Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 12, 1952 · Page 10
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 10

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 12, 1952
Page 10
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. - i|t HOtniWUT ARKANSAS TIMIS. TtMt4«y, Nhrtwry 1), 1MJ Controls As Asked By d Extension Of Law For A Year Seen As Probable . VWashlngton-(/PHnillal consris- itanel reaction indicated today thai President Truman will set a i-nn- troU extension law but it will not meet all his specification.!;. .'The president ucm n niMsagc to · '· the Capitol yesterday asking for a ' · $ ' · ' · . two-year extension of the defense ~i i ·· ' production act--the'law that car,-- , ' rles price, wage, rent and credit ; ' ·'-' .'controls plus production and allo- ii ution powers for the mobilization .' ,, drive. i "3 : . rChalrman Maybarik D-SC and · ;* '· Sponce (D-KY) of the Senate ""'I '- -P House Banking Committees at today Hears Kills Antall, former governor of Georgia, testify on his nomination to be the new price stabilizer. Little opposition is expected. Arnull would succeed Michael Dl- Salle, who Is (joins back to Ohio lo try for a U.S. Senate seat. Two Coeds Dead Earnest About Blood Campaign Memphis, Temi.-(/l')-Two pretty brown-haired coeds «t Momphi: Stale Coljlcsc,- who didn't wcl|!l enough lo become donors In a Re Cross blood drive, used 17 pounds of pennies and metal between tlicm.lo make Ihc grade. Myrlio Tenner of Grcenbrier Ark., and Yvonne Erglc of nearby Whitchavcn were turned down the first time they went lo the blood- rnobllc. Myrlle needed 13 pounds icr roommate four. You have to welch 110 to give blood. . ' When they went.hack the nex day, they had the. pennies am: metal in their clothes--cand tipped he scales In good shape. Each was once introduced bills in carry out llc( ; [ , pl( , r ) fol . ,, pin ' t . the. president's Ideas. ^Maybank , Thcv explained-today why they were In dead earnest about the blood drive Myrlle's father Is announced hearing!, s t a r t i n g 'March H in hopes of getting a bill to the floor by April 1. '.'*· 3 ' Spence said the House committee probably would run its hoarlnfis about the siunn lime. ' ' If these plans work out, Con- greet should be able to act well . before the present law expires "June 30, I. Republican lawmakers nviilliiule \6t comment said the president probably would got a one-year extension, not two. They sold they would try lo case Ihc present i'ltining controls" ralhcr than itrengthch Ihcm us the president ·skcd. 5 Democrats pointed out thai' key fcommlttecs already had agreed lo ihahge.scvcrnl sections of the lav/ at '-which he aimed his sharpest criticism. They indicated a law ' ftirlyjsallsfactnry to the president »houlj not be toq.-)1ard'io achieve. i The Somite BimflnK' Committee. ;.···'"% GALLON · Vanilli ke Cream 64c H*N«Ml tot. Locktr Plan! master, sergeant, with a medica unit. Yvonne's foster brother was wounded twice In the f i g h t i n g In Korea, Thinks The Men Deserve Medal For Their Feat Siiiisnliin, Callf.-M'l-Two veterans of some of the bloodiest f: Ini! In Korea tester! their war prize--n nusslun machine gun--on tin cans. Some residents complained. But Depuly District Al- lorncy William Weisslch said he wouldn'l prosecute Marine Sgt. Hnyrnond Raiser II), and Cpl. George Tslfielatos, 111. ''Anybody who brings home a. nwSHlsn · gun: deserves a medal^ not a 1 j a i l sentence," Wcisslch commented, ; B u t - h e .confiscated the weapon to turn It'over to federal author- Ides. ' ___ '_·_ ' ' The California gray whale, now rc-appniring In 'growing numbers along the Pacific Coast, has. been considered extinct three different times in history. · Temperatures in Madrid, Spain, sometimes shift 50 degrees In a single day. Not white, not wheat, not rye, b u t ' » flavor blend of all three-- JiiriBC's Roman Meal Bread, 11-19-tr (By Tht AiiociiUd Pm) Cries of "a great victory" and "start fighting" spurred the back crs of Iwo entrants today in th Republicans' race for the presidency. It was a day -- the anniversary of Abraham Lincoln's birth--whcr Republicans everywhere t a k e {slock and /t In an election year like j this, set' primed for the backstretch drive. .