Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 14, 1952 · Page 3
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 14, 1952
Page 3
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NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMIS, FayvfteviU*. Artwam March 14, 1M* Benton County Grand Jury To Meet March 24 Docket For Circuit Court Term Is Drawn Up Benlonville - (Special) - Circuit ; Judge Maupln Curnmings lias call'/ eel a Grand Jury for the spring -A te: of Benton County Circuit '·'; Court. The Grand Jury, wliich is : : termed "routine" by coui't offi- ' cials, will open Mhrch 24. The docket for the spring term, completed yesterday, lists 12 · criminal and 22 'common- law · cases. Court will convene at 9 Hilti "y KaoL^ENT Ail-Aluminum A W K i H C S " llity nay up mil year _ ,. , w PKrteel awrt,'wt»d0Mi, [orcbe», filial MFalntl WUHT7 bUs[». .. Lerp uct blulnf · B e a u t i f u l Colors. Aik For Delaill. CLARK VENETIAN BLIND AWNING CO. It Willizrm Ph. 3011 After I p. m. a. m. March 17. Criminal docket: March 17 State vs..Joa.Weber r Justlce.of the Peace Court appeal; State vs. William Reeves, appeal .from Count} Court, point of law, no jury; Slate vs. Monce Marler; false, pretense. March IB, arraignment of Len- nle Evans and Doc Foust, cutting timber; State vs. Mrs. Jerry Duncan, appeal from Municipal Court March 19, State ys. Jack Sharp- cnsleen, Sr., and Jr., assault with intent to kill. Other cases for which no date has been set: . State vs. Morris McCarver, involuntary manslaughter; State vs three minor boys, larceny of fowls State vs. Ralph Shrader, murder in the second'degree. . State vs Roy Harris, disposing o!; State vs Paul O'Neal, overdrawing; State vs. L. S. Holland, overdrawing. Common lav; docket:. March 17, C. H. Watson vs. G M. Wilkens, suit on note. March 26, D. M. Greer vs. Mark Creek et al, 'damage; Pearce vs. Sharpensteen, damage. April 1, David Twiggs vs.'Pluss Poultry Corporation, ' damage; Nannie Welch vs. Ruby A. Hays, suit on judgment. April 10, George Eoff vs. Butane Propane, damage. April 3, Paul Reading vs. Ozark Poultry Egg, suit on account; John Mclntyre vs. Woolen et al, WOI1CSUB6SST ! SCUM »T IC( 'StJoseph] t *«PHHN . J OPEN Under New Management Castle Cafe Serving Regular Meals and Short Orders Good Home Cooked Foods Highway 71 North damage. April 10, George Eoff vs. Butane-Propane, damage. April 11. W. S. West vs. R.'J. Shamburger, damage. April 15, Gerald Bell vs. Ozark Grocery, damage. April. 16, Terry Peel vs. William H. Brinkman, real estate commission. May 12, Morris et al vs. Arkansas Western Gas. May 13, Wayne et al vs. Matney et al, damage. Other'cases for which trial dates have not been set: . Pete Crowder vs. Tanner Coop association;.damage. Robert E. Brown vs. W. D. Mes- day, damage. Charles. S. Keeskin vs. John Webb, suit on account. Lillie Wells vs. Arthur Anderson, damages. Dr. A. J. De Pints vs. Paul H. Jamison, suit on account. liepler et al vs Henderson et al, real estate commission. Farmers Produce vs. L. S. Holand. Troop Reports Featured During Girl Scout Week This week in tribute to the founding of Girl Scouting 40 year ago,' the TIMES will publish re ports of the troops In Fayett'evilli on their activities during the pas year. Limits On Packages To Armed Forces Announced New limitations will go into ef- 'ect tomorrow on the size and weight of airmail parcel post )ackages mailed to members of he U.S. .armed forces overseas and on naval vessels. Postmaster A. D. McAllister, Sr., announced today that such parcels, effective tomorrow, must be no more than 30 inches in length and girth combined, and must weigh no more than two pounds. McAllister said the- Department £ Defense had notified the Post Office Department that the volume of air parcel post being handled to military installations tverseas through Army p o s t iff ices and to servicemen on ves- els through fleet post offices was xceeding the available air space, making limits neccessary. The change does not apply to ir parcels mailed at the overseas iost offices. Surface parcel speci- ications are unchanged--allowing larcels up to 100 inches in length nd girth, and 70 pounds in veight. Dick Koffenberger, Maryland J. basketball ace, is the brother of !d Koffenberger, former star for Duke University. Troop 10 started the 1951-5. school year with a planning meeting of all scouts