Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 30, 1952 · Page 3
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 30, 1952
Page 3
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AIKANSA1 TIMIS, , ArlianM*. Wtdnnday, JaniMiry M, State Educators Adopt Suggestions For Proposed New Teacher Training Program Little Roek-(;p)-Representatives of the Ford Foundation met here today with Arkansas educational leaders to determine if colleges of tills stale will participate in tho proposed "bold experiment" in teacher training. If thn -jollies accept the experiment,-it will be financed by the ivoru Foundation, possibly to the extent of 1.5 million dollras. However,'to accept the program Arkansas will have to make some radical changes in its present uro- -«rtnrp of training teachers. That fe \that today's discussions concerned. Last night, a committee of Arkansas educational leaders headed by Dr. Charles Clarke of the Department of Education drew up a "suggested program" to be presented to the Ford representatives. It suggested the development of a statewide /ive-year plan of teacher education as the ultimate standarad preparation for certification to teach in public schools in Arkansas, providing that the plan as developed shall include the following features; ]. T h e r e o r g a n i z a t i o n a n d j strengthening of the prospective teachers' learning in general edu- cation. 2. The r e o r g a n i z a t i o n and strengthening of the prospective teachers' experiences in lire- service professional preparation. 3. Provision for adequate professional selection and guidance during the five-year period of I preparation. | 4. Provision for a period of j supervised internship as a part of i me bluUunt'5 professional prepare tion. The committee also suggested an appraisal of Arkansas' present regulations as shall appear to be consistent with the reorganized plan of teacher education growing out of the proposed program. there must be reason why... · our business has been growing steadily for 79 years · our customers are always satisfied · our company represents only the best Insurance Associations Cravens and Co., Inc. INSURANCE In Business For Your Protection CRAVENS BUILDING )bituary louis Sam Bargsley Kunt-ral service jor Louis Sam bargslcy, 07, who died Monday his home in Sprinfidale, was lo be conducted this afternoon at 2 o'clock in the First B a p t i s t Church in Springdalc by the Hev. Stanley Jordan. Burial was to be in the Bluff cemetery, under the direction of Nelson's Funeral Homo. Pallbearers were Jack Loyd, Johnny Gladden, Kreri Bohannan, Dcro Phillips, Guy Wilson, and Homer Ferryman. Today's Market-- St. Louis Livestock National Stockyards, Ill.-M')(USDA)-Hogs 10,00(1; uneven; barrov/.,- and gills ICO Ibs up steady to 25 lower lhan Tuesday's average; later largely 10 to 25 o f f ; 170 Ibs down 25 to 50 lower; MOWS steady to strong; hulk 1SO-220 Ibs largely choice No. 1 and 2 to shippers and butchers 18.35-60; few lot; 18.R5; some ?.20s late down lo Don'l SllA-r Another Minulc No tnaltcr how many remedies you have tried lor Itching rcr.emn. psoriasis infections, athlete's foot or whatever j-our sKin trouble mny Dc-anythinc. frrirr! lie.ici lu font--WONDER SALVE and \Vondpr Medicated Sonp c.tti help you. Developed lor tlic tioys in Ihe Army- novv fur in - rolks ol home WONDER SALVE Is ivhllc. nrcasclcsi. fltltiseptic. No ugly appearance. Safe for children. Get WONDER SALVE and WONDER ANTISEPTIC SOAP-results or money refunded. Truly wonderful preparations. Try them. Sold in Fayclteville by Quaker. Rickeils, ind Fayelt«Yilli Drug Slorn; or your hometown druggist. 