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Â»VHWtÂ» MBtANUS T1MB, 4, 1MÂ» More Copper .h Hidden, Forgotten j Scrop Sought In : Intensive Drive Â· ', ' .Â· . Â· iBr 8AM DAWSON " .'; NewjYork -.(IP) - Copper men ' hive 4 two-pronged drive under- ^wÂ»y. l('t'' aimed at getting, thorn Â·Â·'. out otO-theIr present' spotlighted ^'position, where: both jgovernmerit ' :" Â»nd Industry keep' crying: "Dc- fehie .' Â»nd civilian , production schedules arc being held down by th* scarcity at copper." . : .The ( f i r s t '.prong ;ot t h e ' d r i v e v ckala with, expansion ot copper : production,' n o w . under way, but a necessarily .slow progress. The '.second !Â« Â« '"" scale drive bc- 'Â· Ing launched this, week b'y the : n ii w 1 y organized ..JJonif.erroui ' Scrap Melal .Mobi.llniffcSktflGlWni : ell. Titos Isi'.ilmccl . Â»i*'lermln|i "Â·out hlften !br forgotten iicrap to ! ' be melleoV.dpwn -arid. used again. .By increasing -supplies;., con- i per men Â»lÂ»o hope :io head off .'- the trend'of users : to seek out Â·V substitute*-for :.the .copper they : can't get. Copper men don't want : this Id-become Â· Â· fixed habit, Â· a f t e r . tliÂ«kÂ»horlÂ«((c ii over. , Ameripim miners will produce .-additional: tonnage this year and new" weft production will be % brought* irfJ'oycr: the next four ifyeirs.'CorneliusF, Kellcy, chair-' 'i'miri oi;Aruconda Copper Mining .': Company, says that the present 1 copbef Wply both domestic and 'Â·'lmporiNl', of -around" 126,000 tons ?'Â· montjfiWll) expand by the end ? ol 1954 to 150,000 tons a month. jk Kelley.. Â«ays that:, the .present f ttipplyj,supports a Federal Re- 'i Mrl'Â«V*ioird Industrial production : Index ilsZii By the end of 1850 ; there Wlll'-bc copper enough to ; support: Â»n industrial index of ; 270,' keliey says. That would I meani 28 per ccnl -Increase in i industrial production for the na' Uom So Kelley reasons there will "be plenty of copper for theco'un- Â·-(ry'Â» Â· riiedi. ?Â· j. K. Richardson, assistant fc general manager of Kennccott's k Ulih copper division, says U. S. V mines produced 928,576 tons of 'Â·Â· copper list year and estimates ! they will' be able to produce ),i 153,576 tons by 1055, Â« gain of Â·:Â· U per cent. S After Metal ' . . Â· . . , pn the herc-and-now front, Â·Â·' the scr*p drive council is scl r Â· tln| out to bring in tons of tis- S Â«bi? metal and put It to Work. .1. C. Slake, director of the coun- Â». ill, says almost every Industry or ; Activity can turn up critically ;' needed usable non ferrous scrap : --a i u m 1 n u m, tin, lead, zinc, brass, bronze ns well as copper. Â· Libraries movie housesj--,;de- : ptrtment stores, |ila.vgrouna;Â»;:Â«iÂ» some of the unexpected places where scrap Is found. Major sources arc aUtb wreckers.' airlines, brewers, and distillers, printing plants, plumbing contractors, appliance makers and the mine workers themselves; Scrap mobilization- committee's are being set up: In many communities to look for usable scrap to sell to scrap dealers, who arc in the drive too. They nrc Â· ex- perls at 'sorting, grading find moving scrap to the miils, smelters, foundries and refineries where it is 'again turned into copper or other metals in usable form. Springdale i Â·"..; :Â·Â·Â·*-. -.- Â· ' Mift,, Edllli .Tlsdalo,' who has beena"ptitlcnlt the City Hospital for lhe'pÂ»st week, was returned to her home near Sprlngdnlo Saturday ,by "a Calllsnn-Sisco ambulance. Mr. and-Mrs J. E. Whcaton-and son, Gerald,', ot Anderson, Mo., were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. W, A. Hardlstcr and son, Eddie, on Theodore Drive, Sunday afternoon they visited Mr. Whcat- pn'i .brother-in-law and sister, Mr; Â·iinij^Mrii, Â· Bernard^ Mooro-bld'ay.. 'elidviilcr Â· ' :" :.':\ ' ';;Â·"Â·?." Â·'.-frc-Eastcr evangelistic services began at the Temple Bi plist Church Sunday and will last for two weeks, The Rev. Duane Pranglc, past6r of the church, dc- llyere-d the morning sermon/ The Flev. W E. Dowcll of Springfield, Mo., spoke at the special service held at 2:30 Sunday afternoon. The Rev. Raymond Tracy, pastor of the Temple Baptist Cimrch in Lebanon, Mo., .wns the speaker'for the evening service and he will he the speaker for the evening services for the following two weeks. Mrs. W. C, Haden of Maple Drive was hostess at the junior- senior. P.T.A. study course Friday morning. At the, close of the.meet- ing refreshments were served by the hostess. Â· The Sprliigdnlc