Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 29, 1952 · Page 3
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January 29, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 29, 1952
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Page 3
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flOtTHWKT ARKANSAS TIMIS, FoytMtvllU, ArtixiM*. TiMMlay, J*mMry 39. !M More Manganese Woman And four Hen Held Al Benlonville Production And After Attempt ' ng To Pass Worthless Checks Storage Urged Mills Says U. S. Agencies Thwarting Will Of Congress Washington -(/P)- Representative Mills (D-Ark) today called for a program to increase production ·nd storing of domestic manganese ores. Lack of manganese in lime of war he told the House could be fatal. Manganese is used in the manufacture of steel. -Mills said that Congress had called for stockpiling of manganese and other strategic materials in an act passed five years, ago, but that "the will of Congress j in £r£aion"ol Hi^hw^ys V Vnd h « r U n A n f c i i r - f f n ^ a r l Uu J n l ! Kni-*i tn . . _ . ... ° j ·* i i t» ( « n Bentonville-(Special)-A woman and four men from Columbus, Kan., were being held in the Benton County Jail this morning. pending release to Oklahoma and 1 Kansas authorities. Sheriff John Black said t h a t his office received a call from Joe McAllister of the McAllister Dry Goods Company in Grnvetlc about 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon. McAllister told the sheriff that young woman had attempted to purchase a quantity of merchandise at his store and offered to give a check" for the purchase. He said lhat he, refused to take the chccl;, which was on an Anderson, Mo., bank; and after the woman lef{ called the bank and- was told that they had no account that corresponde'd to the signature on the check. A road block was ..set up at the . has been frustrated by deliberate acts of suppression and abstraction on the part of the administrative agencies of the government." . The situation which Mills outlined in his talk was this: The United States now uses about 2,000,000 tons of 50 per cent manganese ore yearly a demand barely met by imports. These imports come largely from India, Africa ·nd Brazil. In event of war submarines likely would shut off these sources of supply. Domestically this country produced 247,000 tons of ore in 1944, but this was down to 120,000 tons in 1951. The domestic supply is going to a stockpile, but the country nas ° n 'y a year's supply in this stockpile. "In a war this would be a desperate situhtion -- it could be fatal" Mills said. He porposed that the govern"- nient purchase sufficient 'manganese ore containing 15 per cent or more of metallic manganese tu stockpile 4,000,000 tons of me- *^llic manganese--or about a lour- year supply. It would take several years to accomplish this, Mills laid. Mills said 27 states can produce manganese, ch'of of which arc Alabama, Arizona, Arkansas, Cai- !fsrr. ! .2, C^!c:r2dQ, Gr-orgia, Idaho, New Mexico, Virginia and Montana, Nevada, Tennessee, Utah, Washington. *Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Bellis of Mt. Gayler arc vacationing in Florida, at Miami and Fort Lauderdale. COLD SUFFERERS 668 will work for you! Thousand! depend upon this teatod formula for fMt relief from cold mil- «riet. Don't wffer any loiifer--«k your druffiit. for ftunout 666 today F JO in Bentonville. At about 6 p. m. Bentonville police slopped a car answering the d-escriplion of ihc one McA.lHster reported seeing the girl leave in. There were foin- young men also in the raj*. The five were taken to the learned in 'ili.'-t thft £ a series of phone calls Mr:-, Gloria Uycrla, 20, Columbus, Kim, was wanted i in Miami, Okla., on a, charge of passing- forged and worthless chocks. It was also learned thai a companion, William Glen Denney, ^3, Columbus, Kan., had been freed on bond in Columbus the same charge. Cassabctcs Cafe at Hiwasse told the sheriff lhat the four young men and the young lady had eaten supper there and attempted to pay for H ' w i t h a check, which was refused. Both McAllister and- the Hi- wassec Cafe rcpojied lhat the checks were well in excess of the purchases. McAllister lold the sheriff lhat the check which the girl presented to him was made out to Dcnney and had been endorsed- by him. UA Team Enters Fort Worth Judging The University College of Ag- j riculture entered a team in the Intercollegiate Livestock ' Judging Contest at the Southwestern position and Fat Stock Show at Tort Worth, Texas, today. The team members, who have never taken part in a contest before, will build up to the Chicago International show next November. They are: Richard Hudson, Harrison; John D. Glower, Monticello; Dale TaJburl, Viola; L. Wilburn Ford, Cotton Plant, and George Miller, Augusta. M. C. Heck U' coach. Announcements · Personals Mr. and Mrs. Joe Grumpier and son, Jodie, returned- Sunday night from Wills Point, Texas, where they attended the funeral of Mr. CrumpJer's uncle, Prentice Grumpier. Mrs. John Davis and daughters, Patsy and Kathy, left Saturday to join Doctor Davis in Long Beach, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Pyeatt of Searcy, and Emmet Pyeatt of Fresno, Calif., arrived today to attend the funeral of W. C. Pyeatt. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Kincairi have as their guests her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Emory Gosc of Tort Worth Texas. Dr. S. G. Mittelstaedt, assistant dean of the College of Pharmacy at the University, Glenn Ricketts of Fayctteville, president of the Arkansas Pharmaceutical Associa- on, and O. L, Daily of LHlle Rock, executive secretary of the association attended the Mid- A'est Conference of the Colleges of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Association held in Kansas City, Mo., Friday and Saturday. After he meeting a roundtable discus;ion of pharmacy matters and pharmaceutical education' w a s held. Year 'Round Garden Ctuh The Year 'Round Garden Club meeting will be held with Miss Elizabeth Curry, 341 North Willow Avenue, Thursday. .The 'meeting will begin promptly at 2 p. m. Mt. Comfort Cemetery Working A cemetery working will be held at Mt. Comfort cemetery, Thursday at 10 a. m. Anyone wh» has relatives buried at the cemetery is asked to conic and bring a ciisl for pot luck dinner, also tools anc paint brushes. of John Eads and Sarah. White Eads. She was the widow of the laic J. S. Colclasurc, who died December 10, 1048. She Is survived by three sons, Roy, Walter, and Fred Colclasurc, all of Fayeltcvillc; a sister, Mrs. Molly Smith, of Blockcr, Okla.; and one brother, Ed Eacls, of Fay- ctteville. Funeral arrangements, in charge of the Watson Mortuary, arc incomplete. Walloct C. Pyialt Funeral service for Wallace C. Pyeatl. 65, of 020 Olive, Fayctle- ville, who died Saturday night, will be conducted tomorrow at 3 n.-n. j- the Prairio"" Grove Methodist Church by the Rev, D. L. Dykes, Jr., assisted by. the Rev. S. O. Patty. Masonic graveside service will be conducted by the Occidental Lodge No. 43G nf Prnl- rie Grove, and burial will be in Prairie Grove cemetery under the direction of the Watson Mortuary. Active pallbearers will be Wesley Gordon, Morris Collier, Kenneth McCormick. .1. J. Pycalt. Bob Currv, Jim Mulliuc, and E. T. Pyeatt and Wayne Pyeatt, both of Searcy. Sirths Mr. and Mrs. Claude Do we 11 Mr. and Mrs. Claude Dowell of Fayetteville announce tile birth of son, January 29, at the County Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Tat Reaves Henry Mr. and Mi's. Pat Reaves Henry of Springdalc announce the birth of a daughter, January 29, at the County Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Jack M. Ilou^Und Mr. and Mrs. Jack Milton Hougland of Fayctteville announce tl birth of a daughter, January 29, at the County Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Churles Mathewi Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mathcws of Fayctleville announce the birth of a son. January 29, at the County Hospital. Obituary Mrs. Visit Coldalur* Mrs. Visie Colclgsuro, 73, resident of Elkins, died this morning abou^S o'clock in the home of her brother, Ed. Eads, at 329 East South Street in Faycttcvillc. She was born December 9, 1879, in Washington -County, the daughter Blue Kid Combination '13' 5 J L? Seymour Troy wraps your foot in hush-soft K I D / L E A T H E R H !· roylmcfs for ihoie accullomtd lo paying more the softest of shoes, in the prettiest of colors ... from Seymour Troy's brilliant new collection of Troylings. Ours to show. You? Soon? Shoe Department Korean Veterans Feled By VFW At Benlonville Bentonville-(Special }-Eightecn returning Korean veterans were! welcomed the men baeli, in behnlf uf the three veterans organi/iilions ! active In BenUmvllIe. Tost Com- mmiUer UII1 Fields served as master of t'orcnmnies. feted at a chicken dinner (jiven by the local' V.K.W. in the Lejjion Hut here last night. Fifteen of the met) were members, of the 930th Field Artillery, which w»s activated in September of 1950 and have been in Ko- rca nearly a year. The other three : service men were Navy veterans I of the Korean conflict. j The soldiers' we're a part n f j about 25 members of the ibral