Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 12, 1952 · Page 8
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February 12, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 12, 1952
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Page 8
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UNDERSTAND ENSLISW TALK POG-LANStlAGE PARPH-ARF SNOSGLE-DOGGLE UMF-AW RA9PH-WOOF COOKIE, VOUR 0055 ARE IN MY BACK VARO AND 1 CANT MAKE THEM GO HOME MF.RE, I'VE COT ALMOST.TEN DCiJLARS. HELP GOING /WAV TO ANOTHER GET MARPIED.' *1.1O I NEVER KNEW V PLEASE. IT COULD BE SO WONDE GOSH. THANKS MODEL SO L.TNC. MOW. IU- PHONE THAI BPOT SISTER OF MINE UATEP WHERE SHE CAN M2ET ME TO E-RING ME DOUGH. AMD WHEW \ / HE GOU.CWT THEY STOPPED ) I GET HIS FIPIMG-- /7«T- FINGtPS WCt 11-IANkS. THEVP6 TOO STICKY /AND ON TOP OF A MESA! \ ( IT'D TAKE A HELICOPTER ) V_JO RESCUE US FROM VOX EVEN CLIMBING DOWN) / I'LL SAY! IS GOING TO BE A //1 THINK MY PROBLEM! s/ I ANKLE'S , BUSTED ' HUH! U'HECE'SJf WELL.yOU THE l=OOD?j-V SEE. LJNCA ·JERE'S THE MONE.Y FOR THE JO/VST *«JD VEGETASLES.AND SET WHATEVER VDU BOVS /ANT COR DESSECT.' r---- IE6OONER WE N.NO 1 '5° F '"T, CAPN... =T TO THE INDIAN \ YOU'RE GOING BACK LLAGE9.THE SOON' TO YOUR MEN AT ? THE PEOPLE / TH' BOAT WHERE F JAMESTOWN f THAT ANKLE CAN AT...5O LET'S BE / BE CARED FOR! 3N OUR WAY. BECAUSE THE CHIEF OF THE ALGONKIN CONFEDERACY / HA5 HE WILL TREAT WITH NO LESS/ EVER5EEN A PEROONAGE THAN A I CAP'N JOHN J MILITARY LEADER) ,--A SMITH? KT TW KnMir-KI* M DMMTCH THE BOY is DONS FDR.'.'- THE ANCIENT WEAPON OF t VOODOO IS SWIfTER AND DEADLIER ; THAN YOUR ATOM BOMB.'.' IIAID FEELS FINE- Bur AHItCITTIN-IT IN NECK.':': P AM GETTING THROUGH -BUt WHO*VCR IS BOILIWG HIS HEXED IMAGE- OOCSNT NOWTHE DOLLY'S HAID IS NICELV BOILED-AH'LL SAW IT OFF A Big Boost For Advertising Oklahoma C i t y-(tf»j-pklahoma Ity has contracted with P,' R. Seebcrjjer to remove predatory 'ish from Lake Overholser. City Abater Commissioner Morrison B. Cunninghom scheduled the event yesterday, and advertised it. About 20,000 cars turned out, 19,500 more ban expected. Roads leading to .he lake were snarled for miles n all directions. The fishermen couldn't get through the t r a f f i c jam with their two boats and 750 'oot seine, so they Rave it up for .lie day as a bad job. It took the police three hours d their whole force to untangle the traffic. Prospects Not Bright For Egg Producer Kansas City-f/Pj-Prospects /or the egg producer are not too ighl. -CHf C. Warren, an economist in the poultry branch of the Department of Agriculture, made .his prediction yesterday before .he a n n u a l f a c t - f i n d i n g conference of the Institute of American poul- ,dy industries.. Feed prices already are up about six per cent over last year, he said. "This reduces the margin of profit for the producer by no small amount. But worse than this, n decline in egg prices is excpcctcd this spring. The drop probably will be from three to f i v e cents a dozen. Some people expect an even larger drop because of high pro- iuction. the selective service act by failing to report for induction at Alton, Mo. He told U.S. Commissioner Clark Browdcr ftt his arraignment here that he claimed i m m u n i t y from service in the armed forces on the ground of religious scruples. He is to be tried