Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 3, 1952 · Page 6
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January 3, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, January 3, 1952
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I, IMt tow Consumer's Will Open Curti* And Marvin Moke Changes !·» Local Storei Fayttteville'j flares, reefntly two 1GA purchased food from Government Can't Afford To Let Free, Collective Bargaining Go All The Way If It Ends In A Vital Industry Strike Goff Brother!; by Frank "Shus" Curt!* . of Fa.vcttevillc and Ken Marvin of Prairie Grove, will r o - j Thl! v , r | nus open tomorrow as the Consumer'*. (.,,,..,,,,,,,,,,, IGA Super Markets. I ' · · ·r MMER MARI.OW Wanhlnilon-i'fll-In the oli( days if the Philadelphia shoemakers went op slrlke, no one suffered much except the shoemakers anil their employers. New s h o e s weren't a necessity. In those lal* llth century days a slrl;:* lir one city might affect t h a t city, hut (hat one.nnly, because the American society was a lot more simple (hen. One of the store* Is located on ] the touth KldP of the Square, while the a*cond in on the corner of Wwt Dick-Jon and Hol)jton fircets. Bolh have been operated for many yeers by Ooff Brothers. The uptown store will be rnnn- ««ed by Hubert Agec, who came to the firm from Kroner's. Les Deatheraie and Bill K«rli will be the butcher*. Billy Harrison, pro- e nt manager of the Dickjon Street store, will continue in that capacity with Dennlc Woodward as butcher. The uptown store has been completely redecorated, including a new, modern meal department. CKanJtM have also been made in the necond store Includlru Im- provtinents to the parking ijiace. Unions were few No industry was vilal lo the whole country. H't d i f f e r e n t lodny when lire whole structure of Anirrlean l i f e Is built on interdependency, w i t h unions natlfin- 1 wide and mine induslrles extremely vital. . Today a Ion* coal, slcel or railroad strike could ruin the defense program and In normal times it cnulci \vrrrk the economy. A prolonged railroad strike, for Instance, is u n t h i n k a b l e . Imidne \Mf Strlkf IrnaRine Ibo effect of a rnonlh- rVns train and truck strike, ylnrl- Marriages Dwllht C. Longlcy, 18, Pomona, Kan., and Miss Doris Klalne Bur- Koon, Jl, Ottawo, Kan., were mar: December 31 M»vjr Taylor Hull, by the Kev. .)ohh:L. Gaugh, 40, Kingfisher, Okla., and Mrs. Elizabeth Nolen, 4(1, Henryetta, Okla., were married ;Dttemb«r 31 by John Klrsch, justice of the peace. Edward Prultt, 1», Tahleguoh Okla., and Miss Virginia Front, II Harrah, Okla., were married December 31 by. James H. Kays, jui- llce ,«f th* peace. ,· Samuel Francis Taylor, 24, and Mists Allcmn' Van Brunt, 21, both of Fay*tt«vllle, were married December, ill by Ihe.. He-.-. E. M Lottie!-'.: Keith7. Bennett, 19, and Miss Doll/ Becker, ID, both of Topeka Kan; W«re married December 31 by County Judge Wilt Carter. Charles H. Porter, .14, Kansas Cllyi Kan., and Mrs. Belly Jane Porter, 33, North Kansas City, Mo., were married December b'' the Rev. D. L. Dvkes, Jr. George W. Day, 48, and Mrs. Alvlra E. Larson, 49, both erf Des Moiriea, Jowa, were married DC- eembtt 11 by the Rev. ID, L. Dykes, l i n g off food and olher from n i l the cities. Thcre'ri be riots certainly. Probably there'd he revolution. No government could permit it. Congress certainly is a w a r e of this growing inter-dependency uf all the American parts, as it hss demonstrnlcd in legislation aimed al avoiding strikes, The nailway Labor Aci provides long machinery for- settling disputes between the rail unions find the companies, with Ihe underlying idea that the longer (hey t a l k the belter the chance of a settlement. WORLD'S BEST DRESSED WOMEN And the Taft-Ilarttey act lets the preiident get a court Injunc- i lion forbidding a strlki- (or 90! days, again giving both aides more I time for a si'HIerncnt, | But in no cose has Congress', f l a t l y forbidden a utrlkc. When I (lie 80-riny T-H injunction ends, a i union is free to strike. Ami a rail i union pan strike when all the Bail- ! way I.nbor Act machinery Is ex- i bausterl, j In slopping just short of f l a t l y j forbidding a strike. Congress has been guided by the underlyinc I principle of as