Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 18, 1952 · Page 7
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March 18, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 18, 1952
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Page 7
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rfOtTHWKT ARKANSAS T1MII, Fav*fttvf»i, Atkmmm, II, MM . ; «:***·".· Farm Bureau, Farmers Union Split Over Future Of Federal Agriculture Program Br OVID A. MARTIN Washin«ton-W)-Whether farmers should have less help or more help from Uncle Sam is an.issue driving-a wedge between two groups of farm orfiniution leaders. . - ' , ' - . . ' " : Gone from the capital scene is the hand-in-hand unity with which farm organizations worked in the '30i and early.' '40s to secure federal farm programs--designed, In the beginning, to pull farmers out of a depression, and later, to keep them prosperous. In the forefront of the fight are the American Farm Bureau Federation and the National Farmers Union. : The Farm Bureau, generally regarded as "conservative" on eco' nnmlc issues, wants less federal activity. . . · The Farmers Union, which proudly espouses greater government participation in farming, has undertaken a campaign to discredit its sister organization with . farmers. The union also is directing criticisms at the National Grange, which agrees more closely with the bureau's philosophy . than with the union's. Brannan Favon Union In its attacks on the bureau, the union has been getting help from Secretary of Agriculture Brannan. In general, the Farm Bureau favors an'economic setup under which factors of supply and de' mand set farm prices with a minimum of government interference. The Farmers Union, on the other hand, wants the government to · support farm prices at higher- levels than now prevail. The union charges the bureau is siding with a "big business" attack on federal farm programs. This farm organization battle may greatly influence the outcome of this year's presidential election as well as the future course of · : government in the field of farm economics. Strong farm support has been credited with swinging the 1948 election to President Truman. Only last week the president praised the union for its efforts in behalf of farmers. Nathan Gordon To Speak AtU.A. In Early April The University Forensic Society announced today Lt. Gov. Nathan Gordon has accepted an invitation to speak in the Student Union ballroom early in April Gordon is a candidate for reelection. Fred Philpot, Mena, vice president of the Forensic Society, is chairman of the Committee. Arrangements Bentonville Carmon Shook was elected president of a 4-H club organized at Highlit! last night. County Home Demonstration Agent Miss Mabel King and Assistant Home Demonstration Agent Mrs.. Marietta M"orris assisted in organizing the club. Other officers are* vice president, Leon Shook; secretary- treasurer, Dixie Rife;, reporter, Linda Lee Elliott; song · leader Clifton Bolih. The club is being sponsored by the H and H (Hieh- flll, Healing) lion Club. Home 'Demonstra- Mineral Springs The first rural youth meeting under sponsorship of the Home -Demonstration Club Was held in the Community Building last Saturday night, with 38 present. Prizes were awarded for game participation a n d refreshments were served. Ths next meeting . will be held Aj3ril 19; Mr. and Mrs. Paul C. Davis and family have' moved to the Jack Hheam property. Miss Ellen O'Brien and Sam' 'Hale have been ill of influenza. Mr. · and Mrs. Charles Dixon have returned from, a visit in Tulsa, ,QkU. . . Mrs.'^ye'rett Buckner has recovered from a serious case of influenza and has resumed work at Swanson's. Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Camp arc erecting a large brooder house preparatory to entering the broiler industry. . Mr. and Mrs. Robert Buckner and baby of Fayetteville spent the weekend with Mrs. Buckner's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tolbert Malonc. They and Mrs. Malone and children and Mrs. Shepherd and Bill Camp were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Garland Smith of West Fork Sunday evening. Religious.services are he.ld each Sunday night with a minister from West Fork preaching. Sunday school is conducted each Sunday morning with Mr. and Mrs. Otis Baker of "Fayetteville in charge. Mr. and Mrs. .Tohn 'Little are "moving to Huntlngton Park, Calif., as