Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 10, 1952 · Page 16
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April 10, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 16

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 10, 1952
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Page 16
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Tlnmfey, Afrit 10,1MI J Economy Expected To High GearOperation NATO Ceremony --.-,-..- Bureau o f . first part of the quarter Indicates," rltoopmlM Hid to- .the bureau said, "that national «e- . national .economy- Isjcurlty spending may be up approximately four billion dollars from the. annual rate of 44 billion dollars In the fourth quarter of J despite tome recent weak- J in-prifctt.-In a .forecast of pffcet. prospects for -farm prod-- 'V. buwau |t»t*4i:t»«!ie far- Indicaticg .tb» /nation's · "'" roifttaMi.opn-jitlhi . · ttom January and Feiiruary levels. -1, Employment rema Ins virtual - J .;3.'P«nonal income* continue Mar hlfh.leyels of recent month*. ?4. Tht defense program is still Wpandini. . ; ";"Available information lor.the GAS Joy Otil iFllfB ^ fca«« »»«a4« hloal ·· with (ai Ufair,ilsatai ererr meal. They kkn';faartfcmrn, Indlfeitlrni and Tipa*aia. aarf cant even eat the JjtBt toot-wUkrat sifferlnr after- M««i'. f«M U remain in the lia»«e» «* laiig an4 i» forms. ,:* I*.'-' New ''AMIcine, CERT AW", to now bringing real relief ··'·awuir ( at vlcUana here In Fay- atterllle. It aelt t. relieve the gas l!by toot laying UNdltented to H»,.rtttMch.: - clnif A f A-VIN aba «uppllen vlU- i B-l whei needed la help pre- ,*·« , iMUfwtlao mberlea from ·Mta( bMk. That'* how This New Medlelne gela at a REAL CAIW «f fa* and Indlventlon be- «MMH kelp* AVOID a RETURN ·f,«ate t«nerliir. ' : .·;M»n»' hawwaited yean for · ·MtehM llk» ttilj. beraiue It ilvei K«aJ f A 8 T I N O Relief (when til**.** llrectH) and It anptllea ttM, l«a, when jo«r iiyitem nr««h tWt tawerUnt mineral. CerU-Vln ·tott-lnt* Biare! It will enrich the MM Onereaje red Mini cor- jaateltaf) t* mereone that tired, ; i». *»n't r* m auffrrlngl If you ·Writ) wttk (ta or feel weak and faaiani, tut t. Ike ab*re c.ndl- «», ret CERTA-VIN-Farette- Ont Utor*. Urge Bottle I.tt, . · ' - ,;."JEyjden!!y business Investment also rose, according to surveys of plans for,capital expansion, and Indications are that new construction expenditures a v e r a g e d around five per rent above the fourth quarter," . The bureau Bald apparently rls- j Ing Incomes are resulting In some increase in consumer buying. · ''With prospects for higher wage rater in the (tee! industry and some other major Industries, consumer Incomes are expected to continue to rise," the agency said. It added, however,. that wage increases may not be as general this spring as last, because of slackness In some industries, particularly those producing non- durable goods. The bureau said farm market- ings of food and fiber, in the first quarter of this year were running about five per'cent larger than last year. Outlook Summarlietf j It gave this summary of the food and farm product supply and price outlook: Meat--Production is running substantially higher than a year iKo and probably will continue higher for the remainder of this year. Dairy products--Demand continues strong and prices for the rest of 1052 probably will be equal to or above those of 1991. Eggs--Production is up nine per cent from last year, The spring price decline has about run its course, but prices arc expected to continue below last year's levels. Wheat--Domestic and export sales running at highest level since 1948. Canned vegetables--Slocks arc appreciably larger than a year ago and prices of truck crops for processing. are expected to 'average somewhat-lower than a year ago, Dry beans--Production this year may fall short of expected demand. Livestock feed grains--Demand expected to continue strong over the next several months, but rcla- To Be Less Next Fall; Wool Sales Down STANMNO on the rostrum, Queen Juliana ol The Netherlands addresses a distinguished gathering of representatives at NATO at a ceremony in Constitution H a l l , Washington President Truman is also ihuwp making a speech at the meeting which m a r k e d the third anniversary of the ofgani- zatlon. He told Ihc assemblage that North Atlantic Treaty Is Increasing our chances of prevent- Ing a world war. (International) lively unfavorable producer prices of hogs and poultry may tend to weaken demand later in the year. introduced, /eo,« re . .Ae/re, MMgliHt out roffen /or ray OCCOM, handy ilorage aawra on -,aw*!.