Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 31, 1952 · Page 9
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January 31, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, January 31, 1952
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NOtfTHWfST ARKANSAS T1MIS, Foy.H.vltlt, Arfconim. Thursday, JuniHirf IT, "*«*-- i»=Z For The March Of Dimes Standing, M;i]co Thcalur Mnnafirr LofiK Slauton pours cash into the hands ol City March ol Dimes Chairman Jock Joyce: The lion's share of collodions made- at the movie houses for all funds goes to the March of Dime?, lo f i g h t i n f a n t i l e paralysis. The March of Dimes !jot $704 from the thoslcr collections. (Puska TIMESKOTO). Concrete Burial Vault Manufacturer Finds Northwest Arkansas Area Better Location For His Business Than Most Large Cities By BJLLIE. JINES Spriifgdalc-iSpccial'A few years ago a man in Denver, Colo., named C. A. Pile decide;! to relocate and establish a concrete burial vault business. He set nul w i t h an open mind as to H location, and after a careful survey of several states, started his business in Northwest Arkansas near Lowell. "Why? The answer lies in the survey itself. Pile is not n man to act,on impulse, lie liku.s lo luok before" he leaps. He and his wife carefully screened the states they covered in their que.y.l for ;i spot on which to light. Thiij they did by inquiring at the various towns along tho way tibout the nearest K"MUSH concrete vault business. They took~~mcntal notes also, often by falling in with a funeral procession. At the cemetery, they were able to discern what type of h u r i a l vault was used, and how the service was conducted. And they learned much about the areas they visited through the people. Across Nebraska, Kansas, ]owa, Missouri. Oklahoma and into Arkansas the couple traveled. Arkansas was the last state they visilrd before returning to Mr. Pile's construction work in Denver. They were impressed by the Arkansas countryside, but it was not the freshness of the memory or the beauty of the country that brought the Piles hack to Arkansas soon afterward. ]n his methodical way, Mr. Pile w.ent back to Colorado with the statistics, figures and technical information. - lie could quote the population of Northwest Arkansas, and prove the fiyurc was believable because of the thickly populated rural areas. He could produce fiuures showing heavy bank deposits. And--an Importint angle to him--he know that there was then only one other concrete burial vault company In Ark»n.ia». Rir.l Scoffl A short time after opening his business at Lowell, Mr. Pile, visiting t larfie city in a neighboring state, told a concrete burial vault manufacturer there that he had located his business in No'rthwcsl Arkansas. The other vault maker seoffed at his choice of a location. But the old saw about "he who laughs last" held true, for when the Pile business was f i r m l y established Mr. Pile learned he made and' sold more vaults In a year than did his city friend. The Lowell man accounts for this by reasoning that the population hero in Northwest Arkansas is more stationary t h a n Is the population of a city/ The Concrete Burial Vault Company, as the business is named, ia housr.'J in the pla.nl its owner planned when he came to the Ozarks five and a half years a«o. Then, a building was rented for the business, and Mr. Pile lacked much of the equipment he boasts today. Now he uses the finest type vault molds and other equipment. Son In Th«' BuiiniM In making vaults, a rich mixture of concrete is poured under air pressure to achieve the quality and smoothness desired. .