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NMTHWI1T ARKANSAS flMK, F.yÂ«NÂ«vlllÂ», ArlomM, Monday, i*n*rf 1, IMf. Queen Twi Are Find In Municipal Court rr.iii H: ij.-uve - (SperiM) - Miss Ujilty Lou Pensi:, a senior, has been elected Prairie Grove High School queen in the annual queen (Jbnlest. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Millard Pense of Prairie Grove. | Two Kayellcville youths were I ! lined in Municipal Court this j | morning on charges growing out of an attack on a University student. Cecil Combs, 10, was fined $5(1 and sentenced to 10 days in jail on a charge of assault with a deadly weapon. Chester Torid, 17, was fined $25 and sentenced to a i I similar joil term on a charge of j disorderly conduct. /Both jail sen-' i lenccs were suspended. | City police said Combs struck a man identified as A l v i n Foster, ' Mountain View, with a hammer jbout 2 o'clock this morning following an argument in a local cafe. A third youth, 15, arrested with Combs and Todd, was fined $12 on a charge of drunkenness. New York And Chicago Papers For Eisenhower Sun-Times And The Times Support General If Candidate Â· N e w York-(/P)-Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower has the support of the New York Times and the Chicago Sun-Times if he makjs a bid for the White House. Both came out /or him in today's editions, giving his foreign policy actions as major reasons. .They cheered the announcement by Senator Lodge (R-Mass) that Eisenhower's name Â· would be entered in the New Hampshire GOP primary. The Times supported Thomas E Dcwcy over President Truman it - 1948, Wendell L. V/illkie over Franklin D. Roosevelt in 1940 and urged Mr. noo.-evcH's election in 1032, 1036 and 11)44. The Sun-Times backed President Truman in 1948 and President Roosevelt in 19-14. Said the New York Times: "If Dwight Eisenhower should be nominated by the Rcpulican party as its candidate for president, we shall support his enthusiastically. " .The Chicago paper said: "As an independent newspaper, the Sun-Times will support Ike for the Republican nomination. If he is nominated we will support the campaign for his election." "Neither President Truman nor any of the previously announced Republican candidates measure up to Ike," the Sun-Times went on. "Eisenhower, of all Americans, can best bring unity to this country and to the Irce world." The New York Times said that "the prestige of the Truman acl- nh'nistralion--which ha.-: d o n e many good and bold and necessary things in certain fields of foreign policy--has been steadily declining." Jt added: "\Vj are confident t h a t he (Eisenhower) would be able to lead even laggards among his fellow Republicans away from isolation and tnwdid world responsibility." Obituary Mrs. Ada Guinn Mrs. Ada Guinn, (itJ, widow of Ihe Jute Lindsey Guinn, died yes-! terday at 12:04 a.m. in the home' of her sister, Mrs. Edd Butts, at I Pcttigrew after an extended ill-) ness. She was born August 10, 1883, at Pettigrew, the d a u g h t e r ) of Matthew and Artninda Good-1 night, and made her home in Madi- j son County all her life except for 14 years which she spent in Omaha, Neb. Mr. Guinn died in 1949. She is survived by three sisters, Mrs. Annie Butts of Pelligrcw, Mrs. Stella Gray of Bell Gardens, Calif., and Mrs. Euna Hunt of Huntinglon Park, Calif.; and a brother, Edd Goodnight, Welling, Okla. Another sister, Mrs. Ona Bally, preceded her in death in 1946. Funeral arrangements, in charge of Nelson's Funeral Home, are incomplete. Lei winter come, says little Miss! Brcnda Kay Stoncsifcr, three,! daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P a u l ; Stoncsifcr of Fayetlcvillc. She's! prepared because for Christinas Â· she received the spotted seal coat and all Ihc fixin's she is shown, wearing- in the picture. The o u t f i t i was sent to her by her uncle, Billy \ Lee Sloncsifcr, who is with t h c i Air Force at Nome, Alaska. He's been in the Far North since