Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 2, 1952 · Page 5
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 5

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 2, 1952
Page 5
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NOtTHWfST ARKANSAS TIMIS, tayMMvlfc. ArfwHM. W»n»d»T. J«nu«ry I, IfM · Of " London - (fl 1 ).- Maxim Litvinoff.* Russia's top diplomat between the i \vars, died today, Moscow Radio] announced. He was 75 years old. | L 11 v i n o I f| dropped . o u t of. tight as a Rus- .fian official after A u g u s t 23.] 1946, when c o w announced «»he had been Icasrd from his] duties." At that) t i m e lie deputy ministc: o f f o r e i f l n at inirs. Jacob M, lik was appoint-' erl to the job L i t v i n o f f Always had been known friendliness to the West. Litvinoff had been Russia's leading figure in foreign a f f a i r s /or a decade before World War II broke out. His policy was peace and he was distinguished for his debates Retired Chief Diplomats, Dies Maxim Lttvinov Soviet tfusjia for the League of Nations. One phrase--"peace is indivisible"-- pel the tenor and told the meat of his arguments for collective security. But as war clouds gathered, Litvinoff suddenly resigned from the Russian Foreign Office May 3, 1939, in the middle ol Russian negotiations for a mutual Assistance pact with Britain and 1'rance. Becomes More Important As Need For Production Is Widely Felt Ozark Mountain Turkeys Given Wide Publicity Smoked turkey and smokci · ham p r o d u c e d by the Ozark Mountain Smoke House on Highway 62 west of Fayeltcvii' v.i'l KCt .some national publicity dur- · ing the week of January 18-26-national "Take Tea and Se- Weck." The special week is -ponsor: :i by the Tea Bureau, Inc., of New York and is designed to boost tin' · ^ise of tea through magazine and newspaper advertisements, a n d merchandising. i\Torc t h n n 70 v c- lated items, including the Smoke blouse's products, arc being tied In v/ith tea in the event. Hoy F. Sharp is proprietor of the Smoke House. Smoked Ozark turkey from Fayettcvillc is. also being publicized by the Shell Oil Company in syndicated stories with pictures on indigenous "edible souvenirs" available for tourists in various vacation spots. And Sharp said smoked turkeys jverc given to 16 Southern governors during their recent conference at Hot Springs 4y the Arkansas Resources and v . ,/iiievelopmcnt Commission. Steve Owen, coach of the New -"fork grid Giants, once was a wrcslcr in his home state of Oklahoma. . Not white, not wheat, not rye, but a flavor blend of all three-- By CORDON BROWN Washington t/P) - As the defense effort gains in momentum, Arkansas managanese grows increasingly important. Manganese is used chiefly in making steel and Arkansas has large deposits of low-grade manganese clays. Normally not too profitable because of the high cost of recovering the manganese, the Arkansas deposits become important as the need for the metal increases and the price rises. Negottations are under way between the government and some Arkansas' producers which may lead to government purchase of considerable quantities of Arkansas manganese. Jess Larson, administrator of the defense materials procurement agency, has notified Senator McClellan (D-Ark) that a major negotiation involves the Westmoreland Manganese Company at Batcsvillc, Ark., and "we have holies that a contract may be consummated at an early date.'' Larson also said that individual purchase contracts can be made by. small producers who are able to do selective mining and thus shop high-grade ore. Some Contracts Some small producers have mous decision on the winner of :heir 1951 contest "and then almost fainted when, they looked at t h e i'f.cturlng »nd agriculjure in named signed »t th* bottom'of thei Arlunua. made such . contracts agency, Larson said, with and the "we Jimge's Roman Meal Bread. 