much freedom ns for everyone, including ' unions and employers. om Short nf Bin So, by stopping short of a ban on strikes In vital Industries, Congress has tried to let unions and employers r i. a e h agreements t h r o u g h free, collective bargnin- ing. Hut it nets less and less freei be more the government steps in Ihe present steel dispute, "When tiatlons between the steelworkers' union, and the companies broke down, the union threatened l strike. Such a strike now would wreck he defense program. Instead of :ising T-II's 80-day delay, President T r u m n n stepped In and asked both sirles to let the govern- ncnt'fi Wage Stabilization Board .'xainine the dispute and make a recommendation on a f a i r Kcltie- monl. Both sides agreed. The ilon put off the strike. This is the latest example of where the Kovcrnment couldn't a f f o r d to let free, collective bargaining go all the way--that Is, end in a strike--In a vital indus- i try. Jr. Frank E. Maycs, 37, Sprlnfdale, and Mitt Catherine Orpha Dusek, 13, Faycttcvillc, were. married December 19 by the Rev, Leeric Ball. . David H. Lucas, 27, and Miss Betty Rose Itaycj, 19, both of Kansas City. Kan., were married December 29 by County Judge Wilt Carter. Hilly Clifford Ynunt, 2], and MKu Shirley Bnyd, 18, both of BirtlMvllle, Okla, were mttrfed 2*. by Circuit 3urt|e Msupin Cummlngs. Edward £, Harrison, 4,1, and Wri. Bertha C. Totman, 51, both of Kansu City, Mo., were mnrrlfd December 2* Witt Carie: by County Judge Guy Roger Scott, 25, and Mln Lsrielle Hay, 21, both of Waletka, Okla., were married December 22 by the ficv. F. A. Cum?.. Harold Ralph Cook. 28, anil Mn. Reba Louard, 26, both of Tulsa, w*r« married December 21 by the Rev. D.-.U Dykej, Jr. Ctrl Dean Klrtwcll, 20, Sprlng- d»le, and Miss Wilma Jean Allen, 18, Gravctle, weir- married December. J3 by John C. Stevens, justice of the peace. Rodney E. Boa?.,'23, Hot Springs, and Mlu Ann Parrish, 20, Pine Bluff, were married December- 27 by the Rev. T. P. IDcv Flying Objects Don't Sell Skeptics On The "Spooks" Louisville, Ky.-(/P)-The Henry Thaclcer family Is walling for IU spook to perform again. The Thackers nay he already has sent a two-pound photograph album swirling through Ihe air; floated a corn cob from the basement up to a ground-floor dining room, and sailed a ring box from one room to another. These and other antics which began Sunday have attracted euri- uus neighbors to Ihe Thacker home. One laid she had a painful encounter with the spook. Mrs. Robert Covlngton .said she was KtandhiK near a dresser when a fingernail file struck her- back with such force she fell a stinging .sensation for leveral minute.-:. A skeptical county patrolman, Russell McDanlel, waited six hours yesterday for the galloping ghoit to. a.ppear,. He didn't, but Mc- Danlel; snid: a.', cardboard linx al- mort Ml him.'The box came from Ihe dresser, hit the celling, then flew toward the officer. His doubts . somewhat shaken, McDanlel said he won't even consider the possibility of any superhuman power until he 'ccs the flying objects leave their resting places. So far, the only one reported to lave seen an object actually take off Is Walter Brown, II, a s.udent 'ivlns with the Thackers. He said ic watched Thacker's spectacles ·Ire from a (able unaided and j u m p about three feel Into a chair. A reporter waited f i v e lours in (he house yeslcrday to and Miss Doris Rogers, 17, both nf Ffiyolteville, were mnn-ied December 19 by the Rev. N. V. Dlllrlcl Nt. I Calvin Junior Edmnndson, 22, Drake. Ckeiltr He, 7)41 REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE RRST NATIONAL BANK in the Slit, al Arkanni, al Ihe Clou e( Buiinm on ·d« br Comptrolltr Dtctmbtr II. 1IS1. Publlihtd in r.iponi. l« call mi ·( flM CuriMcr. under ftciion 1211. U. 1. Ririitd Slaiutn. ASSETS I. Caah, balances with other hanks, including rescr-ve II. tl li II. II. 17. It. 23. M. M. M. IT. M. M. ·I. Howard. Pat Patrick is taking t h e place of Leo Llchlytcr who was to have been on the program. Mr. and Mrs. Harry O'Neal and dnURhtcrs, Shirley and Uremia, have had as their «uesls, Mrs. O'Neal's sister and i family, Lulu Maybry and Delorls of Richmond, Calif., also a nii'cc and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Dewsnup and