1825; choice No. 1, 2 and 3 2302-10 Ibs to most interests I8.00-23: 250-270 Ibs 17.50-111.00; 270-300 Ibs 17.00-5(1; 150-170 Ibs 10.2518.00; 120-HO Ibs 14.00-1C.25; 100!10 Ih pigs 12.50-14.00; choice tows 00 Iba down 15.75-1B.50; largely 10.25 down; lieavy sows Kl.75-15.5tl; stags 12.00-13.03. Caitlc 2.500; calves 500; about T.O loads nf steers offeree! w i t n about 25 per cent of receipts cows; opening slow on steers w i t h initial bids unevenly lower; few odd lols near, steady including commercial and good at M.50-32.00; small lots high choice 35.25; heifers and mixed butcher yearlings opening about steady; little done on cows; generally bidding unevenly lower on all grades; bulls and vcalers steady u t i l i t y and commercial bulls 2-1.00-28.00; cutler bulls 21.002'.(10; i n d i v i d u a l head of prime sorted vesilers to !;l.OO; majority j:ood to high choice vealcrs 32.00- ·10.00; u t i l i t y and commercial vcal- crs 21.00-30.00. Sheep 1,500; receipt.-: mostly wooled lambs; trade opcnin.i slow, steady 16 mostly 25 lower lhan Tuesday; early sales limited number choice lo prime wooled skins JU.50 to shippers; about 100 all told al the price; other.,- held ol 29.CO; nothing sold' lo packers; slaughter owes unchanged; utility lo good ev/cs J'2.00-14.00; lew culls 0.00-11.00. School Attendance-- CONTINUED FROM P.-.CW 'W.E L. Kirkscy renortcd. In Bentonville, Mrs. I. M. Tlnnin, superintendent, said attendance is good dcsoite some illness. Faycttcviilc's two hospitals reported they arc crowded and have a number of influenza or virus patients. But they do not call the outbreak an epidemic. , The Associated Press reported thai Little Rock public and parochial schools were closed today in an effort lo slop lhc spread of "an influcnza-lypc infection." Supl. Harry Liltln said last night lhat nenrly 2.455 students were absent ycslerday. City Health Officer Mason G. Uiwson said: "This Ihing is still spreading. If the schools are closed for the rest of the week, we may be able lo break it." MOVE REPORTED-- CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE I business with thp state at prices lower than those paid by the state. Outlined In Or tail The .transactions concerning the Give it Air and Watch it GO I T AKE ONE GALLON of good gasoline - 8,350 gallons of ordinary air-- mix well and feed in small doses to a Fireball Engine-- and what do you get? Well, mister, the closest we can come to describing the result is to tell you-it's something like the mighty thrust of an airliner -swooshing down the runway for a take-off. All of which is another way of saying that this newest and finest of Buicks can rev up to 170 horsepower, the highest in its distinguislied history. Now, you seldom need all this horsepower. But it's nice to know you can boss it around-- even if you use no more than an eighth of it at 40 miles an hpur. ' BUT BUICK ENGINEERS never do things by halves. In the process of getting this whopping new charge of power, Buick engineers also came up more miles per gallon from gasoline. And they did it with one of the neatest bits of ingenuity we've seen in years. Instead of building a whole new engine-- they focused on ways to feed n better mixture to the great Fireball Engine they already had. A mixture of fuel, which costs money, and air, which is free. The result was the Airpowcr Carburctor-a four-barrel a u t o m a t i c -- which works on a booster principle. Two barrels are sized and designed to supply the just-right thrifty mixture of fuel and air for anything from smooth-running idle up to some 40 or 50 miles an hour. Then-- when you call for more power-- for a quick spurt out of n tight spot-fo.r an unbroken gait up a steep hill-or for full-throttle operation--the reserves go into action. "ibu have two more barrels-- to feed the just- right thrifty mixture for extra power-something like "second wind." l_iii : i;'s GREAT behind this great-powered eight, but that's only part of the story. The rest is about interior styling stepped up to a new plateau of excellence and taste-of silencing to a point where a whisper sounds almost loud inside this car in motion-of bigger brakes and a smoother ridc-and of Power Steering* as you have always hoped it might be perfected. IIflw about coming in and getting that story soon? Sure is true for'SLl Men better automobiles are built BUICK will build them TATUM BUICK CO: 30 EAST MOUNTAIN