11-19-tf EVERYTHING m PIUMBINO ant SUPPLIES FAYETTEVILLE IRON*and METAL CO. OOVKNMtNT AVI, would be glad to have others do the same." , · Exploration by the Bureau of Mines has shown fairly large deposits of manganese in Arkansa: particularly around Batcsville. The situation as to the Arkansas deposits, says Oliver Ralston, Mines Bureau metals, expert, is this: Most of the best deposits are fairly deep and rather thin, while some of the nodules, or lumps, of ashes away with the manganese w Sundly to Little Rock, when:.they . wire met" by other relatives. ! Mrs. Percy Br»un and children, | Miry and Jojtf. of West Hunts-: ville StreettrSwre Sunday dinner fUN'.t'in fhe kome of Mr. mid Mrs. Walter Berry of Hickory Creek. S2.M* For Uw School A sum of $2,000 lias been jjiven to the University School of L;iw by Jim G, Frrg-uson to acid t« f u n d which he has irivcn over a period of years, '.The fund, now is MozirfFestivilSliM At U.A. Jin, 19 And 20 A Mozart Festival will be given by the University department of music January 10 «nd 20. It Is w r i t t r n for two horns und Itrlng! vlllr Community Concert Asuo-j A n d y Duncan, whose biikribalf - q u a r t r t ; Piano Quartet in O minor,! elation. This year for the third' career win h«lted i»»t · ytcr-'MlM^' S: with Dljjliy Bell as pianist; a trlo'smsim in a row, he will appear a'. I hf f r ., r l u r w , a ,,.,, (n NBA p |j, y . £ ' with Dr. Bruce Bcnw.rcl as. soloist w i t h the New - , . ' · ''!"!· ,,,,« l i v i n g in Rochester «nd i* n induitrlal ' MiUV- ' w r. e . ;· ; pianist, and a woodwind oclrl. 'harmonic Symphony and the Cni-, Roifer Wldder b» sololsi; c»xo Symphony Orchc:l:n. wor |,| n , ,, . I in the Oboe Concerto in C Major,! will also be solnlat with the Sl,'L'_' ____ ._. the secund a n n u a l festival friitur- to be given in the orchestral program. Other works to he per- ins. works on ;i MnpJe composer.! Last year a H;tch festival held. . | lUucly performed music will l c j heard in a chamber music r c f J U t l ! at 8 p. m,, Jiimiitry 1!) and in formed by the U n i v e r s i t y Sym' i n l u M i v Orchestra arc the I.inz ' ; j h o n y ,,,,,, k , c i n e N a c M . musik and Serenade No. 2. totaling approximately $8,000, placed in trust anrt the incomclorchcslral concert at ! p. m.. Jan- from it is used fnr an a n n u a l [ u n r y 20. The programs will be award to an outstanding law stu- u n u s u a l alpn in that they will dent. Ferguson, an insurance ox- consist of criinpusitinns ranuinj, 1 ecutive in Evanston, III., f o r m e r - ; f r o m the onrlicsi ly \vas commissioner of mines.! periods of Mo/.an's l i f e . . the last To Be In Concert January 10 Louln. Mlnnirnpoiis. Inrtlanapolis,; Rochester, Portland «nd Des Molncs symphonies. ; AdYf,rtlM In I h r T l M E B -- II FEElAWFUl? clay. And recovery is rated at only 40 to 50 per cent. As a result, Ralston said, manganese mining in Arkansas means a big job of moving earth. This is a costly operation and makes the price high. Price Loses Importance At present, Ralston said, manganese can be produced generally But as the demand increases, as the need grows more acute, price isn't such an important factor. Then, too, he said, there's always the chance that someone will hit upon a new method of recovering all the manganese from the ore-bearing clay, some method which will prevent the manganese from washing away with the clay. "Lighting may strike sometime," he said.