and thc/ir mothers before the opening of school. The girls brought in lists of the badges in which they were most interested in earning. Where there was the greatest duplication of interest, plans were outlined to eari these badges in troop meetings with some of the mothers helping as program consultants sponsors of patrols. The pretty fall days were enjoyed on walks and brief nature study projects out of doors. Plans were made to start work on the cooking badge in October. For two weeks the troop divided into patrols and met with Mrs. Wear McKinney, Mrs. Dale. Cooper Mrs. James L. Smith Jr., Mrs John Barnhill, and Mrs. W. H Dunlavy. They made cookies practiced table setting, and look turns being- cook or hostess. Bringing this period or getting into the swing- of things to a climax was the Girl Scout Rally Day. A patrol of girls from Troop 1C made up a skit about the life of Julliette I.ow and presented' it at the Rally when all the scouts brought in :heir birthday pennies to the Juliette Low Memorial Fund. Charotte Waggoner and Carolyn Lewis put some of their recently acquired knowledge ol cooking to a iractical demonstration by baking birthday cake, lo be displayed at the Rally. - '. Just before the Christmas holidays, the troop had 1 a 'party for heir mothers and friends. All the girls shared in making cookies, and a hostess committee took care of Christmas decorations on the able and making the punch. The Mexican, custom of having a 'pinata" at Christmas time was observed. A patrol decorated a arge paper bag to resemble a Santa Claus head. All the small gifts for troop members and guests vere placed · in the ''pinata. 1 Jetty Brooks, the newest niem- er of the troop, was chosen to break the "pinata" so the present! would spill out. A Silly Style Show entertained the guests, and a badge ceremony reviewed some of the activities of the troop and rewarded those who had been busy earning badges. After Christmas the troop worked on sewing for about a month. There were a few required things that everyone had to do to earn a sewing bridge, and these were done mostly in meetings. Thi rest of the work has to be done at home. Members of Troop 10 volunteered to help as baby sitters a the Preschool P.T.A. meetings. As spring draws- near, the girls are getting ready for cookouts at the Little House. They have made tin can stoves to cook 01 with buddy burners, and they have made wire hamburger holders for cooking over an open fire. The troop plans to work towarti the outdoor cooking badge this spring. Everybody is busy selling Girl Scout cookies now. When I came to Fayettevllle from Havana, Cuba, \ had been a Browny for two years. In Cuba the Brownies are called ''Alitns" which means "liltlc wings to say that Brownies are gay little things, quick to be everywhere, and ready to help where they can. I am now a real Girl Scout in Troop 38 of the University Training School. Others in our Troop are the twins Alice and Edna Burl, Sona Stephan, Kirs-tin Shafer, Daryl Jorgenscn. Margarit Lewis, and our newest member, Kit Leatb, who just came from Camden. We have lots of fun in our Troop, and we are working hard to do he things that' Girl Scouts have o do.. And to do them well. We have made nice wooden jads, and candle trees for Christ- nas. Now we are all working lard on badges, and all of us have nade quite a few of them. We all think our Troop is dong very well this year. Margy Gundlach. There are fifteen girls In our Troop. Here we list some of the hlngs we have done, the things ve enjoyed doir% most, and some if the things we plan to do. We have done some handicraft; dramatized the Brownie story, CENTERPO1SE POWER Vibration and power impulses are "screened out" as eaginc is rubber - cushioned between new mountings. LARGEST BRAKES Big 11-inch brake drums apply more leverage for more slopping power. Stops are smoother, safer. WIDEST COLOR CHOICE 26 rich new colors and two- tone combinations. New DC l.uxe interiors are color- matched to tueexterior bodies. BODY BY FISHER Fisher Body with Unistcel construction sets the stand- Bid--for styling, for craftsmanship and for strength! UNITIZED KNEE-ACTION RIDE Chevrolet's Knee-Action ride is now even softer, smoother thanks to new shock absorber action. WIDEST TREAD A full 58% inches between centers of rear whcels-a broader base to give you more stability, less sway! Only the New Chevrolet,, brings these fine features to the low-price field! Lowest priced in its field! Thli beautiful new Stylolln* D» In** 2-Door jBrfan-lika mcny Chevrolet model i-l! its fci leu than cny comparable model in its ftcld. fCcnfuiuof/on of standard equipmfn* and trim illutlrait-d ii dtptndrnt on onji'/- ability o] mattrlal.) 