Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 26, 1952 · Page 8
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January 26, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, January 26, 1952
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If.--MOtTHWIST AIKANSA1 TUNIS. larivrfey, JamiMry M, 1»51 FARM AND HOME NEWS Wkrter Best Time ft Cut Timber, Agent Reports · ...'.Washington County . farmers -.plannins lo cut timber should do .W before-winter Is over, County nnt Curl Roseiitdyltcd today. Winter cutltinjj has ·several ad- tantagcs, according.-'|o.rccotnmcn- . · 'jdatlons of the Agricultural Exlcn- "iion Service. U permits-, less dam' ajre from Insects,' Slain" and .decay. . . .Too, logs and even fence pnsls are ;'!« apt to warp and develop sca- ' ''ion cracks when winter cut. ;* "' Those who do tree c u l l i n g and ·* 'Iqj making as a sideline may f i n d ',-? "the following suggestions helpful, · * in* county agent said. S .' Cutting the trees: Make slump ' as low as possible. More volume i ."'may be wasted In a high stump -''than is contained'In a 10-foot log : . t n ' t h e lop. The lower part will -.-. "make better lumber, too. '^...Straight, well-balanced trees ' a r e easy to fell, provided there 'la no wind. DO. not saw the tree ' , "entirely oft. Use wedges.to tip It ' : :and direct the fulling. Even · a · Meaning tree can be felled In at · . ' least two directions. Always fell · trees in the direction where it will j' ..'dn the .least" damage" I n ' . y o u n g i '"timber.. · ·'"' '''"'" " . 5 """Making the logs:' Trim _am! - f : .mark off logs before starting to ?!' ; r «ut. Gutting in a crook may give ;jl : 'two straight logs .instead of one i: '^crooked log, A : short.-clc»'rl6g may ;·; , -IM worth more than'the same log fe : .with four feet: of knotty length ;' ·· '|dded to It. Allow-three inches for .'\ -iijiiarlnit'the bonrrlf. : . Care In logging: Keep, tools - : ; iharp and In good repair. Logging. -b a hazardous occupation at lieut. · . Be on guard.- Take no chances. Northwest Arkansas Farming (By John I. Smith · li this Is an average season the Irent o f - t h e winter lor rattle Is MttJ ahead of us--the last of Jan- 4«»i*-»nd.«ll of February. This Is tfvie '·'·'especially ''or those who roujh'through beef cattle In preparation.-Jor sains on spring and ··nmmer. grass. ".r-.CttUIn precautions which «re ·pplicable In "tho second half. Fnr the cattle which arc bains loughod through .on stalk fields and dead ··MSB both a .mineral supplement and' protein supplement In small quantities are needed, -. Often, .try' question Is asked, ?Are you giving the cattle any mineral?" And Ihc reply Is made, ."Yesi I'm fccd.lns all the salt they will take." Salt is n mineral nnd iuppllcs chlorine' for Ihc hyri.ro- chlorlc acid of the stomach.' In ether wbrds M i l Is an aid to good digestion. Sail, however, does not ·uppiy calcium or phosphorous which-aro needed In great ''Utmtl- tles In bone .construction. ...docs ebl supply cobalt (another nld lo tffjf.estlon) or tho other minor elements -which fire needed by the ·Jtimals. .SThc entile need'a xvlcntlficnlly prepared · mineral mixture which .tan be" purchased at any feed house at fair prices. The price now Is.about the same'per 'pound ns gopd--fccd, and always contains MMmed'-.-lxinc meal,- raw rock- phosphate, ground limestone, salt e* b'alli and - the minor elements. '^'Cattle when first supplied this mixture will take a lot of II. Then 'they'taper off to just a small taste ·Fia time. If they take a lot at first it Is because they need It. Weathered fields of drad grasi .lose the protein before the carb- · enydralcs arc lost. A yound or two (depehdlnc on the size of the animal) of protein supplement is needeS each .day for cattle going through on stalk fields-anrl weathered gras-s. To give such cattle poor quality hay is too much like giving them mure of the same ·tuff they ran pick nut cil the fields. - Cattle feeding -in w i n t e r Is very much * question nf balancing the f»«d. If they really have plenty . of. urccn grass (possible In some ·Inters) they llke'somc lew-quality 'MEMORIAL HALL jonm, MO. AT. JANUARY M lit* r. M. «r«3s hay just In have some 'dry filler, However, If the'/ are' getting low quality grass hay o r ' dead grass they need bolh