daughter, Cherry of Grlddley, Calif., another niece nnd her hur-b'and, Mr. and Mrs. Quint Hurnctt and children, Charlcne and Butch of Vallcjo, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. T. K. Wine nnd daughter, Donna, of the Stony Point community spent the holidays visiting Mr. Wise's parents, Mr. and" Mrs. M. K. Wise nnd his t h r e e slflons, Miss Gladys Wise, Mrs. E. II: Spifrgln, and Mrs. Howard Slrlplln, all of McKlnney, Texas. Mr. and Mrs. John Culley and children, Carolyn, Johnny, Jean and Glenda' of Baldwin Park, Calif., were weekend guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Pitts, Jr., and sons, Larry and Terry Gene n.n Maple Drive. Guest* over the weekend in Ihe home of Mi', and Mrs T. K. Wise were Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Ritchie from Mus.kc.gce, Okla., and Mrs. Wise's parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Shlpman of Combs. Ark. The Rainbow Mothers organized club Monday afternoon at Ihe Masonic H a l l with Mrs. Freeman Shell, mother advisor of the | Sprinfidnlc Assembly of Rainbow j for Girls, acting as the chairman, i Those elected to office were: Mrs. i Paul Cumrnings, president; Mi's, j R. C. Lane, vice president; Mrs. j Clarence Kdgar as secretary. Other i officer's will be elected in January l l t h meeting to he held at two o'clock at the Masonic Hall. Those present were: Mrs. Clarence Kd- Mrs. Carl Wal.Min, Mrs. Paul Cumniinss. Mrs. Clark Walker, Mrs. Van Gilbert Mrs. C. Cheney, Mr*. Dclbcit Mason, Mrs. Sam Cox, Mrs. II. C. Harncs, Mrs. S0.00n.no; C l i f f o r d Darnron and Mrs. Glen .. TOTAL L1B1L1T.ES ...W.7.I.51I.09J W i^ ralnlnl{ U n l o n Grnu| , f o r | C.nlt.ic;t k CAPITAL ACCOUNTS | the Youne People lhat is s p o n - j 8 i, co r mon °i?^ i i^ ~°° SKSS ; %? w^,.r..r x* a ,s i .Undivided" profits 98 205,12 i "'^ ·'"'' oul "'"' '' lp ncw J ' pnr I jRewrves .. ~"TM""~ loolooo.'oo '"· Th! I 1 "'* w "« hcld ln 1hc ! " TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS -.' 7«H.M Church.'' 00 '" " "" "'"' """"^ TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ,,, ~'"""",~7""TM,, ., , ACCOUNTS _..$!0,S39,77(I.(II sll "" n I''H«o. H» ''I"K "' MEMORANDA i H o l m a and one of Smith Amorl- A$«U pledged or assigned to secure liabilities I ''"'* "'"Itl'lfst men, way fired and for other purposes..... 881,8.11,35 j r '' om » sI'Tc-rlork job and Riven a of Arkansai, County of Washlniton, ss: "worthless" tin claim In lieu of E. Shelton. cainlcr of the above-na $2,482,674.22 balance, and cash Items in process of collection I. United States Government obligations, direct nnd . · ^ R U i O ' a n l w d 3,9M,()29.10 I. Obligations of States and political subdivisions _ 1 045 429 24 I. Corporate stocks.(including $16,500 stock of ' ' Federal ncscivc bank). . _ 17.12,1,00 ·. Loans and discounts (including $52.8.1 overdrafts!." 2,990,991.84 T. . Bank, premises owned $20,000.00, furniture and fixtures $20,000.00.... _·__ 11. Other assets "" 40,0000.0 527.41 TOTAL ASSETS.... - $10,,M9.77fl.(!l LIABILITIES Demand deposits of Individual!, partnerships, and corporations .$(5,098,234.83 Time deposits of Individuals, partnerships, and corporations . . .. Deposits of United Slates Government" u'ndudini postal savings) Deposit* of States and political subdivisions Depoilts of banks . . TOTAL DEPOSITS ' '$9741~S7r)» Other liabilities _ 1,548,784.39 97.114.48 1.143,572.81 853,864.98 sre the spook in action. He didn't. "I'm glad it's stopped," Mrs. Thacker told him, "but I'd like to see something hit you in the head just »o you'll believe us." Springdale Dr. mid Mr*. A. J. Harrison and riiilighter, Miss Mabli? Harrison, have had another daughter, Mrs. J. K. Farmer of Little Rock, as a fluent. Her husband joined her over the weekend, but returned to his work Sunday, Mrs. farmer left New YearV Day. The Pen Point Club will meet Tuesday night at 7:30 o'clock al Ihe home of Mr. nnd Mrs. Earl Jlncji on Meadow Street. The program will consist nf original slor- lea and features rend by Marge and Pat Patrick and Mr*. Eva Uuchrss of Windsor Mrs. (itorge McOhee Mrs. Douglas MtcArthur e Dunne TEN AMERICAN WOMEN union); thu world's 1.1 host dressed of 1951, as chosen In » poll of 500 fashion designers and style n u t h u r l t l c a conducted by