soon «s Mrs. Little 'disposes of property here. Mr. Little is employed at Huntington Park at present. Rotated Soldiers To Be Released Early Washington-yP)-A n e w A r m y policy will release three months ahead of time all'soldiers on involuntary active duty who have been rotated home frrrm Korea. Thte cuts thwr total period of re- The band Boosters Minstrel show raised nearly ?650 for the Bentonville band last week. The cast was composed of members of the band booster's club, civic clubs and others. Curtis Bequctte was elected president of a 4-H club organized at Center Corner (south of Lowell) last night. Assistant County Agent H. B. Nolan organized the dub. Other officers are: vice president, Erma Lee Brown; sccretary- Ireasurer, Frances ; Williamson; song leader, Billy Height; reporter, Glenna Thompson. The group decide* to hold their business and social meetings on the first and 1 third Mondays of every month. L. H, Burton, horticulturist from the University of Arkansas Ex tension Service, was scheduled t address a leader training meetini of Home Demonstration Club leaders at the Women's building at the fairgrounds this afternoon Jbituory jMtah (Jo«) McCotl.y Funeral service lor Josiah (Joe) McCurley, 88, who died Thursday in his home here, was conducted yesterday afternoon In Moore's Funeral Chapel by the Rev. J. G. Corde!, minister of the Fayettc- ville Nazarcne Church, assisted by the Rev. H. H. Davis, minihtcr of the Springfield Nazarene Church. Burial WBJ In Forest Park cemetery near Springdale. · Pallbearers were Martin Grlgs- by, Bernice Snauder, John Ray, Tom Hudson, Sr., Gene Webb and Glenn Stewart. Mr*. Olivt Ann tovarly Mrs. Olive Ann Beverly, 72, resident of Fayetteville for about 12 years, died Friday in a convalescent home here. She· was'the widow of the late Asa P. Beverly, and movxed-here from Cornith, Kan. She was a member of the First Chris'ian Church in F»yettc- ville and of the Order of, Eastern Star at Concordia, Kan. She is survived by one son, Andrew W. Beverly, of West fork; one brother, Arthur W. Lizer, of CoacheUa, Calif.; three grandchildren and two great- grandchildren. Funeral service will be conducted tomorrow at 3 p.m. in the Baptist Ford Church, with burial in the Baptist Ford cemetery, un. dcr the direction of Moore's Funeral Chapel. Today's Market- si. Louii Livefctoek National Stockyards, Ill.-OP)(USDA)-Hogs 18,500; active, uneven; weights 180 Ibs Up mostl; 25 to 35 higher lower than average; few off more; 170 Ibs down mostly. .50 lower; sows uneven mostly 25 lower; bulk choice 180230 Ibs 17.25-35;. latter price equals previous low top of season and paid rather freely by shippers and butchers, mostly for choice Nos. 1 and 2 190-220 Ibs; few oarl.\ down toJ7.10; 240-270 : ; lbs ful width' of grade 16:15-17.00; 280340 Ibs 15.75-16.00; 150-170 Ibs 15.50-17.00;' 120-140 Ibs 13.25-15.00; 100-110 Ibs 11.75-12.75; sows 400 Ibs down 15.00-75; heavier sows 13.25-14.75; stags 11.50-13.50 boars 9.00-11.50. Cattle 3,500, calves 900; al classes of cattle under pressure little done on steers; initial bids unevenly lower; few heifers and mixed yearlings barely steady to small interests but generally meeting lower bids; cows draggy; big packers bidding 50 or more under Monday; bulls weak to 50 lower few high commercials 28.50; veal- ers steady to 1.00 lower; decline on utility and commercial offerings; few sorted prime vcalers 40.00; most good and choice 32!00-38.- oo; utility and commercial 22.0030.00. Sheep- 1,400; remainder very largely good and choice woolskins few early sales woolskins 28.2550 to shipers and butchers; which fully steady with Monday; nothing sold early to packers. Arkansas College Head Qul( Balesville, Ark.-Wj-Dr. John D, Spraggins, president of Arkansas College here since 1942, has resigned, and will become superintendent of missions for the East Arkansas Presbytery. quired active service from 17 to 14 months. Can Man Refuse to Die? Thirty-nine years ago in for- idden Tibet, behind the highest mountains in the world, a young j o u r n a l i s t named Edwin J. Dingle found the answer to this question. A great mystic opened his eyes. A great change came over him. He . realized the strange power that knowledge gives. · That Power, he says, can transform the life of. anyone. Ques : tions, whatever they are, can bo antwered. The problems of health, death, poverty and wrong, can be solved. In