Council of Church Women met Friday for the' observance of World Day of Prayer. The meeting was held at the First Christian Church and tho .women of the First Methodist Church were In charge of the program, Mrs. Roy Rltter WHS tho leader of the prograln entitled, "Christ Our Hops." Mrs. Claud Kelly presided hvcr the meeting. Mrs, Raymond Lanaford sang several solo numbers and Mrs. Hugh Mullins and Mrs. Howard Henry gave parts on the program. A school girl lunch was featured during the lunch hour-nod following this period Mrs. Lillian Holt presented slldcii on the theme'"'To Serve- Mankind." The program in the afternoon consisted of talks by Frances and Sybil Wong of Hong Kong, China, who are. now stu- dcntu of-the University. A play, "Mother Liberty's Children," was directed by Mrs. Tommy Hascloff with eight women taking part. A mfllc quartet furnished special music during the afternoon session. Mrs. Joe Kay was In chirgc of the nursery, 'Â· . "Mr. Texas," a motion picture produced by the Billy Graham Evangelistic A s s o c i a t i o n , w a s shown at the First Baptist Church Sunday night. The United Victory Singers met Â«ft*rniwn at 1:30 at the Niurtnr Church. Several different. Quartets were there and niany other speclnl numbers were liven. A large crowd attended. Red Cross Quota For Lincoln And Area Is Set Lincoln and 11 surrounding communities have a quota of $1,- fiOO In the current Red Cross fund campaign. To Â«ld In the drive, chairmen have been named for each of the 11 communities join- Ing with Lincoln. . These chairmen, who w i l l work with Lincoln Co-Chalrm'on Mrs. Raymond L. Huffaker and Mrs. Arthur Davidson,-are: Cane Hill, D. L. Moore and Conrad Russell; C l y d e , Mrs. James Trwln and Mrs. Forrest Yates;'Morrow, Mrs. Wilson Morr o w - a n d Mrs. IJoss Heed: Dutch Mills, Mrs. Ray Tucker. Mrs. A. J. Scott and Mrs.-Bill'Vcnable. ..Summers. Mrs. C. A. Elms, and Mrj, Valllc Smith; Br-nty, Mrs. Art Koch; -Cincinnati, Mls's Marie Thomason, Mrs. Mary Clark and Mrs. Lawrence Broyles; Gem, MrÂ». f J. R, Bates; Bolvicw, Mn. Felix Prldcmore and Mrs. Glen Smith. ' Sugar Hill, Mrs. George Schooler, Mrs. W. D. M u l l i n a x and Mrs. George Thcrncau; Vineyard, Mrs. Jessie Morris. % Town Hopes To . End Feud Of Century Ago South Thomaslon, Maine-(/P)-A town meeting -yesterday took steps to wipe out the last traces of a feud that raged 4 ceniury ago between two crusty old sea captains. The two mariners, named Fogg and Elwell, were practically next door neighbors, but refused to live in- the same town. They SL a town line splitting the land be twccn them,' That grudge boundary no cuts the middle of a South Thoir nston street, leaving 1] homos the adjacent town of St. Gcorg South Thomaslon voters have pe tiUoned to end the division b taking over 320 additional aore Cause of the original dispute ha long since been forgotten. Keei if wHh Mw Hi h* TIMER ttflr. Fulbright Pleased To Learn Arkansas RFC Office Record Among Best In The Country EVERYTHING M HUMMNO Â«nti iumw FAYETTEVILLE IRON and METAL CO. Â·OVMNMINT AVI. food's hot... when you cook 0*0* V^-OMFORT... convenience... and good cooking are being enjoyed by more and more homemakers as they switch to an electric range. Automatic, controlled h e a t . . . for the food, not the kitchen . , . comes from the modern electric range, pride of many a kitchen. ' Visit your appliance dealer's store and choose the make and model that fits your cooking and kitchen needs. A trained, experienced home service representative from Southwestern if ready to help you get the many benefits enjoyed by those who cook electrically. Ask the who owns one. * * DÂ«M. DIVUIOH MA.UOW, Washington - (*) - Senator Fulbright of Arkansas--the man who launched and pressed home the investigation' which resulted in, reorganization ol the 'Reconstruction Finance Corporation- was pleased' to learn the other day that the Little nock RFC ot ficc is about tops among the 31 offices scattered around the country. Soils Horwltz, general counsel for tlie RFC recently wrote Fulbright that as of January 20, 1851, "the 'Little Rock agency continues to remain at -the top of all agencies with respect to the proportion of loans in current status--that is--loans on which repayments are, current and not behind schedule." . ; In this respect,.'he said, 95.3 per cent of the Little Rock office loans are in current status, compared with the agency average, of 88.6 and an