^ If that happens, then the Arkansas manganese will be a highly important resource. World Liar Title Goes To Minister For Melon Story Burlington, Wis. -(/I')- Flabbergasted judges of Ihc Burlington Liars' Club pinned the title of the world's champion liar on a member of the clergy -- the Rev. A r t h u r K. Kirk of Biggs, Calif. O. C. Hulctt, president of the club, said the club's officers, acting as judges, came to a unani- .Cttcr." Here's what Mr. Kirk, pastor of. .he Biggs Community Church, wrote: "A man living west of town I Iried to raise watermelons this fummer. He had very bad luck. The soil was too rich. The watermelon vines grew so fast that they wore the melons out, dragging Lhem along the ground. "One of the boys from town went out one night to swipe a melon. He got the malon all right, but the vines were growing so fast that warm night that the boy had to be taken to the hospital. Before he could break the melon off the vine, it had dragged him half a mile and he was in bad shape." Change Proposed In Deferment Of U.S. Students Philadelphia-W)-The American Association for thf Advancement of Science hat recommended that the differences in college entrance requirements be taken under consideration in deferring top students from military service. That recommendation was made by Henry Chauncey of Princeton University, as president of the Educational Testing Service Committee, Which was set up at the request of Maj. Gen. Lewis B. Hcrshey, director of the Selective Service System. Chauncey pointed out that normally students from colleges which select their undergraduates very carefully are superior in the military deferment tests to students from colleges whose entrance requirements are less strict. The committee's report was based on a survey of 339,000 college students, including men in all four years, who took the ability tests this year. Higher average grades were registered in New England, the Middle Atlantic region, East North Central, W e l t North Central and Pacific. The passing grades were lower than the country as a whole in the South Atlantic, East South Central and West South Central, and in the territories. The Mountain region produced a record equal to or slightly below the national average. Rudolf Flrkusny, pianisl, will i be heard at the U n i v e r s i t y J a n - Thc chamber imisir program! nary HI under j o i n t auspices o' ill include "Tim Musical Joke,"! Ihc University and Ihc Kayrttc- DUI TO COLO 666 givci fast symptomatic RELIEF sufferers who wont RELIEF and HELP Send today for this new SINUS BOOK (Wt /rove No Medicine or Anything Use to Sell You) SINUS this instructive Health Book. ; written in easily understood '·words, will enable you to lully to look for Help and Relief near, at home, without traveling' to. some far distant city. w o r s w understand your own case and j This book is sent onlyto Suf. tnay save you years of suffering. This book contains information ·jenerally known only to Specialists. It explains the different 'types of Sinut Diseases. The 'Anatomy »nd Physiology of the ferers who want and need help. The edition is limited. Notice may not appear again. Write at once--today for your copy SEND 3 (Three Cent) Stamps 9e to help cover distribution cost. You sinuseT- "List's the ca'uses and | incur no obligation. We have no symptoms of Sinus Disease-De- i medicine or anything clw to sell. . ' tcribes complicating Secondary ; You will not b* asked to send ut Diseases and how operations j a penny of money. ADDRESS ·is Box »·«, Albuiu«r«ue, N. M. Ctn become it long neglected. with Rich Maple Flavor! YP5, f.rfrji thick, ana full-bodion! W a f f l e s stay crisp . . . pancakes ptnv f i r m ! And yon en n't bent that mollow mnplc flavor. Serve Griffin's Waffle Syrup often--it costs so little! Delicious on Biscuits An* itieh llfhi, I f n d c r bliciiltt-- when ymi m»k« tbvm with Griffin'* Flour I ! mrf to m*t thim with m.p], . flavored Griffin 1 ! Wiffl* Mrty trraL frr Springdale Mrs. Mallory Hawk has gone to Lolumbus, Ohio, where she will spent! severs! days visiting her daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs Oliver Stewart, and son, Charles Mallory. Mrs. J. F. Beaver was hostess to the Saturday Afternoon Bridge Cluh at her home on West Emma Avenue. Mrs. Glann Parrott