his own case, he was brought ·tack to splendid health. He acquired wealth, too, as well as world-wide professional recognition; Thirty-nine years ago, he 'wai tick as a man could be and live. Once his coffin was bought. Yean «f almost continuous tropical fevers, broken bones, near bllndnens, I privation and danger had made a human wreck of him, physically '.and mentally. . H* War about to be sent back home to die, when a strange metsafa came--"They are waiting (or you in Tibet." He wants to MI tbt wbote world what h* learned there, under the guidance of the greatest mystic he ever encountered during h'ls 21 years of travel throughout the world. He wants everyone to experience the greater health and the Power, which there came to him. Within ten years, he wns able to retire to this country with a fortune. He had been honored by fellowships in the world's leading geographical societies, for his work as a geographer. And today, 39 years later, he is still so athletic, capable of so much work, so young in appearance, it is hard to believe he has lived so long. As a first step in their progress toward the Power that Knowledge gives, Mr. Dingle wants to send to readers of this paper a 8,000-word treatise. He says the time is here for it to be released to the Western World, and offers to send It, free nf cost or obligation, to sincere readers of this notice. For your free copy, address The Institute of Mcntalphyslcs, 213 South llohart Blvd., Dcpt. C«48, Los Angeles 4, Calif. Readers are urged to write promptly as only a limited number of the (re* booka hava been printtd. Howard E. Colvill. Rogers -(Special)-, Howard E. blvllle, 35, native' of Benton bounty and a member.of a well- cnown pioneer Benton County amily, died Sunday, in Sales Memorial Hospital In Ncosho, Mo,, as a result of injuries suffered in an automobile accident March 1. A son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Vance Colville of Lowell community, he i.ad been manager nf the Carnation Company pian^ at Ceosho for several'years. He was a member of the Northside Baptist Church in. Ncosho arid of the Ncosho Lions Club. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Irene Colville; two brothers and two sisters. Funeral services will be conducted in (lie Neosho Northside Baptist Church tomorrow .at 1 p. m. by the Rev. Arnold Long, pastor. A graveside service will be conducted at 4 p. m. tomorrow at the .Rogers cemetery, with the Rev. Rel Gray, pastor of the First Baptist Church in Roger-, .officiating. Burial will be .in Rogers cemetery. John Fielden Brunk Prairie Grove-(Speciai)-John Fielden Brunk, 83, retired farmer of Prairie Grove, died last night in his home here. He was born in Virginia. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Mary Caswcll Brunkiof the home: one daughter, Mrs. Harold Rollins of Tulsa, Okla.; one grandson John H. Brewster of Prairie Grove; two. great-grandsons; and two brothers, Jim Brunk and Bil Brunk, both of Tipton.'Okla. Funeral service will be conducted tomorrow at 2 p. m.'in the Methodist Church in Prairie Grove by the Rev. S. O. Patty, assisted by the Rev. G. C. Bidwell. Buria will be in the.Prairie Grove cemetery under the direction of the Luginbuel Funeral Home. Births Mr. and Mrs. Jame* II. Ferguson Mr. and Mrs. James H. Ferguson of Fayetteville announce the birth of a son, March 18, at the County Hospital. Mr. and Mm. Clayton Ward Mr. and Mrs. Clayton" Ward ol Fayetteville announce the birth of daughter, March 17, al the City Hospital. Cuban Congress Leaders Protest Batista Regime Havana, Cuba-(/P)-The first open political defiance of the eight-day-old revolutionary regime of Fulgencio Batista came last night in a statement issued by lenders of Congress--which Batista has suspended. The protest called on the Cuban courts to declare all acts of the Batista government illegal. It urged unions, farmers, professional men, students, the press and radio to help restore constitutional government. Butler ford The Washington County road maintaincr was on our roads Saturday and greatly improved our roads after the recent rains. Keith Lewis, a new operator, is doing .he work. Mrs. Jimmlc Ryan and children nre spendins a few days with her parents at H,abbcrton. . Visitors in the J. W. Younfiblood lome Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Sari Youngman and family, Mr. ind Mrs. J. H. Youngman and son of Southern Grove, Mrs. Lloyd Wolfe of Fnyeltevillo, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Henson and daughter ind Mr. and Mrs. P. V. Henson of Sprlngdnlo, Weekend visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Claude J, Grnhnm were Mr. »nd Mrs, Walker Haney and Mrs. Chrislenc McCoulough and daugh- er, Glcnda Sue, of Hickory Creek. Used ny thousands In reduclni lets--Junie'i Roman Meal bread. 