Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 5, 1952 · Page 3
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 5, 1952
Page 3
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Page 3 article text (OCR)

Enthusiasm Greets University Mission To Panama, Says Ellis · -J- The people of Panama are ?e- · ceivlng'the University's agricultural program with enthusiasm Dean dipper! S. Ellis of the U A . College of Agriculture reported toci Dr. Ellis has returned to Fayetteville frc.n j lwo-'.:eek '. h Panama. "Everyone with whom I talked Including government officials -.members of both political parties .brsincssmen, and large and smal farmers, was anxious to help make the mission a success," Dr. Ellis . said. . . . Dean Ellis -visited the headquarters of the Arkansas gr-vp at the National Institute of Agriculture at Divisa (140 miles wes of the Canal Zone), with officials · in the Canal Zone, and with people in rural areas. It was his firsl visit to Panama since - " - T a r y 1951. The Arkansas mission which is under the leadership o] Dr. H. P. Bartholomew, has been in Panama .since August and at Divisa since December. "There are four things that have helped to inspire the confidence of Panamanians in the work of the Arkansas mitsion," Dean Ellis said. "For one thing, everyone in has made a real effort to learn Spanish, and most have learned to speak it fairly well. Then, the grouj), in- Man Consumes Barrel of BAKING SODA One man told us he took baki.'.g soda for years. Claims he has used over a barrel of it fo stomach gas, but got only temporary relief. Recently he quit the soda habit and took CERTA-VIN. This new medicine is bringing REAL, last- ·'ng. relief to man} Fayetteville gas victims because i i.- taken BEFORE (not after) meals and thus works with .your food. It helps digest youi meals faster, so your food doesn't lay there and ferment. Besides relieving gas, CEH- TA-VIN also -ontainp Herbs with V'.tHmin B-l and Iron to enrich your blood and make you." nerves stronger. Weak, miserable people soon feel different all over.' So don't go on s u f f r r i ,1 g. Gel CERTA-VIN--Clinehen's Kayctte- ville Drug Store. --adv. stead of remaining in the Canal Zone, have moved into the in- 'terlor.of the country and are apparently enjoying their life and work there. The Arkansans have ! been willing and able to do phy- I sical work, such as hitching up I a team of mules or laying out an ' irrigation system. And lastly, they have some real accomplishments to show for the effort they have put forth." Progress has been made with Ihi. 1,760 acres at the institute, Dean Ellis reported. The nlace and experimental plols have been has been cleaned up, 75 acres have .been put under irrigation, planted. Varietal tests of rice, corn, 'and other field crops, and such truck crops as tomato and sweet corn, have been planted In greenhouse trial, 45 different legumes and grasses are being grown in an attempt to find suitable forage crops for the country. A start has been made in organization of an Extension Service, and during the last few days six Panamanians Have been given as- sigr.ments as the first county Extension agents in the country. More will be a'dded tn the staff. Ground work for an Extenion program for rural women is being "aid. · All of the work is being done under the Point IV program of aid to undeveloped countries, and supported by the U. S. State Department and the Republic of ""'ar.ama. No University funds are used in the program. Panaman- ans are working closely with j members of the Arkansas.mission, | and an effort is "being made to i rain the nationals of Panah.a to! issume responsibility for dc- 'elopment of the country's agri- :ulture. In addition to Dr. Bartholomew. who are serving on the taff in Panama include L. A. Dhonau, associate director of Ex- ension for the mission; Charles E. Caviness, research assistant in i gronomy; Kermit Q. Stephenson. | ssistant in agricultural enginee ng; Mrs. Flora -Friend, hop. economist; Carl D. Koone, assis art in vocational agriculture; \ A. Heffelfinger. administrative a sistant; and Jose A. Gonzale Saldana, information specialist. ipnna I a ...and h«r« comes th. NAVY THt SHOE W I T H THE IEAUTIFUI PIT The classic color that Is a must to every spring .wardrobe. You'll wear it everywhere . . . f o r dress-up, with tailored suits, with separate casuals. These are but two of our collection of beautifully fashioned spring styles. Beautiful N y l o n Mesh . . . the new look in shoes that set the fashion pace for 1952. .Cool and smart, they add a flattering accent to every costume. Of course, they fit your foot like a soft glove . . . and they're priced ct just $11.95 For around - the clock wear, it's St. Louis Blue. So soft _ and light on your ' foot . . . truly the m o s t comfortable shoe you've ever worn. See Natural- izer's famous Soft Toe pattern today. $10.95 ffartfc Good Shoes Properly Fitted Smart Accents to Spring Fashion at ' and everyone is going to HUNT'S SPRING OPENING for their sparkling new-season fashions . . . fresh in style, new, in color. . *· ' Here at l a s t . . . the smart suits, jaunty short coats, delightful dresses and flower-strewn bonnets that truly mean Spring has arrived! Come in now and capture your breath of Spring today! G Bock Interest beauty In fine mllan ·traw. Dainty ve 4.98 A changing cap of flower petals In delicate tinti, 10.95 Smart ana piece tie illk dress with trim. New l o n g e r length hand.Hitched gloves, Nylon Scalloped wrist, applique back Gloves. Fine sheen faille wllh 3/4 sleove and flaring skirl. Briefly beautiful wool coat. Shawl c o l l a r , crescent pockets. 39.95 QT POPULflR PRICES

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