Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 13, 1952 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 13, 1952
Page 3
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

MMTHWIff AUUNSM TWMS. My-*-***), AHiMMt, , Mituwy If, I»S« . Benton County Has H.D. Council Meet Set. Mack Thompson, .of the ·tale Police Department, Little Rock, was the principal speaker at the Home Demonstration Coun- .cil meeting Friday at the women's building on the Fair,Grounds at Bentonville. He discussed safe driving and the observation ot _ traffic laws. · Group singing was led by Mrs. Milo Beck with Mrs. Margaret Nails accompanying on t h j piano. Mrs. Nails, also presented Hie devotions on "Friendship," followed by the "Lord's Prayer," by Miss Frances Grimes. The incoming officers were installed by Mrs. John Grubbs as follows: president, Mrs. McCoy Sitton; vice president, Mrs. Don Walker; secretary-treasurer, Mrs. Budd Vincent. Mrs. Don Walker discussed the membership drive whichxwill be launched in February and March. Milt Miller, president of the R.T.A., discussed rural telephones. Pnccial' numbers were presented by' W.H.C., Csve Springs, Drcfc, and Osage Valley,, and the group dismissed by "Blessed Be The Tic." ' · . . One hundred and 50 persons attended this meeting from the Home Demonstration Clubs in Benton CoJnty. Irritation of Externally Cauud PIMPLES To gently cWnn broken out skin, then soothe itchy irriUtion, and » aid healing--u«e time ti"4(r! RESINUl 01 "TM"' I AM SOAP U.A. Social News Sheila Brown of England has been elected president of the International Students Club at the University to succeed Ganthcr Gottschalk of Germany, who served as president during the first semester. Other new officers are: Francis S. Wong, China, vice p r e s i d e n t ; Jacqueline Solet, France, secretary;'Ingetraudc Beu- stcr, Germany, treasurer, and Herbert Neie, Germany, publicity manager. T li e University Symphonic Band will be heard in concert at 8:15 Monday night, in the Arts Center Concert Hall. Two soloists will be featured. Robert B. Smith, instructor in piano, will be piano soloist in the "Symphony in Steel," a tone poem by Palange.' Bob Jor- genscn, graduate student from Rogers, will play ''Trumpeter's Lullaby" by Anderson, accompanied by the band. E. J. Marty is director of the band. Prof. William B. Hesseltine ol the University of Wisconsin history department will discuss "History for the Common Man" in the game room of the Student union at 7:30 o'clock tonight. His lecture, sponsored by the University history department, will be open to the public. Joplin Orchestra To GiVe Concert Here The Joplin High School Orchcs- will be presented in . concert lomorro'.y evening at 3 o'clock in the Concert Hall nf the University Arts Center. The orchestra, under tlu direction of T. Frank Coulter, will present a program including compo* silirms of Strauss, Beethoven, Moszkowski, Dorati, Mendelssohn, Thomas, Frescobalrii and Ander-_ son. Personals Word has been received here by Mrs. Frank Maxwell of the death of her brother-in-law, J a c k Reeves, in Hobart, Okla, George Ncwbern of Little Rock, is here on official business with the Southwest Bell · Telephone Company, and visiting fircnds on the campus. CHICKEN DINNER-PROGRAM and BASKETBALL ALL FOR ONE DOLLAR NEW WILSON GYMNASIUM PHO*E 1762-J-1 GREENLAND, ARKANSAS TICKETS FRIDAY, FEB. 15,1952 DINNER 6:30 P.M. GAME 8:30 Miss Margaret E. Cox of Louis-, Ky., is the guest of her sjs- j tcr, Mrs. Mary D. Kelly, and is here for the wedding of her niece, Miss Jo AnrTKelly to Visit Tan- sacha. Graham Lcupp left from Tulsa, Okla., by plane Tuesday morning , for Berkeley, Calif., because ot I the death of his father, Harold F. I Lcupp. He will be gone for several weeks. · Reader's Digest Reports Joe