· After coming out of the mold, the vault is ready for its coaling of asphall and to be painted with a gold, copper or silver finish. The finished vault is placed in the display room i lo await sale. It may be used anywhere 'in Northwest Arkansas, Northeast Oklahoma, or Southwest Missouri. The owner's son, Paul Pile of Rogers, is associated with him in the business, and addtiional labor is required loday. There is little t i m e . f o r idleness at the Concrete Burial Vault Company. Each day the molds must be emptied, ollect and refilled. There may be a vault to be used that 'day also, which means a grave set-up must be arranged and the vault delivered to the cemetery. The f i r m also makes septic- tanks for use in this area. .Believes In Concrete Concrete is not just a means to an end with Mr. Pile--he is convinced the material has all the qualities claimed for it. And he practices what he preaches. Concrete is used profusely in the building he has just completed lo house both his business and his home. One of the two m a i n entrances of the building opens into the display room of the company. The other swings open to the neat, comfortable home of Mr. and Mrs. Pile. A caller will find the housinc wing immaculate, for the Piles are Pennsylvania Dutch and Mrs. Pile has not strayed from the ancestral tradition of cleanliness. So established in their business, and so rooted in their new home are the Piles that a newcomer would think the couple dyed-in- the-wool Arkansans. In a way they arc, for through their own survey and experimentation the Piles have proved that Arkansas is a land of opportunity. And in doing so, they have learned much about this section that many people born and reared here have never dreamed of. National Primaries Proposed To Congress; \Vashln([ton-f/IVA plan for nationwide presidential primaries went before Congress today. The sponsors, .Senator. Douglas (D-lll) and Rep. Charles K. Bennett ( D - F I a ) , Mid the plan would piiying the stulcs up I" 1M) for pafh vi)l« I'JiM. Tin; would provide flection perhniuid. Dennett siwl there would be n mlt-i frreiia 1 , under the plan, willi woutu provide election personnel. inUTfcrcni'o, gnflcr the plan, w i i u rcKistratlon books and other f a - 1 the providential primaries now eililicB. A 10 m i l l i o n dollar ceiling j would he put on federal Aunl J r r n i i f l i ' . a u-, nv. Hf Die Qvalirr Oflls l'(ini|;;. K i \ c a d r i n c M r U r a t t o t i in panriikc.s and n o t require; a. constitutional; Senator Smathers ( D - K I a ) this amendment and could apply to t h e j week ii\lrodi:ced a proposed con- 1952 campaijinf. i M i t u l i o n a l arntMnIincnt t h a t w o u l d ] Primary voliny, as envisioned in : replace (lie ronvcniion ^. vciinli:i-tcd h.v variulK flatc.'. Siii-h .riinnrics a! are presently hind- llp ||. J Sul ,,, r ^,.,,^,,1 ,,, (.·»· ij mi cnnvriUInn drlenalei. wnuM | ... c o n t i n u p lo be binding, lie wild. ; . Tlic |ianv.-|^cs .vid buck' the proposal, win Id not bind convention tkrleuates but probably would exert n "Btrons persuasive with direct primaries. Hut Douirlas and I l c n n c t t noted tluit "ii tniics n Ions; time \.D s e - j Exams For Plumbing Licenses Planned . . .Jc'iiim.i w i l l He u i v c n tree to ivlni \ i K i l the ;ilirr ,S;iti)ril.i j influence" on their decisions.;curt* the pnssairr nf a m s t i l u t l o n a l Douglas and Bennett said. '~ ' ' ' They said their purpose is "to bn'nj; about greater direct participation" by the people in the nom- Worry ·* FALSE Slipping or ination of candidates for dnt and vice president. amendment..,, and the hill which j we arc introducing cun br enact rd p r o m p t l y by Congress and take e f f e c t for Iflfi2 election?." prc.si- Kniiithors, although n p p r o v i n u the. plan, cxpropscd doubt iliai Under the iilan, the attorney!Mates where legislatures do not general would