Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 14, 1952 · Page 7
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February 14, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, February 14, 1952
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Page 7
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ffOflTHWBT ARKANSAS Smoke From Coal Found To Make Perfumes, Rubber And Clothes Burningham, · Ala. - (/P) - The ·moke from hot, simmering and boiling coal will make good drinking ethyl alcohol, perfumes, gaso- l 1 "". . medicines, rubber clothes, plastics and scores of other syn- M.i.L.; .chemicals. . ' ·'· The smoke is the result o£ lighting a fire in a seam of undergound coal, and then boiling, instead of consuming most of the coal. The quality of this coal smoke is 'all- importanti and How to get it is the subject of a two-day symposium here at the first International Conference on the Underground Gasification of Coal. Two of the fumes already' produced by these underground fires it Gorgas, Ala., in England, Germany, Belgium, France and Italy--are carbon monoxide and hydrogen. They arc the basic materials for the perfumes and all the rest ot the miracles to come from smoke. Dr. Carl Bordenca, of the Southern Rcssarch Institute, at Birmingham, explained that the synthetic methods and catalysts already exist for making all these conversions. As soon as the engineers are able to produce these Rases in useful quantities) Dr, GENUINE BOCK SBfiffi: BordeJica said, new industries will become possible. lie said the alcohol made from the coal fumes, may compete in c«st .with lermenlation and petroleum alcohols. " The underground fire, at one end of a seam, melts the coal ahead ot it. Fumes--all valuable gases --rise and flow up a chimney. What is left forms a crude kind ol coke which continues the fire, and this coke, too, because it is en- dosed in the earthern lube, produces further valuable gases. Explosion Destroys Building, Hurts 15 Fanningdale, N. Y.-(/P)-A gas main explosion demolished a small savings and loan association building yesterday and injured at least 15 persons. Fire burned through the wreckage of the one-story frame building of the Farmingdale Federal Savings and Loan Association. Upwards o£ $10,000 in cash and a large number of mortgages and other documents were destroyed. Used' by thousands In reducing diets--Junge's Roman Meal bread. n-19-tf Industry, Clamoring For Decontrol Says Curbs On Prices And Materials Proving Costly, Doing More.Harm Than Good For Rcstrvofions Tickers AIR -- STEAMSHIP -- RAIL HOTELS -- TRAVEL AND LUGGAGE INSURANCE AMERICAN TRAVELERS CHEQUES No S«T|«. Charge lndtp.nd.nt It CMdHCtM TMn KRUGER TRAVEL BUREAU TM Main PIMM I-7t7l LITTLI HOCK, ARKANSAS EVERYTHING MUST BE SOLD OFF WOMENS SHOES DRESSES COATS , c WINTER UNDERWEAR EVERYTHING ELSE ARK. BROKERAGE CO. Reopening--All New Merchandise --March 1 By SAM DAtVSON New York-(/P)-lndustry's drive to crawl out from under controls grows more clamorous. It coincides with President Truman's appeal for tighter controls. And into this picture steps the incoming price sta'jllizcr, Ellis Arnall, wth a promise to study the chances for decontrol--where that wouldn't hurt "the rest of our production." Many products are sailing below ceiling prices--w h e n they sell. And the men who make and sell them contend price controls are just nuisances. They also charge the red tape involved in keeping all the material control records and conforming to all the inventory regulations is both costly and crippling to business. .Growing louder in these demands for decontrol are representatives of the food ii.c'ustry and makers of tires, textiles, clothing and shoes. And, surprisingly enough, the steel and lead industries say that their once critically scarce products are moving over into the category of abundance. · The president, however, says inflation may soon be a threat again. He wants tighter controls to hold djwn the cost of living and warns Congress; "Most people are already having trouble paying present prices. For their benciil, we should be working,'not to legislate formulas for raising prices, but instead to find ways of moving prices downwaro, as increasing productivity and more production makes that possible." Those who want decontrol contend prices are more likely to go lower if the law of supply and demand is freed from government interference. Typical Arfumenta The . steel industry comes up with typical arguments. Controls hurt the smaller companies, they contend, because some steel items are in easy supply now but they Can't sell these items since steel consumers aren't allowed to use enough of them fof civilian goods. They want the steel companies to be allowed to fill their order books for wire, mechanical tubing, sheets and strip--now in fairly easy supply. They contend, this would in no. way