Hardin Named Heri Of Plant Food Firm Little Rock-(yp)-Joe Har-din' of Grady, .Ark., has been named president of the Arkansas Farmers Plant Food Company. Hardin, president of the Arkansas Farm Bureau Federation, succeeds Ralph Hudson of Harrison, Ark. Hudson had been head ol the company since, its organization in 1940. Hardin's election apparently is the outgrowth of recent Farm Bureau, charges that it helped build the company, but had no voice in its operation. Jbituary Everett C. Bnckncr. Jr., seaman recruit, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Buckner of Route 2, West Fork, is undergoing 11-week recruit training at the U.S. Naval Training Center at San Diego, Calif. Buckner entered the Navy January 5. Dr. Lippcrt Ellis left this morning on his way to Houst ri, Texas. | He will leave by plane tomorrow , from Houston for Divisa, Pan-1 I ama. He will visit the | |Institute of Agriculture, where! I work is being done under the di- j rcction of the University staff with ! Dr. R. P. Barthol' new in charge, j Dr. Ellis will also meet with Pan- '· amanian government officials in 1 Panama City. Harold F. Leupp Harold V. Leupp, 75, retired librarian at the University of California and father of Graham Lcupp of Fayetteville, died Monday morning at his home in Berkeley, Calif, i Funeral services and burial were conducted this morning at Berkeley. Mrs. Harriet Ellen Woodruff Prairie Grove - (Special) - Mrs. Harriet Ellen Woodruff, 81, died yesterday in her home r.t Viney Grove. She was bnrn in Phillips County, Ark., November 24, 1870, and had lived in the Vincy Grove community for about 78 years. She is survived by her husband, E. Z. Woodruff; one daughter, Mrs. Carl Sha.fer of Prairie Grove; twb sons, Legette Woodruff of .-'ayctteville and Norman Woodruff of Modesto, Calif.; -ind four grandchildren. ' j .Funeral arrangements, in charge i of the Luginbuel Funeral Home, j are incomplete. i Bentonville year. The student representing his class who sells the most copies of · the "Tiger" is selccle.l. The iit- Jcrry Rakes, a sopnonorc in the I tcndants from the various classes University College of Agriculture,' received recognition lost week for having submitted the outstanding application lor an American farmers degree received from the Northwest district of Arkansas. Hakes received the American Farmers' degree, the highest degree Riven by the FFA In Kansas City, Mo., last fall. The ban- cjuct in Little nock was sponsored by the Little Hock Chain Stores Council, were: junior?, Jo KM* Pryor nnd A l f r e d Knox; sophomore*. Flar- \ Beware Coughs Following Flu Af lor the flu it over ami gone, the cough thai follows mny develop inm chronic bronchitis if neglected. Crco.nuhic.n relieves promptly became it goes right lo the- seat of the trouhlc lo help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature in soothe and hen I raw,' tcndcr.inflamed bronchial membranes. ,, ^ l U u ,,-.«.-....,.. ... ,.u. ...e, , No mauer how many medicines you want to unite into a - single organ.-! J"'V ne ? Crcomlllj f n H Ruanin- tced to please you or druggist refunds money. CrcomuUion hat stood the test of many million! of user*. CREOMUL'SION nilsm C*ttfK Clwtt edit, Ant* Ir.-chltli Members of the Bentonville High School and elementary PTA's v/lll decide whether or not they bnrn Crousc nnd John Allen; f i e s h - nicn. Cornl Motlry and Chjrlcs True; ciKhlh crude prince. B. I.. n'Mvlitncf; princess, CsyU Su« Jones; .seventh grade attendants, Jcanclle f'cathcrston, Gary True. nation at a joint meeting at 2:30 p. m. Friday in the high school auditorium. The separate units were formed two years ago when it was decided that the school was large enough to merit h a v i n g two separate PTA organizations. Mrs. E. P. Knott will be the program