pimrd unit who have returned in the last few days. Charles Jvcy, local attorney, In 10.51 nu Irrigation project waj. completed at Horse toolh Dam, I near Ft. Collin?, Colo. Not while, not wncat. not rye, but ;i flavor bleiul of all three-Judge's nonian Meal Bread, 11-10-tf One of the world's most Impenetrable jungles l.i located in Venezuela. Leghorn, Italy, h»d »; pcew* dally ihipplhg capacity of-IT,** ton*. u^m *"»"OtlS Of» C StJoseph ASPIRIN WORLD'S LARGEST SflUR ATI Mrs. Lena Skillern Funeral service for Mrs. Lena Skillern, 71, resident of Fayetteville, who died Friday, was conducted yesterday afternoon an the j Watson Mortuary by the Rev. William Sherman, Methodist minister. Burial was in Fair view cemetery. Active pallbearers were David Henson, Pat Johnson, Jack Johnson, Charles Atkinson, H. H. Howe, Fred Kantz, and Harry Jackson. Honorary pallbearers were Charles Skillern, Hugh Williams, Eri WnHcer, Frank Fletcher, Dr. E..F. EllisTMike Flynii; Eugene Jones,. Arthur Bailey, and Dr. Robert Logan. OUR GIGANTIC February Furniture Sale STARTS FEB. 1st Come In Friday, Feb. 1, and REGISTER FOR FREE PRIZES! Drawing lo Be Held Friday at 5 P.M. You do not hove to be present to win. Prizes on disolay in our window. WATCH FOR OUR AD IN THURSDAY'S PAPER LINK WAY STORES GO. 24 E. Center Phone 162 CLEARANCE SALE · JACKETS--a few left of 25';t discount · BLANKETS: 70x80 5 wool (double) $4.90 O.D. 100 Wool Army type 5.U 100'- Virgin Wool 9.50 White Cotton Sheet Blankets . . . . . 1.89 · SHIRTS: Indian Flannel, Big Jess and Five Brothers in plaids and colors. A bargain .2.15 «a. · PANTS MEN'S Slacks, wool part wool .257° off Men's Slacks -- spring, patterns, crease resistant $4.90 · STAINLESS STEEL KNIVES, FORKS, SPOONS 6 Solid Knives, 6 Forks, 6 T Spoons, 6 Soup Spoons -- a beautiful lasting fif. Formerly priced $7.50 per set Now 6.25 with Plastic Silverware troy . , . FREE · You will find bargains every day in our BOOTS, SHOES and RUBBER FOOTWEAR. HAMPTON'S ARMY SURPLUS STORE 318 W. Dickson St. Qhowinq omorruv BCW SUPIR-SMI BOX-RAIL IRAHE -BIG POWIRCUL BRAKES Wllll "ILOOR-FRtt" PIDAl CHOICE, Of 3 GSIA! I8AIISMISSIOHS the New IQ58L NEW CINIMUUD "KIDt-AWAr CAS CA! N E W EASE.AIR V C N T I I A 1 I O N 'iffiMBteO-MWICDriVe* A/EIV |25 HP - -COMPRESS/ON V- ' Hcrr's Ihc npw stoppcd-up Mjccei-tir lo llic (rnjjiin- which for Iwo straight JCJHS won lop clnvi hotlnrn in ftflicifllly *|ionv)n-l economy li-olf. Tim j r n r - - rvcn more rflicii-nry. gicnur luirgrpuwrr, nml licllrr iibwrMo-wriclil rnlin, ll's liiglH.-omprrt.iuii, V.ll poHcr m in Iml-hy \\ K conninny wiiirh lint luill more V.ljpc rauinri l i n n all oilirrs romlnneij. 1 6«IM TRANSMIMIONI-.Mrrriiry oflm yuil I (·hour of llucf: liqirnilHhlc |irifnrin«iirr.prtivcil clmcj: iilcn|.ciM ilimlaril Ironiniiiiion; iliriliy ·|;.iirllo:.\1i|ir. Oi-rnlrivi!*: «n,l Mrrir-O-Milic*. (rcalcil al ill lulMiulie dm- ·. *0ttlunntt mt (j/ra evil, { ^r.*ST y o u r e y e s on t i n - . America; M e r c u r y has ilnnr it - liinii[;lit ynn a leally new l n r2 car t h a t ' s far. far ahead . . . l l m l stands as an even [ircal''i challenge In (he innlorinL, win Id than last ycar'n Mercury, inn- aj llic innsl [tofmttir ctifa llini i-icr came (/OH/I the .-tint-riant Homl. Your firsl look hcj-ins In li-ll yuii why. Via line's MuiwIhiiiK nilircly nrw in rar (li-vi^ii . . , swifl, clean line", lli.-il mti-\ I'min (In: nr.w ".|c|.vcii,j|i" |,,,,,,l (i n . Hiim] \iy Ihf Miiarlc.il M i m | p r a n r a r M I d i i M r i k i i i K l y new irai rliTk llnilKll. line's s l y i i r i K ninifa pm. hililr fin llu- lir.l linn- in a u t u m n l i t c l i i t l m y ly i r v i i l i i i i i i n a i y n r w Icnlmiqucs in metal engineering. H u t w a i t t i l l y o n f e d t l t n kte|i|ieil-ll|i |iaee, i h e . M e n d y hal- anee nf Illii heanly. 'I'heie's nmie power-12. r i-lii)ri,i-|i einnpresainn V-H - j; u|i, an(] even lirlle A m i t h a t ' s -, you t h i n k n f ihe | M e r e n i y |ierfnrnianc years. .So hurry in ilnwn t ilium. He niic of llu: lir-t in »lme, anil (tun the car with liiisli- calcr pick- 'flirii'iu;y, P ciity when lujrs" iwlny . . . n r w \')'t2 M n r i ry, N» iillirr mr on (hi road ollori MJ many fr.ihin^ fur ynur contfori mil coiivrnirnce. Fciiurra lik'- the iip-ftont. "piik-*i((hl" Intrrcrplor i puicl. m a t f l i l f M .Mrrfi-0-.Ma(io Drive', tt mouiilfil "KIimr-FiTc" brake pcilal, tndlhc renlrali|rd "Iliilt'-Awiiy" ttAt rap for r-aiy fitrling from rithrr tSe l i j f l i t o r trfl, t l ' i y u u r look lolay at tkcc GOFF-McNAIR MOTOR CO., Inc. 331 North Colltg*

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