prolcln and mineral supplement. I recently -aw * herd that had completely eaten down a sage field,- They actually were starving as salt was the only additional thing they were gelling. They need protein and mineral. I saw another herd which was being fed wild gra'sc hay which was cut In the laic seed stage ( l o o . l a t e ) . The cattle had all this t h e y ' w a i i l c d but they were poor. They needed m i n e r a l and protein. I n d i a n a has gone one step f u r - ther. They have placed their mineral gnd prolcln loflclher and have added cod liver oil for vitamin A and D and have ar'dcd molasses for an u n k n o w n : « : « , perhaps lo develop bacteria In the paunch. It Is too early to know If Indiana has made any advancement over just protein and mineral supplements but at Icait cattle setting poor rougha?c or dead grass picking need the supplc- rrbrHS.' 1 They need It more from nov"fi»i"oiit as Ihe wenlhercd grass gctt* poorer on. as the winter wears ArkansanWill Study Conditions In Puerto Rico An Arkansas rural youth leader has been selected as one of eight young men and women across the nation .who w i l l take part In the newly-formed Continental-Puerto Rlcan farm exchange project Ihis year. He is Ulyss 0. Word, Jr., of Prcscotl, who will fly lo Washington Sunday for briefing on his assignment. The following Thursday h6 will leave for Puerto Rico, where he w i l l spend slx | wec-ks^ living, working j 'f hu 'rsri a y" E vci)lng at 7 o'clock at (he home of Mrs. Steve Lawrence on South Maple Drive. A cooperative supper wns served to I I members of the class. Mrs. Elfic Sncll, president, had charge of the meeting. Mrs. Josephine Grimm brought the devotional. Mrs. Lee Gregg Is teacher of the class. Mrs. Cora Saumlers, who lias made her home at the Southern Hotel for a number of years, left Thursday afternoon for Sunnyvale, Calif., where she will make an extended visit with her niece and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lee. Mrs. Flora Rice, owner of the Southern Hotel, accompanied Mrs, Saundcrs to Kansas City from where she went to Mo- WEEKLY BROILER REVIEW The weekly review of specialized broiler markets as rcpo.'lcd hy the University of Arkansas Insti- t u t e of Science . and' Technology and the Dairy and Poultry Market News Service of the U. S. Dep a r t m e n t of A g r i c u l t u r e : The Northwest Arkansas area market was about steady to steady for the week ending Thursday, J a n u a r y 24. when the m a r k e t closed steady. Demand wa.i generally flood, w i t h the volume of t r a d i n g above normal. Most of Ihc trading wns centered around the lighter weights, w i t h . these «upplics f u l l y adequate. Heavier sixes continued short at all points. Prices at the close were one cent lower. The mostly price was unchanged. In the Batesville-Floral area the ...arkcl was barely slcady lo weak this period, clrulng barely steady on Thursday. J a n u a r y 21. Demand was fair to good with Iho volume trading normal. Supplies _w generally adequate at all points. Prices at the close were one cenl lower. The mostly price was also down one cent. The other markets were generally steady this week with 'moderate o f f e r i n g s adcquaU for the f a i r to good demand. The Texas areas lad the greatest decline, one to wo cents, while Dclmarva showed Sains of as much as one and onc- lalf cents. Farm prices in the other areas varied no more t h a n one cent from last wcel£s close. Springdale 'Mrs. Ernest Walker is a patient n City Hospital, where she is receiving medical treatment. Her home is on Vest Center Street. The Dorcas Sunday School Class n t . t h c First Baptist Church met and studying with rural people. Announcement of Word's sclcc- lion was made in Little nock today hy I... I... Mutlcdgc, assistant 4-H club agent for the Arkansas Agricultural Extension Service. Wit I will spend two nr three rtays at the University of Puerto nicn. Then he .will travel . w i t h Puerto nlcan extension agents for seven to i n days to get a grasp o( social and economic conditions. About one month will be spent l i v i n g and working on some of the larger sugar, coffee or coconut farms. Word will return home on March in. While In Puerto Hico. he ·bo on leave from his Extension Service position as assistant county agent