* ««e Wnrf of taft, contlimt taldtallml Lmeleold. HtJ '/ ·*"*'"· 1°°* /«»»"·» omp/«*/y rf from nil of eafcmel. CycliHnalic rf* '*. ''I"**"""' »ffHan automatically contrail hu. and baniiHei froit btfon U colltrti. · on ditploy at Tnek'i S«met, 17-19 North Block Age 107, He Finds Hospital Rest Welcome I,os Ango]es-W)-CIviI war veteran Douglas T. Story, 107, .is in the hospital--because his daughter broke her leg. Story was admitted to Sawtellc Veterans Hospital recently. But dnclnrs there said It was only because of the accident to Mrs. Dulcy Potce, 68, the daughter with whom ho had lived. There was no one else to take care of him. "Best rest I've had in years," he said. Military Air Accident Falal To 50 This Month Washington - W) - A series of military nir accidents this month has claimed ninny more lives than are normally lost among U. S. fliers in Korea during the same period of lime. More than 50 persons have clllcd or are missing already th month In domestic military plan crashes. The Air Force said its casualtic in Korea, since the start of II war in June, 1950, lolnl 1,11 This includes 395 dcalhs in actic or resulting from combat, a average of. about la a month. Robot, meaning a man-like ma ·hinc or a man who works like nachlne, came Into general us after a Czech play about robot became popular. U»ed by thousands In rcducln Ilcts--Junge's Roman Meal bread 11-19-t 'f A*e ficADY TO seavewu. Cyelo-moHe Pri|idaim. Now for Tuek't Strrict Co. By 8AM DAW80N New York-(XP)-The price of your next fall's suit will be easier on the budget than last fall. It could be within easy calling distance of pre^Korean prices. Some men's suit makers are even lalking of the return of the "good $40 retail suit." ' The price of worsted is comin do'.vn to about what It was befor the Korean War started--most the important mills have now ci back prices to that level. The 14 suil would be from a mixture worsled first priced at $3.80 vard, cut in January to $3.7214 and this summer lo be dclivere at 53.40. And the garment workers unio agrees not to ask for higher wage --at least not until September 15 The cffccl of Ihe last wage hik '12(4 cents an hour, In Nevember 1950) will still be fell, of course jabor and overhead are held ac countable for around 65 per cenl o suit's, wholesale cost. The reasons for this bright price prpspccl: I. The sharp drop in the price of raw wool In Australia, and South Africa. 2. The sharp drop in ales and the high inventories in he men's clothing business, which nakes "promotion sales and pro- notion prices" the order of the lay if the wool and suit maklnj ndustrics are In be revived. American Woolen, giant of the idustry, this week confirmed the ut in worsted prices for fall rcviously made by several other ills, cuts ranging from 2214 to 0 cents a yard. It was the second ut since the fall line first open- Met With Troubles The wool clothing industry is b e s e t with troubles: the wide swings in the price of raw wool, the growing compelition of synthetic fibers, the price resistance of customers, the mushrooming tendency of men to wear more casual clothes and hold the buy- Ing of suits to a minimum. In the United States total consumption of wool dropped by nearly one-fourth last year, the International Wool Study Group reports. The Bureau of Agricultural Economics of the Department of Agriculture says that last year per capita consumption of all fibers dropped to 44.04 pounds from 44.8 In 1950, but wool's drop was 25 per cenl--from 4.16 pounds in 1950 to 3.09 in 1951. Wool accounted for cnly seven per cent of total use of fibers, lower even than in the depression year of 1934. Men's suits production, of whatever fiber, dropped 18 per cent last year. Wider Use Predicted i Wool men are fighting stoutly, however, against wool's losing by default. .F. Eugene Ackerman, president of the Wool Bureau, trade organization, says that in the United States, wool consumplion' posl-war has been 73 per cent above prewar. He predicts increasing use of wool. In wool growing centers, however, optimism isn'l running so high. In the Western United States PLAN TO BUILD ·· Our Material. Cil Our PrieM. Try Our Sente*. DYKE LUMBER CO. Ml U. CharlM * *71 * * DRIUEIN T H E A T R F Phone 3103 TON.TE 7:15-9:21 Dmis MORGAN PitricijNEnL StmCOCHMN RATON PASS CARTOON fc MEW1 Storting Friday Big Six-Unit Laff-Show L O O K W H O ' S B A C K ! 