-Jn Oklahoma City, a field manager for Senator Taft hailed the outcome of Oklahoma's Republican stale convention yesterday as "a great victory for Taft." The session wound up with seven nominating delegates pledged to Taft seven to Gen. Dwight D, Eisenhower and two to Gen. Douglas Mat-Arthur, Victor A. Johnson predicted that 12 of the Id Oklahoma dclcgater .would vote for Taft on the first ballot at the OOP National Convention In July. In Washington, Senator Aiken t'tl-VI) said of General Elsenhower: "Unless he starls flghling, he's a dead duck. He is going to have to come home and campaign if wanln the nomination. Jf be doesn't he will he leaving a lot of his promoters out on a very long limb." Lincoln Day speeches were scheduled 'oday by Taft at .Seattle, on his Northwest tour, and by two other GOP aspirants, Harold Stau- scn and Gov, Earl Warren of California. Slassen, former governor of Minnesota, talks al Salt Lake City. Warren nddrcsics a dinner gathering in Boston. Kfauver Speaks The Democratic race also was moving along. The only announced entrant, Senator Kcfauver of Tcn- lesscc, mnde'' two appearances ye.sterday in New York and repeats today In Chicago. In New York, Kcfauver lolri a television audience he is "running on my own." He said, however, that he hoped generally to extend Ihc philosophies of Presidents Franklin D. Roosevelt and Trunan. Earlier, on « local TV show in New York, he contended that to say a Southerner can't be elected president "Is lo deny 1 that a South- crner Is a full-fledged American." Taft addressed a GOP luncheon yesterday in Spokane, Wash., say- ng Republicans must have a presi- dcntinl candidate who would cn- .huse parly workers by "presenting the Issues clearly." Slassen said In Oklahoma City mtinued By Republican Aspirants Balance Between Inflation And Deflation Watched Closely By Business; Higher Costs Big Problem; Sawyer Optimistic New York -{/?)- Optimism con tinucs to pour out of Washington But businessmen eye the uneas balance* between inflation and dc flntion with increasing nervous ness. . The days when inflation sccme profitable arc over, Hlsing cost are the prime problem now. Ant deflation is a threat to many. Secretary of Commerce Sawyc says business this year and fo :he next two or three years shouh be good. This will sound odd to the tnx Lilc industry after its 1 1-mont slum;) -- the longest it has know since the end of the war. And 1 mny not reassure the auto indus try, where unemployment is problem because of the cuthac of production because of mela shortages. Kvcn the extra million )ounds of a l u m i n u m which th Air Force will give up and which hp nulo industry will jjct in th second quarter doesn't raise De .roit's spirits much. A u t o makers say they'll be glac lo get the a l u m i n u m , but wha they need even more is copper Without more copper they can* rehire laid off auto workers, the companies say. Food processors also wondc ibout business bein^ called good They are selling near-record ton- IIIKGS of food. But the high sales olals don't end up in being higt profits. On the contrary, food roccssors say, profits have been ailing so far this year. Prices o nany foods are below control ceil- ngs because of competition. Am ising operational posts are whil- lin^ away at profit margins. Two Are Named To Faculty Of Agri College 1 Appointments Made At University By Dean Ellis Two appointments in the University College of Agriculture, in the department of home