In Nevada county, where he has been employed since early IOS1. A native of nison, Word served In Ihc Army In World. War 11. He attended Harding College, Scarcy, Arkansas State College, Joncsboro, and obtained his bachelor's 1 degree In agriculture at the University of Arkansas In 1850. It's Time To- Close vchls In house foundation and atl'lc vents for heating economy. Check grain storage bins for damage from leaks around Improperly scaled Joints, bolts, vents, or rtoors, Start work on spring sewing problems, especially If wool . or heavy rayon suits or coals .are lo be marie, - - . · . ' Heat water In stock water tanks. Breed cows now for f a l l - freshening. Inspect cattle for. lice. Make second t r e a t m e n t for cattle grub in.Northern Arkansas. Make an inventory of Ihe Inck- cr or home freezer so that food will not be stored too long. Cull the layln.s flock as needed to maintain a high rate ot production. Purchase fertilizers now for the home garden, ·Locale, save, accumulate or preserve enough material to mulch a portion of the garden. Use leaves, pine "needles, .sawdust, shavings, cniln straw, hay or grass clip- nines, ticports show that mulch- liH increases yield from 2,1 to 100 per cinl. Mulching eliminates the need for cultivation. iWO-MANO MCITAL Thei:c supscstions come from ihe county and home demonstration .accntJ. More informtilion is "available -at their offices where Univei-Mty Collese of Agriculture, publications may also he obtained. Rules Board Members Can'l Sell To Schools l.illle Hock-(/IAtly. Gen. Ikf Murr.v has ruled that school board members may not sell commodities for lunch programs to the schools. In a ruling requested hy. Slalc Comptroller l.ee Hoy Beasley, Murr.v said t h a t II is u n l a w f u l for school board members to be directly Interested In sales to a school. Vincent Missey Named Canadian Official L o n d'on-M'J-yinccnl · Masses 1 ,' one-time farm Implement many- faciurrr' ' and elder brother o( aclor Raymond Massry, was approved today by King CJeor/tf «« hf first Canadian-born governor feneral of Canada, line, 111., for a visit with her daughter mid husband, Mr. and Mr». Allan l l a l b u r g . Charles Sharum of Holcomb Street, who has been a patient at the Veterans Hospital for several weeks for an operation, returned home the first of this week. He will resume his rlulies at the Kris- depot week. In Fayettcvlllc next The Sprlncrialc Lions Club met Wednesday for luncheon in Ihc dining ronm of the Salem Lutheran-Church on North Thompson Street. Thomas M. .Lilcs, representative of the Southwestern Bell Telephone Company, made a short talk In connection with a film showing the.. safety program of the company. Guests besides Lilcs were Ned Stafford, Springdalo Branch manager of the telephone company; D. ,O. Smith, manager nf the Southwestern Gas and Electric Company, and D. E. Maddock nf the Callisjn-Siscn Funeral Home, . . . Stockholders of the .Springdale Central Market. Inc., j w t l l hold their a n n u a l meeting at 1 o'clock Saturday afternoon at their headquarters on Park Street. Five new directors wil be elected for one- year terms and five for three- year terms. Mrs. W. C. Haden, who has been a patient at the City Hospital, returned to her home nn Maple Drive Wednesday after- oon. Homer Heiisley has been called to Oklahoma because of the death of his brother. Convicted In Brother's Death Arkansas City - t/P) - Hugh L. Cook, 55, Dcsha County sharecropper, was convicted yesterday of voluntary manslaughter in the d e a t h - o f his brother. The Desna Circuit Court recommended a wo-ycar prison sentence. Bleak, Desolate View Greets Traveler In Chile; Nitrale Beds Seen From Ship (This is onr' of a series Ed Van-* del enter is writing about a trio through South America. He wil return in A p r i l . ) By KI VANDEVESTER Aniofag-afcta de Chile - Here you see desolation in the superlative degree. The Cordillera dc Coita or coast ranse of mountains, bleak and forbidding, stands as a eur- taln before the scene of the n i t r a t e bed?. Jt is very near the ocean so t h a t Antofairasla is built partly on the foothills. Fnr hours 1 had not seen a living t h i n g -- nothing green -- no vegetation on the m o u n t a i n s . A. Ihc ship came lo anchor I noticec a few small trees and learned t h