11-19-tf Rindsville The RPV. Tom Wilson of Huntn- ville conducted the service at the Presbyterian Church S u n d a y morning. Charles Day of Sprlngdulc conducted services at the Baptist Church Sunday morning and evening. Mr. Day will be ordained into the ministry at' the Springdale First Baptist Church Sunday, March 23, at 2 a.m., In a service open to the public. The local church will serve sandwiches and cookies or cake fit the noon hour m this date and will attend the ordination service in » body. Mrs. Will Jones of Huntsville has moved to her new home at the junction of Highways 45 and 68 west of Hlndsvillc. The Hlndsvillc Home Demon- stration Club held Its March meeting with Mrs. Genp Shipley. Five memitfrs and one visitor were present. The president, Mrs. Lloyd Llucbargcr, Killed the meeting to order Mrs. Shipley rearl the devotional and a song .was 'sung by the group. Mrs. Curtis Berry told the Valentine legend and Mrs. Linebargcr rend a health article. The hostess served refreshments. The nexU meeting will bo with Mrs. James Berry. Recent visitors of Mrs. Linnet Lincbarger and Mr and Mrs Lloyd .Linebargcr were Mrs, Virfiic Harris and Clyde Arcndale of Muskogce, Okla. Clyde also visited Ills uncles, Faye, Paul and Lawrence Smith of Hinrisvillc. Sundiiy visitors of Mrs; Stella K. Mason were Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Sanders and Mr. and-Mrs. Millarri Johnson and daughters. Barbara and Carolyn, of Mountain Springs. Mr, and Mrs Lmuo Kvans heir! open houyc at their new home Sunday afternoon in observance al their Golden Wedding a n n l - 1 vprsary. · | Mr. and Mm. John Nlcklcn and | daughter, Pnlny, of Fllalto. Calif., arc Kuciils of Mr. and Mrs. Fred E. Reed while looking for a location In Northwest Arkansas. The Nicklcs family formerly lived in EVERYTHING IN PlUMSINO and SUWLIIS FAYETTEVILLE IRON and METAL CO. OOVMNMINT AVI. Illndsvlllc and Harlwcll. . Ed Balluck of Fullcrlon, Calif., | Is a guest In the homo of h i i j fathcr-ln-law awl inoth:'r-in-l;nv, \ Mr. and Mrs. Dan Davis. Mrs. Bill-1 kick and son, F.nriip, Jr., h:ivr been { hetp for the past iwo wcrk. Other i guests in the Dftvis home Sunday wrre nmtthrr Jfon-in-l;uv and daughter, Mr. imd Mr?. Gordon Kvans, and family of Cherokee,' Okla. 2 YEAR ROSE BUSHES 55c (rider Bros, Nursery GREENLAND, ARK. ,. Aia Khin Refvrerliif · ..; · . ..;·/!. Carmc.i, Franoe-Of)-Tn« A f* KHan, 75, one o( p 'V» richest mih' In the world, If expected to rf-.' cm'er' completely from · hejjf*; attack within two weafc*. He wif, (trlrkcn Fr-brunry 21. :···! Ree. ·» »H» (h. TIMB* MOORES FUNERAL CHAPEL BIG VALUE EVENT! FOR REAL BOYS! GABARDINE SLACKS 3.98 ^CREASE-RESISTANT! ^SMARTLY TAILORED! *ZIPPER FLY! 10-18! DIRECT FROM THE PHILIPPINES! HANDMADE BABY DRESSES ^DAINTY COTtON BATISTES! ^BEAUTIFUL HAND-WORK! ^INFANTS SIZES!^ LACE TRIMMED RAYON PANTIES 49* BAR TRICOT NIT! ^DAINTY TRIMS! ^ELASTIC LEGS! AGES 4 TO 14 DIRECT FROM THE DESIGNERS TO YOU! 100 ONLY BETTER S U I T S *FULLY LINED! *MISSES SIZES! *HALF SIZES! I *SHEEN GABARDINES! *MENS-WEAR RAYONS! ·^PERFECTLY TAILORED! COME IN AND TRY THEM ON! BIGGEST ASSORTMENT EVER! GIRLS' EASTER FROCKS *THE NEWEST FROM CALIFORNIA AND NEW YORK! ^LOVELY RAYONS!, PRACTICAL COTTONS! *WIDE ASSORTMENT OF STYLES COLORS! *ALL SIZES! 3-6X, 7-14, SUB-TEENS! FOR YOUR LITTLE PRINCESS! NEW SHIPMENT SISTER SUITS FOR LITTLE GIRLS! COTTON SLIPS *LACE TRIMMED! *FULL CUT! SIZES 2 T014! 59 SIZES 3-6x 6.90 SIZES 7-12 ^MEDALLION BAG AND BELT! *SHEEN GABARDINES! ^OUTSTANDING VALUE! USE OUR LAY AWAY! Rayon Tropical SHARKSKINS WITH NATWAl LINIS THAT TAHR WHIM TOW TAPIR- TAILOMP IN FOI UTII Don't simmer thii lummerl Tm can be fresh n t taowflakt tad almoit as cool-in Pennejr't «ri»p lightweight tropical*. They're crcate-reiiitant! They're Bide to hold their imarl lailored-ia ·hape for life I Insure your HUH mrr comfort now! Con* i I* Penney'i and try one eat YOU'U AMU ·'IT'S A MIAT SMT" WITH TWO PANTS--97.75

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