leader at the monthly missionary program of the Woman's Missionary Society of the First Baptist Church at the church 2 p. m., Thursday. "The M i n i s t r y of Prayer," is the topic of the program. ANNOUNCING! I hove leased the Conoco Service Station, across the street from the Court House, from Lee L Sparks. We will continue to giv» you the same courteous service and quality Conoco Products that you have depended upon in the past. BUD PAGE, Lessee CONOCO SERVICE STATION ACROSS FROM THE COURT HOUSE Keep rolling and saving with a Studebaker truck Announcements HOTFOOT THISG WORTH 50f'OH A tf.69 U. PACKA6F.OF HOTFOOT WAKFARiH CLEAN, ODORLESS ,, EASY TO USE NO VIOLENT POISONS HOT FOOT WAIFAIIN It .tWl r .no 1 i wl . tflwtnM' kr U. S. IMpl. of Afritultui.; U. 5. Dt»l. Fllh on* Wild lite.,- U. I. Tub;'- -, . Sorvict; mony Slot* lomrdi ·( I' Mnr UnivttiHin OK) cfllatai. ' oft with chlloYtn or o«li. N.I mi to ··. W.ll, Act TODATI THIS I COUPON WORTH 50 CASNN %/*fi t ' l 'liltj( m *tA/^^ Aftach this coupon lo a box top of HOT FOOT WARFARIN with name and address filled in and we will mail you 50* cash by return mail. NAME ! ADDR ESS '. CITY : STATE Meit !· tmtmoii OeMKkil CtnpMr, P. 0. l» 1410, lin,«i|lniii, *li. VALUAILE COUPON! CLIP NOW! MOT *oo» IN sro*isf ^l^^^ijJjfjjj^\ijS]^-iff^4j ii ^ i 20th Century Club j The 20th Century Club will meet Friday at 3 p.m., at the home of I Mrs. E. L. Miley, 632 Vandevcnter I Avenue. Mrs. L. B. Ham will give a review. Practical Nurses Practical Nurses will .meet tomorrow evening at 7:30 o'clocl;, in the Nurses Home at the City Hospital. Johnion P.T.A. Johnson P.T.A. will meet tomorrow at 2:30 p.m. for its regular meeting which will be followed by a silver tea. Farmington Mr. and Mrs. Billy McNcal of Nebraska are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bill Ouilliams is believed improving after being ill with flu. The Women's Society of Christian Service will meet Thursday at 7 p. in. with Mrs. Troy Toney. The hostess will be assisted by Mrs. L. L. Rusher. Mrs. W. L. Scott will serve as leader. The Women's Auxiliary of the Little Elm Baptist 'Church met Wednesday afternoon at the church. The program, on "The Doctrine o£ the New Birth," was led by Mrs. Ed Smith. Used by thousands In reducing diets--Junge's Roman Meal bread. 11-19-tf WMWtteHtw Creighton's Drive In has been purchased by Louis F. Bromley of Colorado Springs, Colorado, and Pueblo Mr. Bromley is an experienced Restaurant man, having operated the famous "Blue Spruce" restaurant in Colorado Springs and the "Mecca" in Pueblo. After remodeling he will be equipped to serve the eating public of Fayetteville the same fine food served at the Blue Spruce and Mecca for which he attained a national reputation. I .wish to take this opportunity to thank our many customers from Fayetteville.the University and surrounding territory for their fine patronage and at the same time invite them all to continue as customers of Mr. Bromley. Signed, Milan S. Crcighton. WATCH THIS PAPER FOR OPENING DATE John M. Mori in Lincoln - (Special) - John M. Murlin, 37, carpenter or Lincoln, J died yesterday in Elizabeth Hps- j pital, where h . had been a patient i for the past nine days. He had j been ill for several months. He was born at B u f f a l n , Ark., and had lived in Lincoln for about seven years. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Ethel Martin, of t*ic home; two daughters, Jerry Volefa and Shirley Jean, of the hnmc; a son, John Wayne, of the home; his mother, Mrs. Delia Moore of Watts, Okla.; a brother, Robert, of Henrietta, Okla.: a half-brother, Foster M a r l in, of Henrietta; and six sisters, Mrs. Joe Chislcr of Watts, Mrs. Everett McLaughlin and Mrs. Irene Decker, both of Henrietta, Mrs. Calvin Newton of Tulsa, Mrs. Carl Furlow qf Hog- crs, and Mrs. V. L. Clark of Abbey vil Id, La. Funeral service will be held tomorrow at 11 a. m. in the Luginbuel Funeral Chapel in Lincoln by the Hev. Jesse Coleman, Baptist minister. Burial will be in the Lincoln cemetery. · Both the k i n g and queen were absent from the coronation ceremony of the yearbook royally al the high school auditorium last I night. Melvin Rising, king, was; playing basketball at Alma and 1 Milton Head served as a stand in. j Queen, Jo Ann Clanlon was ill w i t h [ the flu nnd Lillian ,Iart was her slandin. The king and queen of the "Tl^er," Bentonville Hifih School a n n u a l , are.irrowncd every 5 doctors prove this plan breaks the laxative habit If you take laiativNi rtfularly--here'a how yo can Rtop! BaH-aum B N«w York doctor* now hai. nrnviH you run liroak thn laxative habit. And I fwUbliali your n»tur«l pofri-rn nf rnful»rjty, Ki«jhty-three percent o( the c»i« tcatwd did it. So ran you. Stop t.kinf wh»trv..r von now i.k., JnHnAi Kvcry night lor out- wt-rk tak.- 2 Cartrr'a LfttU Liver I'ilU. Srronrl Wfifli -one rurh nleht- Thirt, *-»k--ona every other ni|ht. Then -not hint;! Kvcry day: drink rich! X!*M*«. ut w»tfr; -ct dpfinim tirnr fdr rrruUrity. Kive New York doctnra proved thin plan ran lirrak Ihp l»i»tlve How can Cirtrr'a Littlt Mwr Pilln bmk tht intive habit} Hratiu* Cart*r*« not only "unblnck" lh lower (Iicpstivp trart but they «bv Improv*- t h e How nf liver bile that you nwd to tt r-iular naturally. Further--Carter'* IJttle Liv*r Pilli contain no habiMnimitt*; drugi. Rreak the laxative habit . . . wjih Carl»r'n Uttle IJver Pills... and be rr«ular naturally Whm wnrry, nv«rntlni;. overwork make ynti Irri-cuUr Umporarily--tak* Carter's Llllte Liver Pill* temporarily. And never fet the Uxxtlvn habit. Grt Carter*.. Uttl* Llvw Pilln lor n7«. today. \ ou II h- f ratpful the r«it of your life.. For fr« ·ample mail thii ad with your n a m n mnd ari- rir«M within 10 daya to Uenartmi-nt .11, Carter Product*, Inc., 61 Psrk Place, N. Y. 8, N. Y. Ifour best bet for low-cost mileage! Antonio Costa Springdal- - (Special) - A n t n n i o Costa, 80, of Tontitown, died February ] 1 at a Little Rock hospital. He was born in Italy, but for many years was a resident of Tontitown. There are no immediate survivors. Hosary services w i l l be helri at 7:30 tonight ir 1he Callison-Sisco Funeral Chapel, here. Mass will be held at 8:30 tomorrow morning at St. Joseph's Church in Tontitown with the Rev. Father Thomas Srwder conducting. Burial will be at St. Joseph's cemetery at Tontitown. Births Mr. ind Mm. Carr Adnu Mr. and Mrs. CRfy Adams of Fayettcville announce the birth n[ a daughter, February 12, at the City Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Bilderback Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Bilderback of Springdalc announce the birth of- a son, February 12, at the County Hospital. Today's Market-- St. Louis Livestock National Stockyards, 1I1.-M')- (USDA)-Hogs 10,500; 180 Ibs up including sows steady to weak; lighter weights steady lo 25 lower; 180-S30 Ibs 18.00-25; several loads 190-210 Ibs 18.35 lo shippers and butchers; packer (op 18.00; 240-270 Ibs 17.00; Ibs 17.0075; few at 17.85; 280-30U Ihs 16.5075; 150-170 Ibs 16.00-17.50; 120- HO Ibs 13.75-15.50; 100-110 Ibs 12.25-13.25; sows -!00 Ibs down 15.25-16.00; heavier sows 13.2515.00; stass 11.50-13.50; boars 8.5011.50. Cattle 2,000; calves fiOO; generally about steady;' high choice i medium weight steers 35,00; low irood and choice slccrs 31,50-33.25; utility and commercial cows 21.00-.1.00; canncrs and cutters 17.0020.50; u t i l i t y and commercial bull! iatili-27.00 ;cuilcr hulls 20.00- 1U.OO; fewer prime vcalcrs includ- c'l in today's r u n ; sorted imlivid- ' uals ·10.00-tl.OO; Rood and choice i .13.00-39.00; utility