PHONE 213 Highway Department's stockpfl- ing wrre outlined in great detail by P. G. Wilson of St. Uiuis. chief auditor Tor the A u d i t Commission. Wilson said it wns "impossible to estimate the 1 excessive cost paid by the Hkhwiiy Department" be- of the absence of competitive bidding. He cited one instance in which INj Citv of Knycttcvillc purchased crushed rock from McClinton iM's, Fayetlevllle. for about SI.75 » ton, while at the same time tlie Highway Department buying a larger amount, purchased from the firm at $1.90 a ton. (A contract in IV.e hands of Fay- elteville Attorney Price Dicksmi, special attonicv for the FfiycUc- villc Airport Project, shows that the purchase of crushed rock from McCHnton Hrothcr.s by the City of Fayctlcyille was part of a lease assignment whcrebv McClinton Brothers obtained a lease from the city on limestone deposits near Johnson. The rock obtained from fhls prope'rty was used in the base for the present hard-surfaced runway at the airport, which was built with city f u n d s and matching federal funds. It was agreed to sc.ll the material to the city for the prevailing price less the cost of blasting, and the agreement was part of the assignment of lease. The price was to be determined by the actual cost of crushing the limestone which was delivered at the crusher, and this was sol out in the lease arrangement. Clark McClinton, of McClinton Brothers, said today t h a t an -auditor lor the A u d i t Commission had this explained to him at the time he went over the books. It was not mentioned in the report to the Audit Commission.) Wilson said that during 1947-51 --the four-year period covered by the audit--the Highway Department entered into about $800,000 of negotiated contracts whcro there was no competitive bidding although both state laws and Highway Commission regulations prohibit such contracts. Engineer Johnson testified that he had objected to purchase of the materials and had advised then Highway Director J. C, Baker accordingly. Johnson said he had written a memo to Baker expressing doubt as to "the propriety and legality of such action." Wilson also testified that the Highway Department docs not list on its books that it owns any land? building or equipment. He said NoCommiiment If Truce Broken Churchill Tells Commons Of Plan Former Highway Director Tells Of Loan By His Son Male nock-i/Pj-Foriner way Director J. C. Maker Hl({h- testi-! fled today his son borrowcc' $2,000 j from Koll VaiiRhiin. N o r l h ' U t l ! c | Hock contractor. I" complete his i education at the University of Ar- ' l , o n 'i o n -f/I' 1 - Prlmr M i n i s t e r | k;m.-.iis. Baker tolrl (he IliRirvity Churchill said todiiy Britain had MO . - : . . . : cCiiiiiM.i.'-nr In j o i n , w i t h Iht U n f l c r l Stales i n a n y , 1 'i.'p ,'U'lUm iiKainr.1 China i f , n. Korean Iruro is Lrokim. i Churchill told the- Hmise o f : Coiiununs the whole question u"isl A u d i t Commission Uuit Vaughan v/us ··! r e l a t i v e nf his and a former uartncr. " I f 1 needed money now, I'd probably K« to him for it." Baker .laid. monts w i t h forces in Korea before I he went to visit PrcMdcnl Trit- mwi, { "11 was agreed t h a t clearly a very serious situation would arise !'M such an event and various contingencies had been examined without any d e f i n i t e or forma! commitment being entered i n t o " said Churchill. Churchill said "no change was \ Tv:o check;; d r a w n in .fames made in this .situation while we j Carl Bauer were introduce:!. 1 One dated March HI, 1050, wan for $1,207.20. The other ito'cd I)c- cc.nbcr 28. 