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iÂ§--NOtJHWKT AtKANSM IIMK. fevHtavlfto, Arkmw TuciHny, Fehruory. 26, 195Z NO-IT'S MY ;Â· : GET I HAVE TO EAT RIGHT AWAY/ OH.POMTBESUCH A PIG/ REMEMBER, THAT'S MOW ! GOT MY ULCERS 'Â£Â· ILL GO TO MODEL AND K HER IF HER BROTHER REALLV IS THE PARKING METER KILLER. BUT I WOJY TELLTRflCV OR ANV OF 'EM WHAT I THINK iVi I MEANWHILE, MODELBHOKEN AND DESPONDENT, GETS ORDERS FROM HER DRUNKEN FATHER. \OUVEGOTTOMEET MOUR BROTHER AND GIVE HIM.SOME MONEY. ME NEEDS DOUGH. HE SAID HED BE WAITING FOR SOU AT IE CIGAR STORE. ALL RIGHT. BUT THIS IS THE LAST TIME. I HA' _ OFV3U/ l _ I ^ u _ J , COME ON OVEBf sSH CAWTEEN'6 SETTING i X^ri A WEW 60DA- LOOKIT HIM GO.' J-GUIBlj vffl(/g/3 Xct^y o ,-SN WHAT A RECORD/ J YEAH. I DONiT Â·u I - j w "Â·13, ' .' ' W .I;.;-'"! llÂ« '-..?Â·.Â·..,. ' " "'""Â· "'"Â· ?^ 'Â·Â·Â·Â·Â·Â·^^s^ 1 WUP! BUCKSHOT HOLES! I GUESS I WON'T TRY DIVING AT TNtM ASAIN. t. / WHY, THE DIKTY, BLMJKETY-BlANKiP VSO-AND-SO! HE'IGOMttFFlMOyK flANE! I - KS " TAT, GUESS WHAT; '-^ UNJCA OONAUD.'...) I I ' (....IVE JUST COMPOSED' .Uv ^^G'; J3E 4V\u' . jÂ«*C- ' OH, 18EE.. ALLEY JUST/THAT'6 TH'REASON" DISAPPEARED 50 HE [ HE DECIDED TO SO, WOULDN'T HAVE TO \EiUT WHERE HE 15 ACT AS ATIME-GUIDE NOW I WOULDN'T FORMR.HOLLIS. _Â·-. KNOW. J ^2 m^Â®=% SsfifcAsiCt* mg-' Â£LV p Â·Â·*rii WHY? DID HE (OH.NO, 1 WAS LOOKIN 1 MAKE YOU LOOk.\5TRAISHT AT HIM.... THE OTHER WAV I SAW 'IM VANISH WHEN HE ^i AFTER HE'D SOT DIM? WHY, THAT YEH...INTHM SOUNDS LIKE /THING OVER HI; WAS TIME- ('THERE; POUF,' MACHINED/ ) AN' HE WAS JUST THIN AIR! I HE'S A BUM-BUT HE Â«MW-LÂ« LIKE. U'WIU-KDMAIRE/T- UT'S SEE WHAT I EFFECT HE HAS Ot GIRLS/T LOrEVDUif Â«^Ffc n ^ f * J I'M WILLING TO V--"Â· ENDURE Mtf / NOTNIIM PtR HARDSHIP- "- OUSTTOIt YdUSTLOVtMEJWJ WITH rrr^f I M WILLING TO U ISv HOMEY? ENDURE ANV f I SMELLS HARDSHIP- /LIKE MONEY.'/ JUST TOM WITH you.' ~ Arkansas Farmers Report Sales Gain In 1951 Washington-Wj-Arkaneas farm-* ers pocketed about 10 per cent more cash from sales of crops and livestock last year than they did i n . 1950. Figures released by the Agriculture Department show that Arkansas farmers realized' $564,510,000 from farm- marketings in 1851 compared with $512,098,000 in 11)50. The Arkansas gain of 10 per cent compared with a national hike of about. 14 per cent. Significantly,' sales of livestock and livestock products accounted for much greater part of the Arkansas total In 1951 than in the previous year, In 1951 Arkansas farmers received $202,421,000 from livestock marketings, compared with $166,106,000 the previous year; for crops the figures are $363,098,000 in 1951 and $345,992,000 in 1950. The reason receipts from crops didn't show any great Rain over 1950 is because Arkansas' cotton crop was poor in many sections of the state. Thus, there was no appreciable gain in cotton mar- ketings and prices made no great advance. On the other hand, livestock Drices in 1951 were much higher than in 1950, the Agriculture Department report said, although marketings generally were smaller. Federal Payments Made In addition to cash receipts from sales of crops and livestock, Arkansas farmers received $6,553.000 in payments under the federal conservation program. The report slated that while the total new income of farmers 'or the country last year was 17 )cr cent above 1950, higher prices Â· by fanners offset about half Arkansafi farmers in 1951 was about 8 per cent above 1950 -about the same as in 1949-- but 23 per cent below 1947. Court Of Honor Scheduled At Leveret! School Boy Scout Troop 100 will hold a Court of Honor at Leverett School Thursday. Awards will 'it presented to boys making ."advancement in rank and in merit badges. Those who have advanced in ran!: include Bill Moore, first class; Jerry Stewart, T i n . m"y Swartz, explorer apprentice; .";id David Carter, Merle Jones, P_tcr Jenkins, . Bill Moore, star rsnk. Boys who have recently joined the troop and will receive their Tenderfoot badges are Kenneth Coffee, Keitii