t h e New York Dress Institute. «re shown above. The other, three arc Princess Margaret Rose, the Duchess of Kent, Countess Ubcrto Corti of Rome. (International! Prkes Of Some Food Items A Little Higher In First Week Of New Year; Butter Up (By The Aitoe.aled Preii) ·· Ilotail prifcs of scvcntl import a n t Tood items pushed a little higher In the first week of the New Yrar. Butler rose two lo six cents a pound in most places as production declined when storms slowed shipment of cream. Some beef cuts, particularly prime rib roasts, were marked up a Jew cents in mtmy etores... Lamb and chicken Itfed higher.' " : . In fresh produce departments, potatoes, onions, new cabbngc. cauliflower, celery, radishes, sweet potatoes and citrus fruits--ospe- rially tnngorincit -- n i l averaged higher. Tomatoes and lettuce, though about unchanged from last week, continued relatively high. Retailers said canned milk probably would advance a penny or two w i t h i n the next couple of weeks, reflecting higher costs for fluid milk. Cucumbers and peppers worn nbnut t h r only fresh vegetables generally lower this week. Carrots and old cabbage wurc- down slightly in some places. Special.? advertised my major chains nnd independents for the next few days showed l i t t l e uniformity. Most stores held their fresh nnd imokcd ham prices ;tt the special prc-New Year's Day levels, but otherwise their meat features varied from sliced bacon nnd frankfurters to pork loin roasts, [eg of lamb and Wisconsin geese.; Price Stabilizer Michael V. D1-, Salic said a 2,000-storc survey; over Ihe past few 'months showed | retail /ood prices were averaging! about four per cent below their j roil ings i In fish 11)38 was strange. 5-fooM-nng off the tip of South A f r i c a w h i c h was believed i by ichthyologists in have become Oakland and Zion Dinner guests of Mr, and Mrs, Golden Ivcy Monday night were Mr. and Mrs. Otis Grave of. Whittier, Calif., Sal. and Mrs. Billy Hugh Ivcy of Fort Sill, Okla., Mr and Mrs. Ted Kink and son ol .Jacksonville, Fla., Mr. and Mrs Fred Ivey and daughter, and Mr and Mrs. Graver Couch, all of Kayettcvillc, and Mr. and Miv, Harry Don Ivey of tho community: Mr. and Mrs. Homer Plnmlcc and children of Kansas City, Kan. spent thu weekend with Mr. Plumlee's parenlr,, the Kev. and Mrs Ellis Piumlee. Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Williams of Greenland were Sunday guest. 1 ; of the Plumlce'.-;. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Cooper of Almontia, Cnlif., arc spending the holidays with Mr. Cooper's mother, Mrs. Recce Sullins. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Piumlee and daughter, Norenc, of Tulss OUta., a n d M r . a n d Mrs. B i l l Plumlce and children of Springdale were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. William Hulsizcr. Mrs. Warren and son, John, spent Sunday with Lee Warren of Springdale. Mrs. Helen B. Gray is spending two weeks in Tulsa, Okla. Mrs. Pauline Cole, who accompanied he? there last Saturday, returned home Monday. Mr. and · Mrs. George Gulley have received word of Ihe sudden death Saturday at I.ordsburg, N". M., of their son-in-law, John Higgs of Sons Chapel. Mr. and Mrs. lliggs were en route home from California when be was stricken. extinct (if) million years ago. | Miss Jo A n n a Houston of SOVIET RETURNS 2 ICEBREAKERS I, CUi*! n»m*d bank, do jolemnlv thit the above statement la true to the best of my knowledfe "-' ELLIS t. SHELTON, Ceihltr. CORRECT--Atteal: Herbert A. Lewis, Hal Douglas, T, I. Abnhlcr, ·worn to and tubfleHNKl before mt this 3rd diy nf .Uniiarv, 1152. N, A. McCARTNEY, Notary Pub'llr. i «*?