a t they cost more than the houses for water to ko.lp them alive is carried 13f) miles in pipes. Back of t h e cordillcra is a mesa 1.000 miles in length, extending to the Andes, where no rain ever falls, where there is not one blade of grass. When'an a n i m a l wanders onto this barren stretch and dies as it must without water, it becomes a mummy. For the desert Is E'I thirsty it drains all-thc moisture out of the animal. And there Is no wind to carry it away. The Sahara Desert has its oases with life-giving water and cheering date palms; the Great American Desert In California and Ari- y.nna possesses charm; I h a v e seen wild flowers there ns 'beautiful as anywhere else, while it is not possible to count accurately all the cactus p l a n t s of every variety. But here you sec only sand. Not even the majestic Andes Mountains offer any sign of lite. Only a wall of rock and yellow sand. Cltiitn Explains Area It was my prized privilege and rare good .fortune to have the friendship of Chile's leading engineer and one of the country's outstanding Schuctz, as citizens, Waldcmar approached this , spot. He modernized the machinery in the nitrate fields a n d . spent Ifi years directing development there. So I was able lo understand why this 1,000-milc-long section helps make Chile "nature's geographic freak." Copper was loaded here as we rode at anchor. It came from the famous Chile mine back of the desert, owned by the Anaconda Copper Company. Guano deposits here arc considered of superior value as fertilizer and have produced a great deal of wealth. At the breeding islands guards rer main on duly to protect the birds' cgcs from giant condors. 'The worst of all South American wars was fought over this dismal section. Because a Chilean nitrate company considered a tax placed on it by Bolivia as excessive, i liv ,,, it refused to pay, and Boia took possession of the mine. That was a mistake. Chile went to war. had a defense pact And. as Peru ith Bolivia, it Joined the fracas. That was unfor- iunalc for Peru. As a result of this "fertiliser war" Chilean troops occupied. Lima. Ihc capital of Peru, f o r ' t h r e e years starting In I R H l . Peru lost the nitrate fields while Bolivia had lo surrender its outlet to t h e sea. White Cloud Hovtr* Opposite Antofagasta is a small island called "El Ccrro Mareno". the brunette hill. Over it. in this .vindlcss area, hovers a lovely w h i t e cloud. It has been there as long as men have passed in ships. Some m i l i t a r y authorities said this surprise victory by Chile was symbolic of the difference between the Indians of Ihe three countries Peru and Bolivia had live blood of t h e . l n c a s involved. And that is not much to brag about. For 1.000,000 trained Inca soldiers allowed ISO Spaniards to lake over Ibcir empire. They had been devitalized by the demoralizing virus of Socialism. The Araucanian Indians of South Chile whipped .the Ineas md later annihilated the Spaniard-s. No humans ever defeated them. They voluntarily became a part of Chile. Wore about them later and about their only conqueror. From Santiago, the capital, 1 will send a story about the "California of South America" -- the central part of Chile -- after the hospitable Mr. and Mrs. Sclnictz have shown it to me. A meteorite weighing 31" 14 ton's was discovered in Greenland in 1895. and brought ti: the U n i t e d States by Robert Peary, discoverer of the North Pole. SUNDAY 2 - 6 - 8 APOLLO MON-TUES 2:30-7:30 ONE OF 1951'S TOP MUSICAL NOW NtVER TOO LATE TO SEE THE BEST IT'S M A D . . . MERRY and MAGNIFICENT! FUN... MUSIC... ROMANCE! tit* "iimrMALL HiADUtttm mr - »·« MH-MAII mwt .-tillside Adventures FRKD STAKI State Economic Group Re-Names Moses As Head Douglas Named To Associated State Industries Board Little Kock-M'l-C. Hamilton Harriman's Dog Yilicin Stand To Be To have a pastel of spring dumped on your doorstep right dab In he middle of J a n u a r y has gorier got the weather prognosticates all agoc. At a lime when we are usua ly lighting thermometers we i · , . , , A i ire t h r e a t e n i n g to start a garden. | *"««. preside,, of the Arkansas At a time when we are generally i FTM" »"" Ll *' n Company, w a s shoveling snow we are out in our j re-elected president of the A - kansas Economic Council-State. Chamber of