at Springfield, Mo. , ' Springdale Bert Williams n/ East HuntsvillD Street was taken to the County Hospital Monday morning by a Callison-Sisco ambulance. Jerry Burkes, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Burkes, Sr., of Springdale is recovering from an operation performed last week for the removal of an car tumor. He is in the Navv and was flown Irom Bcthcsda, Md., to the General Hospital near Baltimore. . Cpl. A r t h u r Heagler is spending a 30-day furlough in Springdale tt'ith his mother, Mrs. Karl Heagler. Corporal Heagler was one of the 34 boys from Northwest Arkansas who landed at San Francisco recently from Kore'i. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Wines of Springdalc spent the weekend at Marble City, where they attended funeral services for Jim Crouch, a former resident of Springdale. and an uncle of Mr. Wines. The film, "God of the Atom," was shown after the preaching service Sunday night at the First Baptist Church. This was the second time this film had been shown there. Objector To Armed Service To Be tried , Joncsboro, Ark.-(/Pj-W i 11 i a m Oscar Kohr has become Craighead County's first conscientious ob- icctor since the end of World War 11. Rohr is charged with violating " ^"R WAY Mr. and Mrs. Kd Gill of Springdale, Mr. and Mrs. Frankc Redding of Fayctcvillc. Mrs. Edna Nichols of Oklahoma City, Mrs. Louise Stalanker and children, Beverly and Wayne, of Britain. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Escue and son. Keith, Mrs. J. W. Phillips, Hoy Simmons, Mr. and Mcs. Clyde Murphy, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Bv J. R. Williams TRW TO GET TH' MOP IM WITHOUT TH 1 DO6GETTIM'1M? WHY. JIS OOZE IT THRU TH' CEACK-- IT'LL WRIMS IT OUT A LITTLE BETTER,TOO.' YOU DDUT KWOW EVERYTH1WS.' A MOOSE COULD * «^--Believe/t or AW LINCOLN WAS THE ONLY PRESIDENT WHO WftS A PRIVATE IN THE U.S. AfflW ' IMMEDIATELY PRIOR ID HIS ELECTION \toW LONGIS A LINE? Answer TomorrotJ YOUTHS ADMIT $114,000 GEM THEFT RAILS P LITTER RIVE R MAN SOLDI E R PO 5 TMASTER ' , LEG I SLATOR D EPUTV SURVEYOR CROC E R ATTOR N EV REPRESEN T ATIVE PRIVATE: LIFE OF BUCK REGISTERING CONTRASTING EMOTIONS, these youths are shown in a New York City police station where they were booked in connection with the $114,000 gem robbery in the Park Avenue apartment of Mrs. Mollie Parnis Livingston, a stylist. They are (1. to r.}: Joseph Paladino, 24; Carmine Zoccolillo. 21, and Joseph Guidicc, 22. Below. Mrs Livingston thanks Police Commissioner George P Monnghan ns they sit beside the recovered jewelry,-Standing are Chief Inspector Conrad Rothcngast and Robert Livingston, son of the designer, (/nfcrnnfionnl) Sanders and daughter, Linda Mae, all of Springdale, attended the open louse in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Y., Mitchell west of Springdale on their 55th wedding anniversary. All of their children were present. The Junior Girls Auxiliary of the First Baptist Church met Monday afternoon. The program, entitled "Key to Christian Living," was presented by Marilyn Carmack and Nancy Elkins. Others, present were the councilor, Mrs. Elmo Samuel, Marlene Samuel, Wilina Dean Carmack, Sherry Holt, Dec Ann Bullock, Darlctt Holt and Judy Tucker. Refreshment!; were served at the close of the meeting. The Pen Point Club will