*·· ftpt a, im. 3-it'C back pay. Thr Chlnesr hcllrvf In the pitwer of n litllt tornt rout -- ".Tln-ls«n"--In prolonjr. life and rebuild firth and jplrll. Until rr- rentlv nhaut a million dollar* w o r t h of It wits c-xpnrl«l frnm the STIU HYINO the Soviet flag (lower right), an Icebreaker lent to Runla during World War II and returned at Brcmerhaven, Germany, rcsta at » Bremtrhaven dock, it wns returned to the U. S. there along with another MOfl.ton Icebreaker. The two, the Norlhwlnd and \Ve»twlnd, ivere 10 daya overdue, Imdn'l been painted and evidently hadn't been overhauled In a lone. time-. A» noon an they docked U» Russian crcwa Springdale spent ? the weekend w i t h her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Piumlee. Olher Sunday quests in the Piumlee home were Mr. and Mrs. Arlis Bohannon and children of Wichila, Kan., and Mr, and Mrs. Lymon Houston and daughter, Jerri Lynn, of Springdale. A large crowd altcnded New Year's services at the Oakland Baptist Church Monday night. Special music included duets "by the Summeretlcs of Summers and by Miss Pat Danner and the Rev. Jack Bloxom. Miss Helen Johnson played a piano solo. Miss Eleanor King To Join U.A. Faculty January 18 A nationally, known . professor of speech and dramatic art has bten named to the University faculty. Dr. G. D. Nichols, dean o! the College of Art* ind Sciences, .said today. Mies Eleanor King, who will asiume the position on January 18, was appointed under a General Education Board ({rant strengthen the present teaching courses in made to faculty. Besides choreography, pantomine and the dance as related to the theater, Miss Kii.g will also be choreographer for University Theater productions. She will conduct a clinic for actors, singers and speakers. Miss King has been a visiting lecturer and director of the dance workshop at the University of Southern California; instructor at Carleton College; director of the dance department at Cornish School in Seattle, Wash.; instructor at the H e 1 e n Bu^h School in Seattle, and a fellow at the Bennington School of the Dance. For i he past four years she has hail private studio in Seattle. Since 1941, Miss King has given lectures, demonstrations, solo recitals, and las held master classes in 55 col- egcs and universities. She will go o Amsterdam, Holland, next iummer to leach classes, lecture, ind present two programs. While studying journalism at Vew York University, Miss King had her first acting experience vith the Beverly Players in Jrooklyn. She then attended the Clare Tree Major's School of the Cheater, and won a scholarship ) the Theater Guild School of he Theater. £nlerinjf the famous Dcnishawn School of Dance, she became a soloist In the concert company. She remained with the company for seven years. Primarily interested in choreography, Miss King has had ex- in directing the opera and stage periencc al.-:o movement for productions. She is the author of articles in professional maga/Jnes, and has been the subject of articles in American, rcnch, and Swedish publication.*. HEARING b i« prictleu to everyone. Now, hard-of-hearing people can hear again with the low-cost Golden- tone Hearing Aid. Golden tone is a fully guaranteed hearing aid with » printed electronic circuit found in hearing aids lelling for $200 or more. Goldentone's low price and low operating cost will amaze you. Come in today and try on a Goldentone, or write for fret booklet. Th ' COMPANY Home of Better Hearing 17 N. LKUtt FAYETTEVILLE Phent 1011 "Yes, It's Made \ Big Difference in Don" ll'i the Antictr lo 1'oiir .Son'n S/inr«- limm Prubhm, Too. Urg. him to i.« if Ih.r.'i i rou!« .ptn in your !·- cility, wh.r. S., loo, m.y · njoy the btn.fift of b*. In; · n . w t p . p t r bay. Apply »· our CirutartM T HERE'S «very rtaion fcrf tht fa*h«r of a huitlincj carrier-boy to point with prida to hii son'i pro?- rass ai a young busincijman--th« owner and m«n- agtr of a t h r i v i n g newspaper routel For many · tueceilful man remembers how v a l u a b l * his own n*wipaper-boy experience proved to be--and know! it ii even more so for today's t«en-«g«n! Better than any other spare-time gainful activity, · newspaper route satisfies an enterprising youth's desire to earn hit own money, buy his own things, develop his particular talents, and speerf up his sav- ingi program. Betides, it adds practical training to hit regular schooling, teaches him basic businest methodt, and offert him many special awards and incentives to excel in serving hit cuttomert and expending his route. But above all, hit parents and friends are pleated ·t the way a newtpaper route helps him become more manly, ambitious, resourceful and telf-reliant--gain habits end qualities which are stepping .ttonet to success end food citiienihip. NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES

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