Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 7, 1952 · Page 7
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 7, 1952
Page 7
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Page 7 article text (OCR)

Change In Defense Production Act Prepared By Fulbright Washington - (Special) - Senator .Fulbright (D-Ark) has prepared an amendment to the defense production act which he hopes will clarify the duties of the secretary of labor in regard to setting mini- ·mum wages in work done for the government under contracts of $10,000 or m o r e . Fulhright's amendment will be considered by the Senate Banking Committee. The senator will propose that * method be arranged for those ·who may think the secretary of labor is not following terms of the act correctly to get a judicial review. 'As explained by Senator .Fulbright's office, the amendment would permit a test in court if those challenging the secretary's activities should desire. At present this is not included in the act. Come In and See Us About Our Easy Payment Plan on Re-Modeling Your Home, Building New Garage, Chicken House or Milk Barns, etc. ALSO We Hove Old and New Phileo Refrigerators and Freezers Clifton Lumber Co. Phon« 27. Weit Fork, Ark. Go To Seed AT Brown Bros. When You Can Get Frwh Quality Seed Alio Biby Chicki Hatched Erttr Tu»id«T ind Fr!d«y WEST CENTER ST. FAYETTEVILLE Under terms of the present act, the secretary of labor is required to determine the minimum wage being paid in the various localities, but the senator's office says the secretary is defining "locality" as the entire continental United States. The amendment wou'ld call for separate determination of m i n i m u m wages in the various localities. Springdale The Rev. Arthur L. Hart of Bentonville, Bonton County associations! Baptist missionary, was the guest of the Rev. and Mrs. Earl Sherry Sunday. Mr. Hart is holding revival services this week at t h e Lowell Baptist Church, where Mr. Sherry is pastor. Mrs. Charles Byers is spending several weeks at Kansas City, Mo. She will be joined there by Free Book On Arthritis And Rheumatism HOW TO AVOID CRIPPLING DEFORMITIES An amazing newly enlarged 44- P ; g book entitled 'Rheumatism" will be stMt free to anyone who will write for it. It reveals why drugs and niedi- ·jines give only temporary relief a,-.d fail tr, remove the cause.-, of the trouble; expliins « proven specialized non-surgical, non- medical treatment which has proven successful for the past 33 years. . You incur no obligation in sending for this ins'ructive book. It may be the means of saving you years of untold misery. Write today to The Ball Clinic, Dept. ·i208, Kxcclsior Springs, Missouri NMTHWHT MKANiAS TIMIS, feyctttvilk, Arkam*. Atenday, April 7, IHI G I V E HEARING So Precious, Necessary and Helpful --No Finer Gift for nny Hnrd-of-Hnring Person lO-OAY RITURN MIVIU0I DIXIE RADIO her son-in-law and daughter, Dr. and Mrs. Robert Hopkins of Cleveland, Ohio. The children's story hour at the Public Library, stopped during the recent flu epidemic, was resumed Saturday morning with Mrs. Albert Hough in charge. The Springdale Riding Club met Saturday at the Civic Club| rooms in the library building to make preliminary plans for participation" in the 1952 Rodeo of the Ozarks. Evert Head, president of the club, presided over the meeting. The Ladies Country Club was entertained Friday afternoon by Mrs. Calvin Walker at the home of Mrs. D. E. Elcher. A dessert course was served by the hostess. The Washington Grade School Parent-Teacher Association met Friday afternoon to hear the guest speaker, the Rev. Bill Johnson, pastor of the Berry Street Baptist Church. Mrs. Herman Calico, president of the PTA, was in charge of the business meeting. Mrs. R. J. Lloyd, health chairman, made n report. The fifth grade mothers served refreshments at the close of the meeting. Mrs. Marion Fields was hostess to the Friendly Neighbors Club Thursday. Mrs. Nadine Fields and Mrs. Nina Fields were co-hostess. The Zion Mothers Club sponsored an open house at the 7.ion school Friday night and presented r short program. After the program s social hour was held and refreshments served. The Junior class of Springriale High School presented the three- act comedy. "Seventeen is Terrific," Friday night at the high school auditorium.. The play was directed by Scott Moore, sponsor of the class. The play \vas presented by 12 members of the junior class: Paul Shaffer, J i m m y Brooks, Florence Netherton. Nova Jean Fiori, Gaye Warren, Burlene Floyd, Jean Goughm, Louie Heerwagen, Melrcn Mathis, Collcnc Gay, Ed Walker and Bernadine Strickland. Several other students were on tlje production staff. The Rev. J. Ivey Miller, a returned missionary from Chile, was the guest speaker at both worship services of the First Baptist Church Sunday. Lt. Col. Donald McAllister, who has been assigned to the Dental College of the University of Illinois for the past two years as an instructor, will he relieved of that duty June 30. He is attached to Iho 12th Air Force and has been ordered to Camp Kilmer, N. J.. on August 2 for an overseas assignment