increase the shortage of other steel products- such as structural steel--needed by the defense Industries. The lead industry--which jumped from scarcity to plenty rather suddenly a few weeks ago--is asking the Office of Price Stabili' zation to study the chances of decontrol by spring. The textile industry--in the dumps for almost a year now-says controls tend to hamstring it. Since most textile prices are below official ceilings, price con- roli serve no purpose as far as oldlng down the cost of living s concerned, the industry argues, 'he food Industry complains o[ he cost of meeting government i--ulatlnns. Spokesmen say profits ire slipping and competition - JIIIIK most food prices below elllngs anyway. Tire makers insist there are ibundant supplies of rubber now, hat corjtrols are useless, that man should be able to buy 0ALLY111/E AFFILIATED NATIONAl HOTEIS AlAIAMA tL ADMtlAl StMMES ................ Mtbit* l(l THOMAS JEFFIHOH msiiicr or CMUMIIA HOTFL WASHINGTON INDIANA KOTIl ClAYrOOL... IOUISIANA JUHG HOlll ...................... N«». Ort#«*t HOUl DfSOIO NIIRAIKA HOTtl fAK-ION NIW MEXICO until CIOVIS .......................... Cl*Y* IOU1H CMOirNA KOHL W*t)l HAMFI TtXAl HOTtt SIE'HtH r. AUSTIN HOIU IDiON NOTtl CAIV« HOKL Jf AN lA COtOrJADO COURTS MIIAMAI COURT HOTCt CAVAlttR ..................... G«l».i"* HOIll Cl*IA rtOHl LUIkOCK HOTH fAttS HOTfl CACTUS HOTtl MINCIB ANGUIJCOUW VWOtNIA HOTIl MOtNTAIN U« HOTIt MONT1CIUO JUNO CUYKXX Ortowi, U. ln««g|»l!i. T. KfHWOH AOMKAl MMMIS Ate. IMM., Ak. whitowall lire If he wants one. But Arnall says; "We must not hasten headlong Into decontrol." DlSalJc. outgoing price stabilizer, has a committee studying decontrol. Out it'* html to let i-o of i bear's tall without gcttlnR clnwcd. OPS wonders if It on let jio of one industry without inn tins other still-controlled Industries It tup- piles. Some cncmick of the control Don't Ntglcct Shaping FALSE TEETH Do UlM t«th drop. Hip or wobtit A'hen you talk, eat, laufh or «n»«»/ Don't be annoytd and embvrrMMd by luch hindlcani. FASTEfTIH. in ·**»· UN* (non-acid) powder to inrlnkle or* your platei, keep* false ttvth nwft flrtnly »cl Glvei confident feeling «J tecurity und addcil comfort No cum* my. looey, paity tatle or feeling Gtl rASTCETll today nt any dm* *ton. sysltm surest the bent way would be to give arms makers first call on materials and then crop other controls altogether. Mlchifan State's 1931 football team was tht first Spartan fritf squad to have an undefeated ami, untied season sine* 1911. ··;"'· CHICKEN DINNER-PROGRAM and BASKETBALL ALL FOR ONE DOLLAR HEW WILSON GYMNASIUM CHONE1762-J-1 GREENLAND, ARKANSAS TICKETS FRIDAY, FEB. 15,1952 DINNER 6:30 P.M. GAME 8:30 VIUCIC Wick low SI iced Bacon lb. Fresh Country Eggs, doz. IN* MM! IMM Kill IN Ml KTTtl M UUI Northern Tissue 12 rolls 99 Tough, soft, sanitary. Cheaper by the bag-full. Fleece Tissue 4 rolls 35 An economical, top-quality toiltt tissue. Angel Food Cake large each Baked with Kroger's special 13 egg recipe. KHchen Towels 2 rolls 33 Eahnore Oteo Fine. Brand. Tough, abioibtnt. Griffin Cocoanul 2lbs.43 A ·.Iktoui tpnad lot Krogtt Britd. lb. 4* Mild Cheddar Cheese, 8-oz. wedge 32* W«II iftt Pujwriiw!. 2pkgs.27 Dried Beans'.' ^F\ lb.15 ,1-outi Plnloi and Navri. Waiburn'Brand. Facial Tissue pkg.of2001(K Medium Prunes lb.24 Fancy Shreds. Luncheon Napkins Blut Ribbon with Circui cul-outi Heather Brand. Soft, lough. Dritd, in Pliofilm b.g. Strawberry Preserves 24-oz. Jar 49 Avondale Peas 2 No. 303 cans 25 Embaiiy Brand. Iwwi, young, t.nd.r. all for 77* Cream Corn No. 303 can W Py-O-My Mixes Ft.. Muffin Kroger Tea Bags pkg. of 48 39 Kroger Bread For fragrant, rtfrtihing Itt, Frtih Cherry Roll ea.28 Spotlight Coffee Fl.t Muffin tin with 2 pkgi. of mix Brand, whit, or f.llow.. Fr«h l.nd.r-iolt. Baktd dally.' Fr«h. Bioi'l. d.licioui. mild, Hol-d.t«d blind. Smoked Hams Armour Star, 5 to 6 lb. - .lb. Ioal15 lb.77 39' I arvui r wi ·· vn . * · ·«· ^»T · 1 Choice Centers .lb,79P° rtlon _ ' . _ . mil in. L.ln, Ik nt ft i · I IL /) Pork Roast m ITS'A hS'"3fi ^undBeef lb.63 run i IIH vui --10. JT^ Krogtr m , d . ,,.,. h , ,,.,,, purf . Pork Chops S d ::;, lean lb,45 Chuck Roast lb.69 Dipf A Rarnn Ctnl " cu " lb 39e Ih ?9 Kro ' it Cul Ttndt " y b " f rlCVV DQVUII 2 to 3 lb. first cuti IUi *" - _ . .. »«j Ocean Perch lb. 39 Fill.ti. Cl.an. Pan't.adr. Skinless Franks P,± lb.55c Grapefruit Large 46 size Duncans Carrots bunch 1(K Red Potatoes 10-lb. KraH bag 65 L.rg. bunch.l, b..uliful color. U.S. No. Ti S.l«t.d Winesap Apples 2lbs.25* Juice Oranges doz.35 Small, larl, juicy. Florid, grown, larg. 17* lilt. KARO SYRUP IW-lb. R*d lab*! PGSOAP F»r laundry 3.J3C C R I S C O Shottanlng 3'189 LIFEBUOY loth Soap 2k IVORY SOAP larg* Sli* CASHMERE BOUQUET TaiM Soap O X Y D O L Waihing P*wd«r larg. IVORY SOAP Ount Six

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