Commerce yesterday. Other officers elected include Gets Attention Cosily, Truman Told Moscow-W-The Russian press I. Washinglon-OT-Presldent Tru- « making much of the case of j man was adv.sed last. n, B hf that Avcrcll Harriman's missing dachshund, Fifi. The American chief European aid program (or the lost Fifi shirtsleeves, viewing t h e f a s t swelling buds, and wondering if here w i l l a c t u a l l y not be another strip of winter hit before morn- ins. For two weeks h a n d r u n n i n s we've had weather what folks cave here to find in Florida Rt :his season. So you see the poor's got still a n o t h e r cnvyinjj the rich. cause Even for not heard merchant complaining about ast Saturday's t r a d e f a l l i n g hU off something terrible. He blamed it the weather. He 'lowed his customers all stayed home to start spring plowing. There's no r i t u a l on the farm v h a t irivcj you the l i f t the first last month in Paris. The city police organized a big h u n t and tracked her down. The incident was widely reported by European and American newspapers. In a lengthy bulletin, Pravrla's Paris correspondent concluded: "Harriman. and his compatriots have taken 'over France to such a degree that they consider it completely normal to mobilize the Paris police for a week lo search for a lost dachshund." plowing does. There is such a promise attached always to the u r n i n ^ . o f the soil. Who knows but w h a t you'll get the proper doses of rain and sunshine to ·ai.se vefietables and such as big and juicy looking as the ones in he .seed catalog you have spent so nuch time looking at during the TMold blustery days when winter lad the land in its icy grip. There is . something about · the oil that won't let go ot a feller, specially if he has spent his fit-owing years close to it. Many )f them escape to the hurtle and bustle of the city, hut the call omcs back again and ajrain. and icvcr entirely lets up until they ome to lake up their long vest ictwccn Ihosc "low green curtains hat never outward swing." Today we ran a f o u l of a Chi- agoan who has come lo these hills retire in hopes he'll find hitr-- elf a spring in some small back ard in the suburbs of the county cat. But spring* and towns RO ogcthcr sorter like a fly and a inp. A spring would be sadly out if pUcc in io\vn It's water woulcl- i't have any plare to go once it irpkc out of Ihe ground, except o the sewer, and a spring would icvcr be much lo set a heap of lore hy if its waters had to be onfincd to such a fate. I ;ce by the papers the once ighly coveted stick-pin-in-tie is oming back in style. That is not bad movement, for where else s there for man lo show off a parkier to better advantage than n the knot of his lie? And if it's big enough diamond it may liave tendency lo draw some attention way from that tic his wife's kin- oiks gave him for Christmas. Of ourse some of the boys who have levelopcd an outstanding bulge 11 front would have to be cspn- ially careful about bending over, one put it, they might puncture lie innards. Who knows, maybe (he corscl, ilton shoes, and stiff collars will 11 stage a comeback. I'm saving place on my key ring for a but- on hook, but if prices and laxc.-r et much higher it may come bout Iliat some of us will have to t a r t going barefooted even in vinter, all of which would cause tick pins.and such to be decided- y out of. place. Ewing P. Pycatt of Scarcy, first | L J I U J vice president, and T. M. Martin | jnCDnCrQ IS 11311160 of El Dorado, second vice presi- ' r dent. New directors include Charles Czcschin of Blythevillc, C. E. Grassland, Jr. of Paragould and Harold F. Ohlendorf of Osceola. The AEC-SCC meeting was held in conjunction with Ihe Associated Industries of Arkansas, Inc., a brand] of the AEC-SCC, and the Arkansas Association oi Commercial Organization Executives.' Joseph J. Schmclzcr of Little Rock was elected president of the AIA. Other officers are L. L. Brown of Malvcrn. vice president, and Crovcr T. Owens of Little Rock, treasurer. Board members include C. E. .Palmer of Tcxarkana; Hal Douglas of Faycltcville, and C. C. Fulbright of Pine B l u f f . Window Mr. and Mrs. Jim Center have moved to Denver. Colo. They were accompanied there by Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tallcy of Dallas, who have