4-WAY ENGINE LUBRICATION Chevrolet's exclusive engine lubricating system supplies ·xactly the right kind and ·mount of lubrication to «ach moving part. CAST IRON ALLOY PISTONS Pistons are formed from the same material as the cylinder block-expand and contract at the same rate. This reduces wear, saves oil. SAFETY HATE GLASS ALL AROUND Chevrolet alone in its field gives you safety plate glass in windshield and all windows, for i clearer, truer all-round view. No othtr car in Chevrolet's field offers you a single one of these features. Yet you'll find many of them In America's most costly cars. Htre'i proof that you're value ahead with Chevrolet. . . again in .1952 the lowest-priced /ine In its field! Come in and look it over. MORE PEOPLE BUY CHEVROLETS THAN ANY OTHER C A R ) POWERCLIDE AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION K'.i simpler with fewer parts to wear. It's smoother-no tomplicaied i n t e r m e d i a t e gears. Optional on De Luxe ·alels t cttri cost. MOST POWERFUL VALVE-IN-HEAD ENGINE Teamed with Powerglide Is the most powerful valve-in- head engine in Chevrolet's field anil an outstanding performer In any fielill so tow I Green Chevrolet Co. 17 E. Meadow Phone 25S and presented It for family and friends. We are learning new .TMigs and planned for and served our motlicis u t a tea. We enjoyed a day spent on a farm, and a party tclvcn for us lit the Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority. Wo plan to learn new folk dances, and to pay a visit to the Little 1 louse on the 18th of this -month, for a cuukuut. Joyce TackiMt, Janice Combs, Brownie Scout Troop 4'1 of T. L. Liatcs School. In the TIMES--Ii my*. Breaking all records at M. Y. Roxy Trwotre! MARLON BRANDO · JEAN PETERS 'VIVA ZAPATA In color by Technicolor '/2 GALLON Vanilla Ice Cream 64c Holland Brat. Locker Plant AMAZING Biby Chick OFFER! PRICES GOOD FOR SHORT TIME STRONG, HEALTHY CHICKS Ni Criffhi, No CuUi, V ·''ostat. Assorted $C40 Heivies ** To" POSITIVELY NO LECKOHNS Clilc4t«i«»U*Uht run, pullcti, cwck- *r«U ut ml»d. Our cbolC* Ol br«*d · ad mi. S«mt L-heck or mono 0it!«r. _ _ _ SILCCTCD UKKKDS, STrlAlCHT HUN N*wHamp»hit«*,Urt«ty»«1* * AQ Kbwl* I*. Hedi, I.r*. inv. !/·**" Whli* Wynatluttri.lrte.typr ' fl -- turfed kollu. iftrfte lyp* V f f f · _ _ - _ .. , . IM W b l l e Kockl, IBrc« t?pkj St. Kuft Plt«i* mention latf or 3rd choice, W .aDtthm'. Send CI«ckotMo«y Order. · UB* oaitBil*. !· hu.laeituter /SrMfe. Chick IroKtri Slntt ml 2K1 Chluttlii II. Louli ], M. Dipt. MR ATLAS CO. Jewelry Craftsmen At Your Service ·Walch, Clock and Jewelry Repair Our staff of jewelry craftsmen have been thoroughly trained In the fine art of watch, clock and Jewelry repair. ' Their skill and precision make.your old jewelry good as new. ·Diamond Selling This expert service you can get right here in Fayettevlllt al Gardenhire's, Via do not send Diamonds oul of. town ta be set. All stones set to order, just the way you desire. ·Diamond Mountings-- Special Order If we cannot plense you with any ring we-have In stock · Gardenhire's will special order any Diamond mounting «nd set the stone to your specifications. Gardenhire's Jewelry "If w« don't have It l.r stock, we'll matt* It* 15 N. BLOCK AMERICA'S FINEST LOW PRICED WASHER! $ Only 129 Installed 95 ... AND YOUR OLD WASHER Will MAKE PART OR ALL OF DOWN PAYMENT BALANCE IN EASY TERMS Nor only is Maytag the most pouplar waiher, you'll find it the outstanding value. The average price increase of all washers since 1941 hat been more than twice that of Maytag; so, all things considered, it will pay you well to insist on a genuine Maytag. For immediate delivery on the easiest of terms, come in right away and choose your model, ,_ See These Other Appliance Values Today ADMIRAL REFRIGERATOR 9-Foot Deluxe Model $ 269.!f SERVEL GAS REFRIGERATOR With 10-Year Guarantee *] 59*° KELVINATOR Electric Refrigerator For Your Dream Kitchen ?269 Depend On Us for Service "^ \ 50 up SOUTH SIDE SQUARE PHON11721

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