economics and rural economics and sociology, were announced today by Dr. Lippert S. Ellis, dean and director. Miss Helen L. Wells has been named instructor in home economics, to devote f u l l time to research in connection with a regional study on housing. She is a graduate of the University of Arkansas, and received the M.S. degree at this month's commencement. From 1943 to 11145, she served as food inspector with the U.S. Department of Agriculture. Since thon she has been on the staff of the Arkansas Agricultural Extension Service, first .as assistant home Demonstration agent rind later hs home demonstration agent. In the department of rural economics and sociology, Daris G. jaf forty has been appointerl in- Throngs Of Britishers Pay Lost Respects To King George VI In Great Westminster Hall The strange stale ot affairs for structor and junior agricultural f\ M O N E Y in 1 DAY ·»· . ·· 0 · '1OO - 'ISO or moral Ot OlMt CONVlNlfNI MANI COIMAII TNIH-IAtlt ...aett'i «N t««t ·· Mr CM* TMStV 1100 1100 VJM M«T wisr J1T.OT JJS.W IT3.JI W.TMVI winr »f.»S l».ll S4I.M nn "niTiM. w.w 110.45 139.76 f done f/rit.. 101 N. HOCK STREET Got the money you need for holidiy expcnwt, »c- cumulitcd bllli or npiilri todiyl Miny budget-wilt plini to chooie from. fhtn »m* in Phon*: 3118 SMH IANC MMirMINT PUBLIC LOAN C O R P O R A T I O N O Z A R K Tod.y Ic Wedneidty UARK Showi il 7:00-9:00 p.m. .lilt · :1S . 5:15 . 7:20 - 1:20 Our Patrons Say: "Best Picture Martin · Ltwii have made!' MAM Lilt Tim«l FIXED BAYONETS Plvul Pklurti King Gtorge PALACE Today thru Thundny , BOZorncE OPENS IZMS PM i QtrrygKABte i:. t j M 11 n ' ^p\ OZARK ie hopes lo become a compromise candidate at the GOP natlona 'Onventlon. "My chances are leaclily Improving," he said. "No one has a cinch." Hunt For Man-Eating Shark Gels Under Way Panama, Panama-M'j-Six teams of native fishermen begin a shark- killing expedition today in a h u n t for the man-ealcr lhat may have caused the death of Gosta Vlde- gaard, missing Swedish engineer. Harry Sodcrman, a Swedish investigator, organized the cxperii- lion in an effort to track down every clue to Vldcgaard's disappearance January 25. Sodcrman thinks thai jn Ihc stomach of some man-eating shark In the waters around Paltilla Point may be found conclusive evidence that Vldogaard met acicdenlal death while swimming. Vlricgaard vanished from the Hotel Panama after he left a note saying he was going for a walk. His clothing was found Saturday on a comparatively lonely beach on the outskirts of Panama City. he economy as a whole is put this way by the February "Business Comment" of the Northern Trus' Company of Chicago: 'The lack of vigor in consumci narkcts is to be judged against he background of steady to ris- ng levels of consumer incomes, economist. He will devote full imc lo research, on cotton mar- collng. He replaces A. M. Hodg- tins who resigned in the fall. Laf- fcrty is also a graduate of the Uni- .'ersity, and Deceived the M.S. dc- :rec this February. He has been icrving as a graduate assistant in Buckner Mr. and. Mrs. Ed Counts and Mr, mid Mrs. Ballard Drake were dlnnr gUcsts of Mr. and Mrs. Bige Fcnnlngtnn and Mrs. Hila Napier of Drakes Creek Friday night. Mrs. Willie Logue, who recently underwent an operation at Wichita, Kan., Is reported improving, Mr. and Mrs. Chester House of Harrison were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Drake and Mr. tnd Mrs. Cliflon Bagged. Mrs. Ethel Lnnfrslr'cct and Tom Paris are 111 with f l u . Mrs. Betty County was the guest Sunday of her sister, Mrs. Tempcranc e Counts of Drakes Creek. itfiv and Mrs. Jack Couch and Mrs. Cloc Boyd and children were ruesls of Mr, and Mrs. Bird Ritchie of Crosses Sunday. Bill Tuck, who is employed at 'ort Smith, spent the weekend at lomc with his wife nnd children. Gene Henry, a patient at the Veterans Hospital for some time, s reported improving. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Brooks and ·hlldren of Rogers were guests of ^1rs. Eula Osbornc Sunday, The ftev. E. J. Counts spent Ihe veekenri at Jenks, Okla.. where p delivered sermons at the Bap- ist Church. The "Bucknor Home Demonslra- ion Club will meet Friday aftcr- 10011 al 1:30 o'clock wilh Mrs. l;u- retia Mhoon. while the tremendous capita^ ex- ne department of rural economics Looking at the long-term aspects, penditure programs of business arc against the background of lower earnings after taxes. Seldom in our economic history has this conjuncture of events been seen." The expanding defense program offers the clue to the puzzle, the bank says, and provides "strong support to business against weakness in civilian demands," picture in its the American Institute of Management, a-.nonprofit foundation, says in a report loday to Its members and fellows that "the easy prosperity stage of the post-war inflation is over." Prairie Grove Sgt. Buddy Hnrah, who spent a year on the Korean front, is home on a 30-day furlough. He will be stationed at a military base in this area at the.end of his furlough. Mr. and Mrs. Russell'Gibson and daughter, Hussclcnp, Miss Lottie Lcvith, and Mrs. Gibson's mother and sister, Mrs. R. A. Barnes, and Miss Ollic Barnes, visited in Fort Gibson, Okla., Sunday. In the evening they went to Tulsa, where they ntlcndc'd the Ice,Follies. They relumed home Sunday night. Clyde Rutherford was called to Enid, Okla.,"Sunday by the death of his brother-in-law. He expects to return the middle of the week Mr. and Mrs. .f. W. Coddinglon and children left Saturday foi Washington, D. C.. .where they w spend a week with Mr, Codding- lon's parents before leaving for nome. Mr. Coddinglon, with the Marketing Bureau of the University, will spend a year studying marketing in Thailand. Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Dutton and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Norris of Muskogec, Okla., were Sunday Bucsts ot Mr. nnd Mrs. Harry Dut- Lon. Mrs. L. A. Amos of Ardmore, Okla., and Mrs. Anne Stevens of Wichita, Kan., a u n t and niece of Mrs. .1. T. Dcshong, are visiting iier this week. Dr. and Mrs. Willard Brooks, Mr. and Mrs. Ken Marvin, Mr. and Mrs. Paul ,Ioncs and Dr. and Mrs. rele Roberts drove to Tulsa, Okla., Sunday to see the Ice Follies. Sgt. and Mrs. Jimmie Durham, who have been visiting Sergeant Durham's parctlls, Mr. and Mrs. -1. I. Durham, since his return rom Korea, have left for Camp Carson, Colo., where they will be stationed. The Rainbow Girls closed "Hobo Week" Saturday with the swccp- ng of Main Street. Proceeds will ie used lo buy equipment for the isscmbly room. Mr. and Mrs. Norris Dunn spent lundny with Mr. and Mrs. C. H. 'ortcr u( Tulsa, Okla. nd sociology for the past year, nd before lhat was instructor in he department for a year. His new ppoiiitme'.l takes effect February 1. ierttae in the TIMES -- It pays. London-(XI')-Through the hush-' ed dignity of great \Vcstminsler Hall, somberly clad people Britain shuffled -oftiy in revcrenl homage today past the body King George VI. Silent men bowed before Ihe coffin and passed on. Silent wom- curlsied lo the sovereign death as Ihey would in life. As 8 a. in. tolled on Big Ben, the heavy doors of the hall swung ojicn. The first to bare his head beneath the freezing wind and walk solemnly, into the big stone hall was A. A. Pugh of Liverpool. He had waited on the steps for 13 hours lo lead the mourning procession. This 47-year-old cilizen said he was "one of His Majes- :y's loyal subjects of the old type -not the moderns." By the lime Ihe doors opened, nore than 2,000 were waiting inc to pay respect. The ihrong that stood for hours «as a mixture of the common folk if England. There wsre early workmen wrapped in trench coals igainst London's e v e r-prescnt lamp. There were professional ncn in bowler hats, carrying um- ircllas and brief cases. Here and here stood a woman in mink, losl others, including charwomen .