agency low of 71.6 per cent. Likewise, he said, Little Rock har the smallest proportion of problem loans--014 per cent, compared with an average of 6 per cent and an agency high of 14.6 per cent. John Trucmper is agent in charge of the Little Rock office, Outstanding Record Fulbright said he regards this as an outstanding record. "I sm especially pleased," he said "thpl the office In my own home state ii of Â»uch high caliber.'' ' Fulbright said he noted that while the total,dollar volume of loans in the Little Rock RFC ofs ficc was small compared with other offices, it ranks high in the total number of loans. "This indicates that it is making many -small loans--loans to small businesses," he said. "That Is a prime function of the RFC-- to aid small business." Will Seek Renominatlon Except for Rep. Boyd Tackctt, who is .flirting with the idea of running for governor of Arkansas, the Arkansas House members all arc slated for renomina- tion this year. Normally, -all delegation members get together in the office of Representative Norroll, dean of the delegation, and announce their candidacies simultaneously. This year they are waiting for Tackett to decide what he will do' . Tackett hiui let it be known that if he doesn't run for governor he will seek renomination --which would., mean an elima- tion primary, race between Tack- eft and Representative Harris. Their districts were thrown together in the redistricting necessary because Arkansas loses one House seat in 1953. A week or so ago Tackctt was on the verge of announcing for governor, hit friends believed. Howtvtr, he has still not committed himself publicly. Friends believe he is wailing to see'what the Highway Audit Commission report will be. Trimble To MÂ»ve Up Representative Trimble appears slated to move up at least two notches on the House Public Works Committee next year to position of No. 3 .Democrat--assuming, of course, he is rcclected Chairman Buckley (D-NY) of the committee has told members he probably won't seek reelection this year. Representative, Larcade (D-La), second ranking Democrat, is retiring because o f . - i l l health. This .would put Representative- Fallon .(D-WTd) in line for the chairmanship, assuming Democrats retain control . of the house; Representative Davis (D- Tcnn) in the number two spot nnd Trimble number three. As third Democrat he would be chairman cither of the Flood Control or the River and Harbors Subcommittee. Pkkle Company Seeks Cucumbers In Area Robert Shaver and Son ot Springdale will represent the At- tins Pickle Company of Atkins in hit area, and v.-ill operate n pickup station at the new Central Market, Springdcle, they announced today. They will be ready '.o operate in June and July buy- ng cucumbers for tin. pickle fac- lory. Shaver said this morning hey v/ill pay from one to 10 cents a pound, depending ja the size and quality. Earl Brown of Fayettevllle is authorized .to sign contract: as Shavfer'i representative, 'Shiver said, adding that he hopes several hundred acres of cucumbers will be grown in this section.'' Fol^r s Has The Flavor Most People Like Best! MOUNTAIN CROWN So Extra Rich in Flavor You Arc Urged M TRV VSIM'A LESSt than with Lesser Flavored Brandt AwitoM* in fttgvkir. Drift or fin prM...in fold I4b. and 2-b. Com IthoutQucstion! of Safety Â· In today's skiddy weather, you urgently need this extra power to step... this extra protection against skids,.. this extra defense against puncture)* and blowouts. And remember: never before were used tires worth so much--never again may you be able to trade your old tires so favorably! Before It's too late, find out how much the current market allows us to pay for .your old tires. I Drive in today. No obligation. m IMI ruKruii uti Fijlt SÂ«fli.Ride Puncture.' the Â·pprannce , -- -till (Mack nr white? fully protected from curb icuff imt dtmtiic ' ' ' - O f f * Defender Sen* Gwril I lully prol b; their e The groom indnirgin* of the ireidprenfclr. Selling Tubes with-Pat- ilntttd--pulling nulilplledpenetritionind inn cntecl Honeycomb Conin ererjr hiihirir iiirfice--Â«i * *-Â·*Â· ' - Â·Â· quicker NO pi under ihi worn ,, .up to sir. condition!. iirucclon, Â· Se.l Initimlr while you rlile Â· Sell Per. muncmly nfier, puncturing Abject is removed, DIVISION OF UNITED STATES RUBBER COMPANY HALL TIRE CO. 39 EAST MOUNTAIN C H A N G E Y O U R N E W C A R T O f I S K S A F T 1 - F L I G H T S . N O PHONE 2370 P E N A L T Y !