P year ago last September. WARM SPOT IN A BLIZZARD-Hollywood actress Jan SteiUni brightens the day for snow-covered leathernecks of the First Marine Division in Korea as she entertains on an outdoors stage during a heavy snowstorm. Jan and her actor-husband, Paul Douglas, were touring (he war zone with a USD show. dueled tomorrow a f t e r n o o n at Sac- I ramento. Burial will be at Sacramento. January Sports Card Free Book On Arthritis And Rheumatism HOW TO AVOID CRIPPLING DEFORMITIES An amazing newly enlarged 44- p .fit book entitled 'Rheumatism" will be sent free to anyone who v/il! writ" for it. It reveais why drugs and medicines give only temporary relief fl..d fail to remove the cause* of the trouble; explains a proven ' specialized non-aitrgiral, non- inrriicnl treatment which has proven successful for the past 33 yoars. You incur no obligation in sending for this ins'ructivc book. It may be the means of saving you years of untold misery. Write today to The Ball Clinic, Dept. *208, Excelsior Springs, Missouri. Dtnnis Eugtnt Stilwel! Dennis Eugene Stilwcll, infant I son of Mr. and Mrs. Homer Stil-' well of Oklahoma City, died January 3 in Oklahoma City Funeral service was held Saturday afternoon in Moore's Funeral Chapel by the Rev L. D. Price. Burial was in the Stuckey cemetery at Johnson. David Berry Crumpacker Springdale, Jan. 7-(Spccial)-Da- vid Berry Ciumpackcr, 77, died yesterday at his home in Springdale, following a 10 day illness. He was born in Chillieothe, Mo., July 26, 1875, the son of Oliver Berry and Callie G. Crump:,rkcr. He was a retired timber inspector coming to Springdale in 1925 from Fayettevillr. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Perna Welch Crumpacker of Springdale; six daughters, Mrs. Anna Mullens of Sand Springs, Okla., Mrs. Alice Cole, bcligman, Mo., Mrs. Ruth Gill, Springdale, Mrs. Ruby Brown, Loco Hills, N. M., Mrs. Kathleen Seitz, Dallas, Texas, and Mrs. Dorothy Ponde- graft, Riviera, Calif.; two sons, Jack Crumpacker of Ozark and Ralph of Springdale; three brothers, Josh Crumpacker of Combs, Ark., Dan Crumpacker of Berry- villc, and Charles of Texas; one sist*", Mrs. Kate Middlcton, Bcrry- vil'.j; 17 grandchildren and one great grandchild. Funeral services will be in the chapel of the Callison-Sisco Fun- rral Home with burin! in Bluff cemetery under the direction of Callison-Sisco Funeral H o m e . Other arrangements are incomplete. Jan. 8--Bulldogs. TI. Fort Smith, here. Jan. 11--Bulldogs vs. Almt, hern. Jan. 12--Porkers vs. Texas, at Austin. Jan. 14--Pnrkers vs. Baylor, at Waco. Jan. 18--Bulldogs vs Van Huron, at Van Buren. Benjamin Franklin first mapped j Jen. 19--Porkers vs. Rice, here. Jan. 22--Bulldogs vs. Siloam I Springs, htr*. ! Jan. 25--Bulldogs vs. Bentonville, at Bentonvillc. Jan. 28--Bulldogs vs. Huntsville, at Huntsville. Jan. 21--Bulldogi TS. Joplin, bÂ«rt. Jan 31--PorJc*ri vi. Kunttt Bt*t* 1 Teachers, htrt. The Indian tepee was covered j with b u f f a l o hides, sewn together | and stretched over a framework of poles angling in from the circumference and tied together near the top to form a cone. the Gulf Stream. In World War II,.Army and Air Force total casualties amounted to 9 per cent of a total mobilization of 10,400,000. The U. S. Army's "hex" tent hnp a ground cloth io keep out 'cold winds and seal in warm air. 5s? Come See Our Wonderful New Stock of Spring Coats and Suits Select Yours Now With Assortments resh and Complete. Use Our Layaway! MADEMOISELLE Mrs. lr*nÂ« Ntlson Thomaiien Rogers-(Special)-Mrs. I r e n e ] Nelson Thomaspon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kelson of Rogers, died suddenly Saturday norning in a Sacramento, Calif., ios},ital, where she had been n aticnt for two weeks. She hari een believed recovering from a najor operation, Mrs. Thornasson was a graduate of Roger;; High School and Stephens College, Columbia, Mo. She ived at Fort Smith fr r four years efore moving to Sacramento. She