·Ni stayed Ihcir home-going from yhtly cleaning work in offices, .-ere dressed in the thread-bare oals thai mark Britain's austere ife. Mrs. Charlotte Thrclfall, a tcle- ihone operator, joined the line at ii. m., ns she did 16 years ago hen George V lay in state in ic same hall. "I would have stayed ail night it had been nccessaryj" she aid. 'housands Enter One of the London tiobbics on illy at the door said the mourn- ng subjects were being admitted t t h e rate of 2,000 every 45 mjn- tcs. The body lay in a coffin on a purple-covered catafalque reached by four scarlet-carpeted steps. Al each corner a tall candle in a golden bolder flickered. On the closed coffin the imperial crown returned Ihe candles' flicker with flashes of fire from the vast wealth or diamonds, rubies, emeralds and sapphires. The oal: coffin was draped in the red and gold royal standard. On it, at the head, was a single wreath of snow white flowers-from the dead monarch's widow, Queen Mother Elizabeth. A ycomnn of the guard, wear- ing the Tudor robes of the first Elizabeth's reign, stood just off each corner of the edge ' of the catafalque. The gold embroidered scar et = robes of these soldiers were sur- mounted by ruffs, and as. the i guard changed every 20 minutes their rows of medals tinkled. On , duty they stood at stiff attention, Ihcir ancient pikes held point downward resting on the light carpet over the stone floor, '· Only 10 clusters of. lights on the ceiling were lit. Beams from four of the clusters converged on the bier. For 14 hours a day, from 8 a. m. lo 10 p. m., until Thursday night the citizens may i ass before the bier. Friday the king's body will be taken by train lo Windsor for burial beside his ancestors in St. George's chapel. The body v.-as brought yesterday from the roya estate at Sanrlringham, where the monarch died in his sleep last Wednesday. Advertii* in in* TIMES-- It MTI PLAN TO BUILD See Out Material. , G01 Our Prices. Try Our Serrtee. DYKE LUMBER CO. 30 i SI. Chuln EVERYTHING IN PLUMBING and SUPPLIES FAYETTEVILLE IRON and METAL CO. GOVERNMENT AVI. 2 YEAR ROSE BUSHES 55c (rider Bros. Nursery GREENLAND, ARK. The weather bureau usually measures snowfall from the -bottom of a standard U-inch rain guage that is 8 inches in diameter and 21/i feet high. Snow Is leveled off to cover bottom at uniform depth. Keei o* with (In ttBMt -- run Hit TIMES tMttl. ,. NO PROBLEM Tee Hard For Us To our trained service men all problems con be solved with neatness and dispatch . . . and at low cost. It pays to call us first . . . to be assured of rapid work. fa Call 1886 "^pL ^o Job Too Big /XjefP No Job Toe Small C A n PLUMBING and U (Q 231 W. Mountain WHO FIXES RADIOS? We've Been Serving You 20 Years SMITH RADIO SHOP this car change the industry -theablesfcaron the American road COMING SOON Dark of the Moon University Theatre brings you this terrific play about the love of a witch boy for beautiful Barbara Allen! Reservations and tickets available from February 14 Art Center Theatre or Call 2020 Play Opens Feb. 19 Here's Ihe car of Ihe year::: the cor that's designed to oul-go, out-look, out-ride, out-value ond oul-lait every other low-priced ear--bar nofiel There ore many, many reasons why this built- for-keeps car will do more things for more people at lower cost. A f«w of these reasons ate listed here ... but you'll see more when you lee ond "Test Drive" the '52 Ford for yourselfl , h'r*i tl arailab'i, pilhoul node*. i'r Or'vn, Ovvrdrto, owj wfii'o tidivflll Come in and "Test Prive'it at your Ford Dealer's 52 FORD Newl 101-h.p. Hlgh-CompTMslofl Mlletge Miker Six NowMIO-h.p. 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