike alfalfa and red'-'clpver, crimson clover is an annual and blooms but once. Then too, the: word "crimson" means just thit--crimson, not just pink. Fortunately, the use. of crimson clover in our farming^ operations is. how on a rapid..increase. The plant itself is no different from the crimson clover that your father or · grandfather might have abandoned years ago. Why is it coming .back ? Is it being. brought--back-just for the beauty of the thing? It's return to the farming operations ilnges on. two development's: '(1) the general increase in grass .a'nd ivestock farming demands a clover more adapted to our depleted soils than either alfalfa or red clover, 'and (2) tlj« agriculturists have by. simple selection developed' several hartj seeded varieties of crimson clover that reseed .hemselves year in and year out ike lespedeza and, thus, have an elraient of permanence. ; As recent as two or- three.;y,ears ;o I could not havg.Jtbld'.^Jperson where one'singgle 'patch 'of 'this Jbver was located in Washington County. Now there are hundreds. They will be showing their crimson blossoms as early as Sunday, May 4, and will be in full blossom by. May 11. It is' a worthwhile sight to see. In driving to ,ake Wedington one ··will notice beautiful patch on the Ewirig lackson farm just at the bottom of the hill gning/.down to Illinois River. That patch .has.- Already: filled (less the shrinkage)'an-80 on silo. Please.notice'the amount of ground used' (that mowed)'in filling this silo. 'The-crimson clover is accompanied w i t h ' o r chard grass, and the two together, make a fine combination for ensilage, hay, or grazing. May the acreage of this clover increase further in the years to come. - T It's Time To --· Start your spraying, schedule I for the control of flies on dairy cattle. '' " ' · · ' ' ' · Follow peach spray .schedule to prevent disease. Buy plants for the garden that are free of disease. Keep garden tools clean and sharp for fast easy Work. Side-dress growing vegetable crops with nitrate of sod,a or ammonium nitrate. Keep close watch for cutworm damage in the garden. Defrost home'freezer before hot weather. These suggestions come from the county and home demonstration agents! More information is available at their offices where University College of Agriculture! publications may'also be obtained. 1 Communists Slain / Maqila-f/PJ-Tcn Communist-led Huks were killed in May Day clashes with Philippines army troops. One soldier was killed. Newest Methods Of Handling To Be Shown Modern and improved equipment- and methods ol- ; handling bees will be demonstrated sit (he A. J.. Wells farm, one raile.w^st of Farmington School, next" Tuesday, May .6, beginning at 9:30 a. m.i' . · ... The meeting, which is sponsored by the Board of Supervisors of the Washington County . Soil Conservation District, is held for the purpose of assisting farmers who have bees to get- the most good' from their bee hives. The morning's program will include a demonstration on transferring bees to a new hive and intrSducirig a"'new queen bee to"a.-hfve. J. H. Davis; state inspector .'of . jpiaries, . will 'B? in charge' of ihifv demonstration and will be assisted by Ray liirig- ston, deputy bee inspector. ...-'· The use of bees is recognized as extremely beneficial for pollination of legumes, fruits and melons for increased yields, and seed production^ 'All 'farmers- and business men who are interested are urged; to attend the meeting next Tuesday. - BOWL FOR PLEASURE Fim Renton Bowline; t,anes-- Ady New Grange At Salem To Install Offrcers '' ' A Grange ha.ji been organized" jh. Ihe Salem, community-'in 'Wash-, ,, ington .County., and ;the new-or-"- ganization will conduct installation- of officers Tuesday night at 8 o'clock at the. Salem Community 1 House: ·" '. '.',". '· .T·--;···;· The public is invited, 16 atteh'dT he installation. Refreonments wnt' be served. ,'. '-. . ·', ":*" . PRICES ARE BORN HERE AND RAISED ELSEWHERE Open Each Evening 'Til 9 Com* out and brows* ground.' ·MJT t»rrm. eny.parking. S H firwen sumps. HILTON BROS. DRIVE-IN FURNITURE ··· Hlway 71 Mortft MM One ol Hollywood's best" uyUOOK SUN 2-6-8--Mon-Tuei 2:30-6:30 APOLLO PROUD to be FIRST in PRESENTING this OUTSTANDING PRODUCTION READ the RAVES SAMUEL GOIDWYN'S 'I WANT VOW DAM ANDREWS,' DOMTHV McOu'lK;.FARLEY GRANGER · PEGGY DOW "ONE OF YEAR'S BEST" -- , Coroner "HOST IMPORTANT OF THE YEAR" Parents "MOVIE OF THE MONTH" · Esquire "SPECIALLY RECOMMENDED" -r- . . Woman's Home Companion "MOVIE OF THE WEEK" · Quick "SEE THIS" "SEE THIS" "SEE THIS" "SEE THIS" WineheH Hooper KHgoiien Considine All SAY HIT SINCE "IEST YEARS* OUR LIVES" FOR THOSE WHO KNOW FOR THOSE WHO CARE TO THOSE WE SAY -' B E SURE AND BE THERE Perton«lly Recommended W.F. SONNEMAN PLAN TO BUILD SM Our Mitiri=L Gel Our PrfcM* Try Out Strrici. DYKE LUMBER CO. " Ml 8L Chirlt* ' i i '··: MAE MARSHALL'S PRIVATE HOME FOR UNFORTUNATE GIRLS Iteluilan And ExfwntM Paid T.I. 934 Edmond Box 1 IB : · Oklihomi EVERYTHING ' ' ' ' FAYEttfyiLLE IRON and METAL CO. OOVHNMtNT AVI. WANTED POKE GREENS ·-- Will Bay "Storting Sunday, May 4th Crow Canning Co, plant WHO FIXES RADIOS? We've Been Serving You 20 Years SMITH RADIO SHOP DANCE EVEHTr* SATURDAY NIGHT Head'! Trio with Sttr* Siarwrek 7i NORTH BUBBLE CLUB S C H L I C H T M A N ' S BROILER-BRED CHICKS NEW HAMPS-VANTRESS CROSS DELAWARE HAMP CROSS EilablUhid Ortr 25 Yiart Truck DeliTtriti to Minr Localitin SCHLICHIMAN HATCHERY U.S. APPROVED PUUORUM CLEAN Phono 347-2R For Prieei And Delivery Dates BOX B. APPLETOW CITY. MO. The Whole Family'Will Enjoy A Drive-In Movie This Week-End Sho-time 7:30-9:39' Chapter No. 1 "Desperadoes of the West" Come Ai Laid As 10:00 P.M. -- See Ihe Regular Show -- Remain for Preview As Our Guest MIDNITE SHOW T2:00 p.m. THEY COiILD MOT HAMG Starts Bring Your Own Shock Sunday Absorbers . . . If It 3 Big Days Hurts You to Laugh I! Fun by the Ton! MttF«T,. HUD HIU. Mini UTUtT Pony Miniature* Monkey )f »det Golf Village

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