been visiting relatives here. Sunday services for St. Stephen's Episcopal Church will be held Ihr Little Rock an Ambassador To Poland Lonrton-WVSir Francis Shepherd, Britain's envoy to Iran since the Ango-Iranian oiil crisis exploded, was named ambassador to Poland today. Iceland's President Svienn Bjoernsson Dies Reykjavik, Iceland-(/P)-Iccland's president, Svienn Bjoernsson, 71, died yesterday of a heart ailment. He had been ill 18 months. Schenley To Rely On Newspaper Advertising Little Rock -- Reliance on newspapers as the" major advertising support for the entire line of brands of Schenley Distributors, Inc., in 1952 was disclosed here at a sales conference attended by cxCL-utives of the company and the sales force of F. Strauss and 'Son, distributor for Schenley brands: in at the homo of Mrs. J. R. Page at 3:30 p. m. January 27. A luncheon will al.--o be served at Ihc home. The Lions Club met Thursday night at Ihc Methodist Church basement, with a business session following d i n n e r served by 'the Women'.-! Society of Christian Service. The next meeting of the I l l i - nois Club w i l l be held at 7:30 p. m.. February 2, al Ihe West Fork School. A covered dish supper will be served. Mrs. LaVada 13urns is rcc.over- ing from first and ..second degree bums to her right hand suffered last week when a sUillcl · of hot grease turned over, spilling on her. She has been receiving treatment at a Fort Smith hospital. Barbara Smith was named president of the 4-H Club at a meet- ! ing at the school study hall I Wednesday. She will succeed I Pjchard Cress, who has moved to Fort Smith. The girls were instructed in m a k i n g dress patterns, and the boys studied the mechanics of an nutomobile. Mr. and Mrs. Tony liiatt have returned to their home on Highway 71 following a visit of several eeks with relatives in South Arkansas and Oklahoma. BOWL FOR PLEASUHE Benton Bowling Lanes--^dv. Sales, advertising and merchandising plans for this key Southwest territory durin.5 Ihe next year were discussed at the meeting, vhich was held in the Marion Hotel. Ncwi-paper advertising w a s termed by leading speakers at the session as "the most effective of all media employed in presenting the story of the q u a l i t y behind the Schenley brands." Sidney Meyers, Arkansas stale manager for Schenley, presided at the meeting. Robert Johnson, regional merchandising manager, supervised the erection of promotional room. his insistence on sending an ambassador to the Vatican will brin? him defeat at the polls if he seeks reelection. The Rev. Carl Mclntire of Collingswood, N. J., president of Mis International Council of Christian Churches, told about ,4.000 persons at a Bible-carrying rally that "all the unions there are can't elect" Mr. Truman now. Advertise in (he TH^S--It pa.vsl PLAN TO BUILD 8tt Our MattiiaL Get Out Prietf. Try Our S»rTic«. DYKE LUMBER CO. iC» 31 CharlM 'MutualloswiuKt displays in the meeting l Two Centuries Old, Mutual Insurance Gives You Protection against the Unforeseeable at Sizeable Savings · This company which H owned by its policyholders and operated on mutual principles pioneered by Benjamin Franklin, will be pleased to demonstrate how savings arc passed on to' these policyholders. Stop in, phone, or write, today. The Rifter Agency "Sovingi for Preferred Risks" 1C E. Center Phong 1338 WHO FIXES RADIOS? We've Been Serving You 20 Yean SMITH RADIO SHOP EVERYTHING IN PLUMBING and SUPPLIES FAYETTEVILLE IRON and METAL CO. GOVfKNMENT AVI. S C H L I C H T M A N ' S BROILER-BRED CHICKS NEW HAMPS-WHITE ROCKS DELAWARE HAMP CROSS Eitabliihed Orti 25 Yean Truck Deliverias to Many LocalitlM SCHIKH1MAN HATCHERY U.S. APPROVED PULLORUM PASSED n Phone 347-2R ^or Prices And DeliTery Date* BOX B. APPLETOH CITY. MO. Time to relax for a week-end of fun, thrills adventure! Choose a movie for the finest form of entertainment! U-ARK · NOW SHOWING OZARK Starts Sunday LAST TIMES SATURDAY "The Tanks Are Coming" PALACE · Last Timii Tonight · "ARIZONA MANHUNT" "LET'S GET TOUGH" PLUS lorry (Butler) Crabbe "FORLORN RIVER" TAYLORifCEL #· EMERSON McllRE Royal "AL JENNINGS OF OKLAHOMA" olio . . . · Daffy Ducfc In "HIOHTIY DAFFY · Utttl NowttMl Saxrti Rttl «na1 Glenn Ford! In "CONVICTED" Mm! Latait Ntwi Events

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