hold "Guest Night" Tuesday at 7:30 o'clock in the lounge of the First TUESDAY f. M. 6:00 Dinner Music 6:15 Starlight Time 6:30 News 6:45 Oz.irks Sports Review 7:00 Wayne King Show 7:15 Gabriel Heattcr--M 7:30 Rthymic Rendezvous 7:45 Lnmhardo on the Air 8:00 BASKETBALL Faycttcville At · Fort Smith 9:30 Just Music 10:00 News--M 10:15. Platter Party 10:45 Platter Party 11:00 Platter Party 11:30 Sign Off. WEDNESDAY A. M. i 5:30 Rise 'n Shine 5:50 R.F.D. 1450 "h't a photogi w*ight M and th' werld'i champion .Thal't HM en lh' rightl" 6:00 Rise N' Shine fi:3l) Markets and Weather 6:35 Rise N 1 Shine 6:45 Stoek Talk Time 7:00 Koftee Kup Kapen 7:30 Otasco News 7:45 Sunrise Serenade 8:00 Robert Hurleifih-- M 8:15 Mornins Devotions 8:30 Times Morning Edition 8:45 Holsum Gospel Hymns 9:00 Morning Melodies 9:25 News--M 9:30 Take A Number National Bank. Wesley Davis ol the English department at I the University, will be featured on the program. Other writers and persons who are interested in writing arc invited to attend the meeting. Howard Clark, a member of the club, has sold two of his writings recently, one to Collier's and the other to Better Living magazine. Ronald Tueker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Tucker of 522 Holcomb Street, is in the County Hospital recovering from an appendectomy. Howard Angling, owner of the building in which the Smoke Shop is located, plans to put a new front on the structure and rearrange- the interior. The Arkansas Brokerage Company, which was damaged recently by fire, is also remodeling. The Rainbow Mothers Club met Friday afternoon at the Hitchin' Post with Mrs. Freeman Shell as hostess. Twelve members were present. The next meeting will be held in the lounge of the W"-on Mercantile Company on West Emma Avenue March 12 at 2 o'clock. An outstanding flavor--Junge'j Roman Meal Bread. 11-19-tf News In Shirtwaisters 10:00 Food for Thought 10:15 Linda's First Love 10:30 Queen for a Day 11:00 Rhythm Ranch Hands 11:15 Baucknge Commentary 11:25 Carl Smith Sings 11:30 Church of Christ 11:45 Musica] Roundup ;i:55 Market FcporU WEDNESDAY P. M. 12:00 Hymns r 1 All Churches 12:15 News at Noon 12:30 Chuckwnpvi Jamboree 12:45 Riders of the Purple Sacc 1:00 Dixieland Matinee 1:25 News 1:30 Afternoon Varieties 2:00 Ladles Fair 2:25 News 2:30 Pooles Pnrndisc 3:00 Swing Session 3:30 Tune Pick'n Time 4:00 Tune Pick'n Time 4:30 Tune Pick'n Time 5:00 Green Hornet 5:30 Wild Bill llickok 5:55 Cecil Urown 8720 36-32 By Sue Burnett A welcome note in wardrobe plans - for spring -- an attractive shirtwaist dress in larger sl7.es that spells flattery for the matron. Soft scallops outline collar, short sleeves and front closing. Pattern No. 8720 is a sew-rlte perforated pattern in sizes 36. 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48, 50, 52. Size 38, 4W yards of 3!)-inch. For this pattern, send 30c In COINS, jour name, address, sira desired, and the PATTERN NUMBER to Sue Burnett,'' Northwest Arkansas, Times, 1150 Ave. Americas. New York 19. N. Y. The new Spring and Summer Basic FASHION for women who sew will be ready for you shortly. Scnrl 25 cents now for your copy. AUTO WORK by reliable mtchftnlci. ^ 'All work GUARANTEED. BROUGHER and ROBB Wkllttay'i Birim, WKIWky'i ».r»k» MM* IHT

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