1949. was $752.80. were in thu United Stales," EGYPT'S PREMIER- CONTINUED f-ROM PACK ONE Turkish ambassadors were also on his schedule. These four powers offered last October to inelude Egypt in the proposed defense command. The offer was turned down immediately bv the government of Premier Muslnpha Nahas Paslm, who was ousted from olficc Sun- dny by Kinj; Farouh. The round of talks came just one clny after British r'oreldn Secretary Anthony Eden told the House of Commons he believed it possible to wee with Egypt on ,1 settlement which "satisfies the legitimate national' aspirations of the EiiYi/lian people, and ill the. same time docs not jeopardize the security of the free world." O f f i c i a l sources Jn London said Britain is ready to make cnnecs- ions to Egyptian nationalist fcol- HK if the Cairo tfovermnrnl is willine. lo cooperate with western defense plans. the only asset carried is the unexpended balance of its appropriation. He said, "There Is a deplorable luck of authority and procedures In the purchase of materials" by the Highway Department. Tail To Enter Early Primary Opposes General In New Hampshire Wa»h!nston-OP)-Sen. Hobert A Taft decided today to challenge Gen. Uwlght O. Elsenhower tot the Republican presidential nomination Hi the New Hampshire primary March M. Taft s.ild he had not asked hid supporters to enter the New Miimpuhlrc primary--first in the. n a t i o n -- b u t they had done so'any- way. · . ,0 "Win. lose or draw, I therefore, (eel I should permit the preference vote to be taki'n In New Hampshire," the Ohio senator said. Harold E. Stasscn, another as- Two notes executed at about the i P'TM"' (or "" HcRUM''"" n° mina - snme date as the ehc.-lis also were!""". "'»" lllls bccn entered n the introduced. The Inrfier vns $1.250; i New Hampshire preferential prl- thc oilier for $750. lloth were pay- ] miiry. did not tr-- -- , , d " ml "' l h c hciirln ! The tmnsjiclitjn!; v/crc brought ul " v -' hil « BaUer w;i:, liviui! duts- tinned ;ib.ul a reportedly ncKotiat- t'd contract (one w h i c h \V;IR ;IIT|V- t;t ' at w i t h o u t competitive biiU) under which Vauj*han repaired a section of h i g h w a y near .Morrilton for SP;:,82-l in February 1950. ention him able w i t h i n .-:]jpcifled periods after completion of James Cnrl Maker's education, and cidled for two per cent interest, .?. C. Baker, whose first name is .lay, identified James Carl fJakcr as his sou. He said that a f t o r the transaction he learned of the difference in the face value of the checks and of the notes. He said Vanghan explained the chocks were being entered on the contractor's books ns royalty payments for income lax purposes. Baker ;aid t h a t he paid V a U R h a n $17.21) cash, representing the difference In face value of the larger note and larger check, and that "1 told him I would tuy him n dinner sometime" to make up for the difference between the other two Instruments. Every member of the 18-man Notre Dame basketball squad la at least six feet tnll. in challcnxinc Eisenhower. Honey .Production /ooms Ultlc Rock-W-Arkansas beekeepers produced 2,322,000 pounds o f . boner In 1951, the Crop Reporting Service said-today. This v/as an Increase of 08 per cent over the shorl 1950 production, Columbians Is the only lllly ever lo win the Wldcner at. Hla- leah race track. Not white, not wneat. not rye, but « flavor blend of all three-Junge's Roman Meal Bread. ll-19-tf WHILE THEY Venetian Blinds $ 3 45 Molt SllM Whllt Linoleum Tile 9x9--08-10 «oeh 616--.05 «aeh FayelfevilleFioofCo. 0 GARDENHIRE'S Has a New Face ... In a New Location!! YES . . .Our face has been lifted and we hove moved South from 19 N. Block to 15 N. Block (formerly Mitchell's) and though we are completely re-decorating o,ur store w» assure you YOU CAN STILL GET the SAME MONEY SAVING VALUES in JEWELRY WATCH FOR OUR FORMAL RE-OPENING. IN THE MEANTIME DROP IN and LOOK for THESE SPECIALS *ni 17 Jewel -- Shock-proof Non-Magnetic MEN'S WATCHES. Standard Brand. Water 4495 Proof. 1 Year Guar.. . . LL r.d. · Inc. 17 Jewel LADIES'WATCHES Standard Brand 1-Year'Guarantee Assortment COMPACTS $100 $A95 FM. TM Int. New Assortment EAR SCREWS $·120 ft*. T» Inc. Victoria , PEARLS 1" -. '10°° - Gents . Ladies Babies 10 K. Yellow Gold $10.95 TKIn .. $ 6.00 ,.,,,,.. H.OO T ._ P I Remember Our New Address, 15 N. Block Gardenhire's Jewelry // We Don't Have It in Stock, We'll Make It Phone 838

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