be directed to work! meet this year could adopt pri- out agreements w i t h the various j mary legislation before ihe in. r i2 states to conduct presidential j convention. preferential primaries for the! To q u a l i f y for a place on Ihc major political parties. ] primary ballot, n candidate \vonM The federal government would; have to produce petitions signed share the cost of the primaries, I by n t . l e i i M 500 voters in each of l l a r d J n K Taylor, dirertnr nf the '-. division of pluinhind. A r k n i i f f t s Kdfird of T l e a l t b , announced toibiy t h a t examinations for Mate plumb- inj; licenses will be hi:ld February 'J2, 1052. at the Arkmisati Trade SchiKil, Utllc Hock, AH pcryuns j desiring to tal;e eMtmination for · a master or journeyman plumber'.*; j license may contact the Division of PJum'iiMfi. Arkimwis Stiitc ' Board of Health. L l t l l e Itirk. j Applications for er.nminntKin.s : will be accepted up to February | 17, 11)52. Dun t he crntiarfvmed by : · eein «Upymf, Uruppfnt or .,,, Mien u u cat, Uik 4r litugh .priiikk- u liliic rA3r£ETH on siafen This pic^aant powder fi intl Acirurily by holrfln* pl»te» **· or fi'Cttnc It'i atfca'Wut {non-j»t-Idj O«l l A S T K K ' t d at any rtfut attire. KidneySlow-Down May Bring Restless Nights - n U,ln-T tnnrllill ,|,,w, Jp.^C./ , backset*, h«»d , . 't nnCcr rnlim nfahU with i ifiirf* If icf).n?r.| ki'tney f unetji ilue to pnth comwcn . nrtrlft m u r kMnrr* If these CPflHl. Muni UiO'i-r ynu. Try IJnun'n Tilt*-* miM fiiHy by million* fnr our FINE MEATS LAND'S WE DELIVER Phone 1212 900 N. College DoncsSd Dyck Orange Juice, 46 oz. 24c Northern Tsssus, 3 Rolls for . . . 25c Gerber's Baby Food, can 8c Eggs, Doz. , 39c Pork Liver, \b. . . . . . . . . 39c Bonicelli's itafan Dressing, Pt. . . . 67c Tomatoes, Tybe 17c Head Lettuce, Large Heads . . . . 15c Wafer Mints, Pastel Colors, box . . 43c ~ LIKE CHINESE FOOD? Chop Suey Dinner 62c Chow Mein Noodles, No. 2 . . . . 20c Bean Sprouts, N o . 2 . . . . . . 14c Chicken Chop Suey, No. 2 ... 48c OR MEXICAN FOOD? Ashley's Tortillas, can 57c Enchildas, No. 2 can 56c Enchilada Sauce, can . . . . . 29c Mashed Beans, can 24c Red Chili Puree, ccn 17c Gebhardt's Tamales,can . . . . 35c Bake A Cake for the "March of Dimes" Pkg. CALUMET Baking Powder can 16c BAKERS Cocoanut,pkg.l9c Swiftning-3lbs.' 83c I U.S. Choice Spring Lamb Give Variety to Your Menu Breast of Lamb, Ib 59c Shoulder of Lamb, Ib69c Grand for Roast* Leg0' Lamb.... Ib89c Lamb Chops loinchop$ Ib. $1.25 Ib. $1.10 Rib (hops Pork Shoulder Roast,. Ib39c POWDERED SUGAR, Pkg . lOc pULANY FROZEN ORANGE JUICE 6-oz. can, 2 for 35c EGGS . . . . Doz. 35c Fresh fro/// the Country Save Enough On Your Groceries This Week to Buy a Cake At the Auction and."Help The March of Dimes" Save on the Produce Specials LETTUCE Large Firm Heads 2 for 15c TOMATOES Firm Red Ripe · Ujlljy Tube 15c · ". i Come .By The Shopping.Center Friday, Feb. 1st and See All The Beautiful Cakes on Display ! Miss Lorraine Williams, Miss Evelyn Boaz, Miss Frances Watts, Will Be in The Shopping Center Judging the Entries in Our Gigantic Cake-Baking Contest. Come By and Watch the Experts Pick the Winners... "We Knew You Were Coming ... So We Had the Cakes Baked" CAKES! CAKES! CAKES! CAKES! To Be Sold At Auction Friday, Feb. 1, 7 P.M. For "March of Dimes" Auctioneer--Harold Bartholomew. Clerk and Cashier--Frank Surrie and Jack Joyce Come One, Come All! Join the Fun. Coffee and Donuts Served FREE! Mrs. Gladys Sonneman Playing the Piano During the Sale! Balloons, Favors For All the Kiddies! . · ' BUY A CAKE! HELP THE MARCH OF DIMES AT THE SHOPPING CENTER '·yittt»lllt't MM* Biitinctiv* Or»t«» f»f Q««Ht», Ctwnllnw., CmiHty mat V«h*

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