Colonel McAllister is the son-in-law of Mrs. W. P. Hail of Springdale and the son of Mrs. B. F. McAllister of Fayetteville. Effie Mae McGinnis, Gary Allc Lindley, Joyce Wcldson, Jcrr Don Bradley, Barbara and Paul Baker, Charles : Helen Brown an Gerri Lea Gilbert were guests a a birthday party given in honor o Jeri Lynn Houston by her motho Mrs. Lymon Houston, Saturda, at their home on Christian Strei for her fifth birthday-. Favor ?iven were Easter eggs and bas Symphony Presents Romantic And Modern Program; Pales Is Conductor, Soloist FirePower more It's worth remembering that todny's Chrysler V-8 is not a "wormed-over" engine, but basically brand new . . . the first truly new type engine of modem titties. It does, indeed, open new horsepower potentials, but what it can mean to you goes way beyond just that.., FirePower gives your Rnsoline a tetter place lo uvrk . . . the first fiemitphrrical combustion chamber in a stock-car engine. It makes possible Wore power from every rlrnp of gag. You feel it the minute you open up a Chrysler, in greater accelerating pouxr than you've ever had (it your command... + FirePower is also a better-built engine throughout. It doesn't require premium fuel. It runs with lew waste, lent heat, lew wear, lorn carbon deposit than other type engines can do. More of your gasoline's energy is turned into actual ipnrf power, greater reserve for passing and top speeds when needed ... + Why not drive this revolutionary new-typo engine, and fml its wonderful difference for yourself? Let your Chrysler dealer show you how much mnre than horsepower your money can buy in the engine Chrysler hat designed from scratch to do an engine's job better, longer, and more efficiently than previoui tnfinea can hop* to do! rrinvoi nn UlluSlM THE FINEST CAI A M E R I C A HAS YET MODUCCD Phllllpi Motor Co., Inc., ttfl-621 N. (olkH *»., Fif»H«IH«, Ark. By BRUCE BENWARD The University Symphony Orchestra with Marx Pales as both soloist and conductor presented n balanced program of romantic nnd modern compositions yesterday in the concert hall of the Fine Arts Center. Guest conductor for one of the numbers was E. J. Marty, director of the Razorback Band. The program as n whole was well received and well played. The solo work by Mr. Pales in the Beethoven Romances particularly fitted the style of the music. His soft resonant tone had a certain warmth which blended well with the orchestra. The orchestra itfolf had ? hard lime sell ing started; moreover, i the Beethoven Contra-danccs re-1 | quire extremely delicate inter- [ prctatinn, and it seemed t h a t the group was unable to cope with the dynamic contrasts necessary for n completely satisfying performance. The p 1 a y 1 n R in j t h i s number larked the punch and I drive evidenced in the first concert of the year. The Intermezzo from the "Hary Janos" Suite by Korialy was quite | another mnlter. Despite *;ome rather ragged sections the orchestra Rave a spirited reading of this ' modern composition, and the composite effect was very pleasing. Some neat solo work by Nea! Wirider, Roger \Virtder, Glenn Bowen, and L'dmuiri M a r t y adder! support lo the lively rending. " A f t e r intermission came the "Romantic" Symphony by the contemporary American compos-j Morriltmi. A r k . -(/?- Hatesx... cr. Howard Hanson. This work i* j High .Schmil Is the new prpsidon moot! of the composition. The concert was a benefit performance to rrii^c funds fur or- ^hexlia a'holarships next yr;ir. 'Student Council State ! Session Scheduled Here I Th* IF. S. M»rin« Corps will I celebrate its 177th inniveriary* I November 10. ;952. 7 : j · ·-.. _ ·· V An outilandinf fluvor-- JunHf Roman Menl Bread 11-19-Jf" a favorite of audiences everywhere because it contains few of the arrid dissonances customarily encountered In mu«ic written by modern serious composers. Hanson's music sounds very much like Sibelius, and in many respects it i." as good or better. Since it is by no means easy to play, the Univer sily Symphony drsscrves of the Arkansas Association of Student Council.". Tuckcrman wa* elected vice president and Fay- ettcville, secret,try-treasurer, at the group's meeting hrrr Saturday. S The ]f)S^ convention will be h e l d ; 9t Favettevillc. ; THANK 'tCAVeNSIUoftitUekiftMJuHief* indijtntnin. When n itrtkei. tik« IblMM !«b:*f2 c o n t a i n ihf fiitfit-ietta^ m«d!rln*. k n o w n (o tocuiri for tht ftilff ff. h t a r l b u r n . tn ind t'.tnlUr dlitrew. 3*f, ,... noH 1 Hot stars like the sun arf b«?- ' lirved tn maintain their heal by ! measure of praise for a solid nnd t h e conversion of hydroRen i n t n intelligent rending of the work. ! h r l l u t n , thn same process that may Mr. Pales' tempos were- ypnsible , someday be used in a hydrogen; ;md quite* in keeping with the ' bomb. I St.Joseph ASPIRIN 100 TABLET BOTTU, ONLY flC Cook's Annual Close-Out SALE WALLPAPER SAUSTAKTS TOMORROW mti CHOOSE FROM MORE THAN 115 DECORATOR DESKNS ALL ARE NON-FAMNC COLORS-MANY WATWfAST COME SEE THESE OUTSTANDING PATTERNS FOR ?/ERY ROOM OF YOUR HOME AT GREAT SAVINGS! 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