Phillips, Bill Rush man Tucker, pathfindi.ng; safely; Robert Hudgens, personal health, fircmanship, safety, bookbinain-: Peter Jenkins, firemanship, home repairs, bookbinding. History jf Scouting, history of Troop 100, advancement in Scouting, and the relationship of Scftit- Ing to school will be amc ng topics 3f talks to be given by members of the troop on the program. Preceding the Court of Honor, there will served in be a chicken dinner the Leverett Scho il lunchroom. The public IP invited to attend the dinner ?nd the Court of Honor. Reservations for the dinner may be nnde u n t i l Wednesday noon, by contacting Howard H. Hudgens at 1719 after 4:30. and Nikki Fetter. Scouts advancing m e r i t badges are:, Hugh Wilson, personal health, 'safety, boo'.tbinding; Jerry Stewart, firemanship, bookbinding; David Carter, home re- nairs, first aid, firemanihip, bookbinding, personal health; John Coffee, fii'at aid, personal health, safety; Bill Monrc, first lid, personal h e a l t h ; Don Rrazzunl, home repair, cooking; EllwooH Whitchurch, firemanship, pathfinding. first aid, safety, pcrsoral health; J i m m y Swartz, firemanship, bookbinding; Merle Jones, safely, firemanship, personal health, first aid, home repairs; E d w a r d Ritchie, personal healUi, safety. of the Increase. The report added bookbinding, fircmanship; H i l l that the realized nct'income of Jenkins; personal health; Sher- OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams ' WHV DON'T 1 PUSH TH' \ PAPER UP BTIP OF WORKIN' 1 DOWM TH 1 PAPER? CUZ. ./ IT SETS IM TH' BUTTER. \ AKJ' STICKY PISHES AN' ) STUFF--MIGHT EVEM PUSH A DISH OFF, EU-- ( rM'\ \ J W L^ WOTHWS CLEVER ENOUOH. QUICKLY tWOUGH WHY MOTHERS GST GRAY 2-2i* JR.WILLIAM^. Sprmgdale Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Pitts, Jr., returned Sunday night from Redbay, Ala., where they visited Mr. and Mrs. Lue Heslcy and daughter, Bclva Junior. Mrs. Hesley and daughter returned home with them and will visit her mother, Mrs. Homer left Friday Grand Old Opera in Nashville Saturday night. Their sons, Larry and Terry Gene, stayed with their ^ ______ ...... grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Homer j partner in the Decker, and Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Â· i, um ber Company is Decker. The Pitts and attended the Mrs. Charles Byers, reviewed the book by Albert Spalding, "Riso to Follow." Mrs. Percy Braun was in charge of the music Â«nd presented records of Paderewski and Horowitz presenting Â· short biographical sketch with tach intro- dui|tion. John A. McGetrick has returned to Chicago after a short visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. McGetrick on Mill Street. While here he was accompanied by his mother to Little Rock to visit his sister, Miss Florence McGetrick, who is chief social worker at the Veterans Administration Hospital there. John also made a lour of Missouri and of the Lake of the Ozarks and plans to return here for another vacation soon. -Believe/forgot/ 3'ALEAFCLOER Found by JVÂ»IE dMLLER El'iabsth.N.J. 0L* WOLFeScHLEGELSTElNHAUSENBERGERDORFF Altoona.Pa. CIWJIES HIS FULL NAME TATTOOED ONKKCHESTANDARMS PRIVATE L1FÂ£ OF BUCK Pitts, Sr. Willis Shaw is the new president of the Elm Springs Riding Club. Other officers named are: Harve Noblin, vice president; Margaret Baird, secretary and treasurer; Patsy Roberts, reporter. The next meeting of the club will be held the first Monday night in March. Mrs. Mary Sone was taken to the City Hospital in Fayetteville Monday morning in a Callison- Sisco ambulance. She is the mother of Mrs. Marie Johnson. Mrs. Edith Tisdale of Springdale was taken to the City Hospital Saturday morning in a Callison-Sisco ambulance. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Clark returned from Russellville over the weekend where they had visited their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Alex Hamilton. The Clarks attended the Arkansas re- .ail hardware convention in Little Rock. The Pen Point Club will meet Tuesday night at 7:30 o'clock with Vlrs. Lynn Bickford on Highway 71 north. Originals will be read Dy Miss Mable Harrison, Mrs. Leatha Brogdon, Mrs. Lillian Wylie, and B. B. Patrick. The Springdale Public Library sponsored a book review .Monday ight at 7:30 o'clock in the library. Five School Board Contests Seen In Benlon County Bentonville-(Special)-Five racej are in prospect for school board positions in Bentcr. County in the March 15, elections. Scott Evans of Maysville and Dr. Glenn R. Cm-ley of Gravette have both filed for the county board post in Zone Three. The county board members serve five year terms. In Beritonville, J. B. Phelps, a Phelps-Powell r ...., is opposed by I Vern Rife, a well known farmer, the Bentonville district, "NÂ»w do you IM If* NMmbknct?)" TUESDAI F. M. 6:00 Dinner Music 6:15 Starlight Time 6:30 News fi:45 Ozarks Sports Review 7:00 Wayne King Show 7:IS Gabriel Heatter--M 7:30 Rthymic Rendezvous 7:45 Lombardo on the Air 8:00 Bill Henry 8:05 Official Detective 8:30 Mysterious Traveler 9:00 News 9:05 Story of Dr. Kildare 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. 5:30 Rise 'n Shine 5:50 R.F.D. 1450 6:00 Rise N' Shine 6:30 Markets and Weather 6:35 Rise N' Shine 6:45 Stock Talk Time 7:00 Koffee Kup Kipen 7:30Otasco News 7:45 Sunrise Serenade 8:00 Robert Hurleigh--M 8:15 Morning Devotions 8:30 Times Morning Edition 8:45 Holsum Gospel Hymns 9:00 Morning Melodies 9:25 News--M 9:30 Take A Number 10:00 Food for Thought 10:15 Linda's First Love 10:30 Queen for a Day 11:00 Rhythm Ranch Hands 11:15 Bauckage Commentary 11:25 Carl Smith Sings 11:30 Church o! Christ 11:45 Musical Roundup 11:55 Market Peports WEDNESDAY P. M. 12:00 Hymns f All Churches 12:15 News-at Noon 12:30 ChuoKwagnn Jamboree 12:45 Riders of the Purple Sage 1:00 Dixieland Matinee 1:25 News 1:30 Afternoon Varieties 2:00 Ladies Fair 2:25 News 2:30 Poolcs Pdrtd 3:00 Swing Session 3:30 Tuno PlcWn Time 4:00 Tune Plck'n Time 4;30 Tune Plck'n Time 8:00 Green Hornet 5:30 Wild Bill Hlckok S:SS Cecil Brown Also Lynn F. Ricketts opposes Murlin Cawood for a one-year term. At Gravette, Jesse Ferrel opposes John W. McAllister for a five-year term. Holla Clinehens is unopposed for a two-year term. The other race is at Siloam Springs. J. 0. Rand, Jr., is unopposed at Rogers. Arch Roller is unopposed at Dccatur,' and Clegg Ratcliff is unopposed at Gentry. All three seek five-year terms. Saturday was the last day for filing in the Bcnton County school elections. Fine Is Assessed R o g e rs-(Special)-Norman C. Heed, Parsons, Kan., was fined and costs morning in Justice of the Peace Court, by J. P. Mustccn, following . an accident yesterday afternoon which sent Koss Ellis, 34, of Parsons to the Rogers Memorial Hospital. Ellis, not badly hurt, was riding in the car driven by Reed which struck an automobile driven by Mrs. Frrda R. Grubbs, Route 1, Lowell, four miles south of Rogers on Highway 71, as she slowed down to make a right turn off the highway. Little water remains in winds after they have bucked over the 14,000-foot peaks of the Sierra Nevada Mountains. Sew-Right For Beginners 8442 1 - 12-42 By Sue Burnett So neat and pretty for day-long charm, and the easiest kind of sewing for a beginner. A brief sleeved frock that you can dress up or down to suit the occasion. Pattern No. 8442 is a sew-rite perforated pattern in sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20; 40, 42. Size 14, 4M yards of 39-inch. For this pattern, send 30c In COINS, jrour name, address, size desired, and the PATTERN NUMBER to Sue Burnett, Northwest Arkansas, Times, 115 Ave. Americas, New York 19. N. Y. Basle FASHION for '52 is filled with ideas to make your clothes budget go f u r t h e r -- time-saving and economical designs that are easy to sew. G i f t pattern printed inside. 25 cents. AUTO WORK by roliabla mÂ«hinicÂ«. All work GUARANTEED. Â·ROUGHER and ROBB WHIItl.y'1 CtrÂ«Â«, kMk Â«f Wkltelty'i t*rTiu MMlM PkM* IttT 2 YEAR ROSE BUSHES 55c (rider Bros, Nursery GREENLAND. AUK.