vas a member of the Daughters f the American Revolution, Kappa Kappn Gamma sorority, and the | American Association nf Univer- '. sily Women, Sacramento. \ Surviving are her husband, H . ; O. Thornasson nf Sacramento; hrr ; parents; two daughters, Patricia i Susan nnd Nancy Elizabeth, both ' of the home, and one brother, : Warren Nelson of Windsor, Mo. | Funeral services will be con- Â· } AUTO S REPAIRS? VO MONEY in 1 DAY IS - Â«IO - MOO Â· Â»MO or morel **v O* 07HÂ« CQHVtWtM PUNS '"irri^^L * *Â· Â«^ *Â°Â»Â»" d for holiday expwiMi, accumulated bills or repilri todÂ»y! Many budget-win plana to chooae from. cu* TMHT "lino MQ tuo mnuT MTMDTI Mid. urn tti.ft IM.12 num. tt.Â« Mt.U MI.U WHJI M.n Â»Â».Â« IU.7I 103 N. ILOCK STRUT lÂ» font: 3111 IKINUO IT AKANUI SMIt aim MMtHlMt PUBLIC LOAN C O R P O R A T I O N Long Coal $4995 fAILOII* IT Â·BHNTIIÂ«Â«K DECIDEDLY NEV..,dli;nntl itrlnei, lOoTo virgin wool) Equally dramatic in long and ihort vcrilon -for many outnti, many nccailoni.i Wc " l h t lnorl co " " plÂ«Â«'Â« Â· Â· Â· Bclgt, Cold, Pink, Nivy and Cray. COATS - S T R E E T FLOOR Connolly Named female Athlete Of Year By AP New Yuin-(/I*)-KncrRcUr M a u - reen Connolly, one of the youngest players f \ Â« r \n win the National Tennis Championship, tod^y wn.i chosen female A t h l e t e (if the Yrjir for J951 in the jtniuiiil Associated Press poll. The bhiP-eyrd blonde from S.'in OicKn, who captured the tennis crown at Forest Hills ju.rt 12 days before her 17th birthday; brat out Florence Chadwick, the English Channel swimmer, and Mrs. Mildred Babe Dtrikson Zaharias. a five-time winner in these yearly poll^. Little Mo rccel\pd fil first place votes out of the 20fi cast by xporU writers and Fpoi-tscastcrK f r o jn uoast to roast and a Intal of 3fi6 points. Miss Chadwick. the attractive ex-steno f r o m San Dtcgu, who now i,s tlie swimming pro at RELIEF AT LAST Ftr Your COUGH Chrome bronehil.1 may develop if ymir coufh, chut cold, or icule bronchitis is not treated and you cannot afford to take a chance with any medicine lest potent than Creomulsion which iocs ri|ht to Ihc seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel term laden phlffm and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed, bronchial membrane*. Creomulsion blends heechwood creosott by special process with other ' time tested medicines (or coughs. It ! con!aim no narcolicj. j No matter how many medicines you ] have tried, Creomuhion is jtuaranteeti ; (o please you or drugjtlst r e f u n d s money. Creomulsion has stood the test of many millioni of users. (Adv.) thr Gio'^iii^rr, N. V. Club, was fcTonrl w i l h -97 |ioiuts and '" f i i A l pl.uc notiiiiMtious. Mrs. XanitriiiS, [radtnt; injury \vin- ncr amont; tho fcm,ilf* i;o!f .-\vin?- cis Hiid nanicrl wonun ( l o l f e r Â»f the Yrar, w;w t h i r d v.-ith '.'.'^ pi!nts and -J7 f i r s t pl.aciv. (;Â»lfer ' Â« t i y Bei'it. ; l^-o-tjino winiicr r( t h e poll, finished f o u r t h . lunii-y 1 Not while, 1 not when, not tyi, 1 but a flavor blend of ill thrtt-- Juiixe's Romin Meal Bread. ' 11-lt-tf IVERYTHING tN PLUMBING and SU1Â»PUÂ£S FAYETTEVILLE IRON and METAL CO GOVERNMENT AVI. HAVE WE A CLIEIT IN YOU VICINITY? GEORGE S.MAY COMPANY OuÂ»vÂ»w*Â» C^n4vnuwtf C i n l f i l Â» l Â« l l ! Â» Â« bfhmrtaf IMf. W A R N I N G ! TO ALL MERCHANTS Several checks art being forged on the Northern Bag Co. Do not accept any checks on this company until further notice. Check series 9921 to 9950 are those that are being forged. Anyone receiving check - with these numbers pltai" : notify the local Sheriff. NORTHERN BAG CO. Site* 10 (o II. Special Purchase! Special Sale! /. 100% Virgin Wool Skirts by Famous Tudor Square ACTUAL VALUES TO $19.95 $798 ONLY / Lucky you to be able to buy nationally famous Tudor Square quality woolen skirts at a fraction of their true values. Flannels, Gabardines, plaids, t w e e d s i n flattering flared or straight styles. Sizes 10 to 20. Your* On Our Laycwty hen Or Clwrf Â·!