entertained the missionary study group ot the Christian Womens Fellowship ot the First Christian Church Tuesday afternoon at her home on Price Street. Mrs. S. E. Williams had charge of the short business meeting and Mn. O. O. Green waj in charge of the program. James O. Parker, neaman recruit, a son of Mr. and Mrs. E. n Parker of Springdale, is training at the U.S. Naval Training Center in San Diego, Calif. After he completes the 11-week training period, he will be assigned to a duty in some station or sent to a service school for advanced technical training. The Clarence E. Beely Post of the American Legion has voted to furnish a room in the new Springdale Memorial Hospital. A committee composed of W. N. Cuten- sohn, Eva Atwood and Vol Lester was appointed to arrange with the hospital board for the plaque and the drawing for the room on the door where the American Legion plaque will be placed. Most business houses were closed Monday and Tuesday to observe New Years Day. However the children had to'be back in the classrooms after their Christmas holidays. A watch night service was held at the First Methodist Church Monday night. A large crowd attended the worship service. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Epley and children of Meadow Street upcnt the holidays in Fort Smith visiting Mrs. Epley's parents. The Friendly Neighbors Club will meet Thursday in the home of Mrs. Doss Graham on 303 Park Street. Officers for the coming year will be elected. J. Joe Heed of Springdale left Monday night for Washington, D. C., on a business trip. Miss Hcnclda Allen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dean Allen, cpent the holidays at home. She is rm- ployed In Fort Smith. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. llardlster and son, Eddie, of Theodore Drive spent New Yrars Day with Mrs. Hardlster's parents, the Hev. and Mrs. A r t h u r Hart anrt Lillian, of Rentonville. They have returned from New Mexico, whtr* thfy spent Christmas with Mr. and Mrs. Floyd N*ley «nd dauihttr, PrU- cilia. Mre. Edna Maddoi and children, Mary Ruth and Burl, of De. Witt, Ark., »pent the holld»y« with her ion and hit family, Mr. and Mrs. "Doe" M»ddox of Went Emma Avenue. They returned HURRY! TOMORROW- 9:00 A. M.I NOW! STOCK YOUR LINEN CLOSET AND SAVE! 3000 YARDS! RONDO PERCALE · NEW LOW PRICE! · NEW PATTERNS! · VAT DYED! 39! yd. 1000 YARDS! SORORITY RAYONS · NEW LOW PRICE! · 39" WIDE! WASHABLE! · 1952 PATTERNS! 69 yd. Penney's own, famous NATION-WIDE* sturdy muslin sheets give you years of wear! Extra long-wearing, because Penncy's packs plenty of quality into thcic sheets! They're tightly-woven of fine long staple cotton, with even hcmt, firm eel- vages, fine workmanship! And see Penney's price! It's outstandingly low! Hurry! Fill your linen closet now, for years to come! 72" 49"x3*"CASIS. ANOTHER BIG SHIPMENT! FOAM PILLOWS · PERCALE COVERS! ZIPPER CLOSURES! · ALL PERFECT QUALITY! HURRY! 5.00 OUTSTANDING VALUE! LACE NET PANELS · 42"x90" ALL RAYON NET! · FAMOUS HEIDENBERGS! 1.00 EA. Penco Luxury Muslin Sheets THEY'RE PENNEY'S OWN! SNOWY-SOFT! SUPERB! 42"x36" Cases 81"xl08" . .2.69 72"xl08' 2.49 81"x99" ..53 .2.49 Tfuly luxurious quality--so soft, smooth-textured you'll say they're worth dollars more! That's because Pencos are made of super-fine, closely-woven cotton yarns -- they're every inch always first quality, yet so sensibly priced you'll be delighted! Hurry! SAVE! 22'x44" HOME-GLAMOUR COLORS! LUXURY QUALITY CANNON TOWELS 67 C Big, thick, wrap-up-size both towels you'll match with wash cloths, face towels--they're famous Cannons! And they're mod* with packed-close loops for tingly rubdowns! So long-wearing! And you choose from lovely colors: mimosa yellow, aqua, petal pink, flamingo, citron, white! 16"x2«" FACE TOWEL 37c WASH CLOTHS 17c

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