nnd commercial 22.00-30.00. Sheep 800; Inmbs slow, m a r k e t unestablishcd lut undertone bcar- ' ish; several lols choice lo prime ivnolcd lambs to shippers 27.5028.00; Inp 28.00; part deck mostly prime No. 1 skins 27.00; scaltcrcd lols 110-125 Ihs woolcd skins 22.0028.00; no ciarly sales to packers; shipper market nrni|nd 50 lower l h a n Tuesday: slaughter f-vvn slendy; hulk 12.00-M.OO; culli 9.00 11.00. Ytu cmn otl o Studvboktr truck in liztt ttiof rang* from } A, % and 1 fen pick-upt and itakwt lo huiky \*/t and 2 tan m»dtU. Studvbakw fmm»i, ipfingi and axU» or* tupw-itrvng--and this meant remarkable on- m»-ieb durability. The two flrtMt Studebaker truck engine*-the fower-Plut or the tcon-o-miser~exeel In pulling pewer and *tayin| power--deliver exceptional gatelino mileefe. Stop In and examine the and con- itrvttion that keep Studebaker trucks rolling --and laving--for years. Snug comfort for tht drivtf in all wtathcr Tivcrs like tltc ntl'WCfitlirr mmfrwl of The nvimr Sttwlcbulcrr truck cnh. Unique hwitint, TfnH- I n l i n R nnd d c f r n i l l n n unit--the Stuxlehlker Truck Clirrmtijcr-- it nvatliihle «t ertf*. erM. WESTER MOTOR CO. 441 WEST DICKSON FAYETTEVIUE, ARK. 60 Different Policy Plans Cover Every Life Insurance Need The figures in Jefferson Standard's 45th Annual Statement "come alive" when considered in terms ot the human values they represent. They reflect a measure of financial security to more than a million Americans --policyholders and beneficiaries-from coast to coast. These people, in their search for a more secure future, have turned lo life insurance and the Jefferson Standard. 4V. Jefferson Standard continues lo lead all major life insurance companies in rale of interest paid on funds left on deposit to provide income. While guaranteeing 2Vi% on policies currently being issued, the company has never paid less than 4% on these funds--extra income to policyholders and beneficiaries. Y.or of the lillion _ The billion dollar insurance in force mark was passed June 21, 1951. More than 36 years were required to attain the first half-billion--less than 8 years for the second half- billion. Planning for, Tomorrow'! Needs Most policies are' bought over a period of years. To attain maximum value from each life insurance dollar invcslcd requires careful planning-for tomorrow's needs. Steadily rising living costs, increased taxes, changes in the policyholdcr's situation -- all these factors make it necessary for the policylioldcr to have his life ins u r a n c e p r o g r a m reviewed f r e - quently. Your Jefferson Standard agent stands ready to assist you in keeping your program fitted to your needs. IlionV _ ' 1951 HIGHLIGHTS NEW LIPP. INSURANCE. SALES $127,150,721 ASSETS DCCEMIICR 31, 1931 " S296.177.22fi INSURANCE m FORCE AT YP.AR-HNU $ 1,038,906,186 For Every Life Insurance Need, See: M. William Fields, Dist. Mgr. 306-307 Oiark Office Building ' 4 N. College Avt, FAYETTEVILLt, ARKANSAS Jefferson Standard LIFE INSURANCE CO. NOMI OMICI · ^RIINSIORO, N.C. Jefferson Standard Life Insurance Company Condensed 45TM ANNUAL STATEMENT* D.omhor Jl, 1931 ASSITS C«h londi Stocki, Pr*f«rritl aV Commoil. Mortcjaff* townt . . . . . !.·· l.ik Real [.lot.. . . Other ·.··! Iitot* lnludin| H«me omi lulldlni . . Loom to Pollcyholetora . . AM Olk.r Aixti TOTAL ASIITS . . . $ 3,034,001 7t,MI,117 lf,»4,»U I17,J»J,»0 11JI4.334 IIAIUIIIIS folky l.urv ·aivvo lir Policy Cl.lim. Policy ProMO.i lift with HI1J1,1« 1,Mr,**« OM..r.i lor Pollcyhol.orl Involtmont rlutlwotlor) Ptiml Otlwr LloMHlIti onat ««nr» TOUl UAIIUTIIJ Comiii|iHy ··«r»« Coollol «»d lr»lw . IOIAI . tte«,i77,m . I 4,Mw.tM 'Cof»x of ftooMtr Catnfainirif »uf «*(*· ffait ttftnl' ·vn.l'nhU an r»tttMl. ITS

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page