5 ** CARTOON CARNIVAL Ol Your fivorlia CirlMtu the new clip it Stirling and growers report no rush of buyera. In Australia, wool prices continue weak, although not falling as fast as a few months ago. Few Foreigners Enlist In Army Heidelberg, Germany-f/P)-After a year of effort, only 220 European displaced persons have been recruited into the U.S. Army. The quota was 12.500. Army authorities doubt they will ever get even a I Oth of them. A spokesman at the Army's European headquarters said about 5,000 aliens from 11 countries have applied but most failed to meet qualifications. Pro testa nf Church In Spain Attacked Madrid, Spain-W)-A new attack on a Protestant church in Spain- he third wilhin a month--w a s reported today. Reports here said a mob of young people pillaged the Evangelical 'hurch of Badajoz Sunday, as- aulled Ihe paslor's mother, de- troyed Bibles and stole a small imount of cash. Police intervention halted an alack on the pastor's home. Aiwtla* In the TIMES--!! pan A Bootblack For 50 Years, Tony Receives Honors New YorkrHh-Tony Ubino yesterday ' celebrated his 50th anniversary as a bootblack on Hanover Square, and had . his . own shoes shlned by the president of the Grace Line, Richard R. Adams. The shipping company is a subsidiary of the international trading firm of W. R. Grace and Company, whose executives honored the 72- year-old booflack. They gave him a gold watch in behalf of his many regular customers, Sees Need Of Troops Remaining In Japan Mexico City-(P)-The chief of a Japanese trade mission now here says U. S. troops will have to remain in his country until Japan is ready to defend herself against any invader. Koh Chiba said neither the people nor the government of Japan wants the U.S. troops', but they realize the occupation forces must remain now. Barbara Peyton May Ask Heavy Alimony Los Ana;el«s-.W)-ActreM Barbara Payton, who estimated Franchot Tone is worth more than a million dollars, says she plans to seek alimony of at least 11,000 a month in a claim to be filed soon MOORE'S FUNERAL CHAPEL Livery" which once meant an allowance of food and clothing ha come to mean the dress furnisher to servants. Tone's petition for a» uaeontttted divorce wai postponed indefinite* ly yesterday In view of Mi«s Pay* ton's recent decision t* contett it % GALLON Vanilla Ice Cream 63c Holland trot, locker Plant WHO FIXES RADIOS? We've Been Serving You 20 Years SMITH RADIO SHOP Visiting Around Arkansas ' B Y JOE MA R S H Well, ilr, there'* none mighty proud folks at Parifould, Cotton Plant and Crawfordnville these days. They're proud beeau»e their eitiei won fl*lt prizei in their elasaea d u r i n g the "Build At Homi" program of th* itati. What's more, the whole nation applauded them for itl Now, creating better eommuni- tiei for folki to lire · in is something t* b« proud of. And, another thing our- home folks are proud of ia that their friend* and neighbor! voted overwhelmingly last year to continue legal sales of beer, the beverage of moderation. They approve the progressive apirit of th« Brewing Industry and th« volunteer program of malt bevtraf* retailers who regulate thematlTM, assuring that good beer and ale art told in clean, wholeeonu, law-abiding establish- mtnU. *it* St*t* ***«*. fWnfeeto, /«., XHuMM JttubfiNf. L\tt\M Keek, When You Con Oat Frnh Quality S**d Alu Baby Chirk* ·Hatched Erttr u««dar and Friday HEAVY MIXED ARKANSAS WEST CENTER ST. FAYETTEVILLE U A R K MOWING A WILD RIDE into A WORLD OF UPROARIOUS FANTASY 'THIS WOMAN It DANGEROUS* STARTS FRIDAY STARTING FRIDAY itwm ifNN! ' ON THf NORTH / OO10 1HAIII 1:U . 1:11 1:11 - T:lt . ·CARTOON* I)SERIAL a) RING TH£ BEU Flin JEflSTfR ... wear clothes from Price-Potion SUITS in spring's newest styles Copps . . . . . . . $55 to $70 Stylemort . . $29.95 to $70 Rayon-Nylon Cords, Tropical Worsteds, Spring Flonnels, All-Wools, Rayons, Gabardines/Sharkskins All Sizes - All Colors - All Styles SPORT JACKET. . . . . By Rivera of California SPORT SLACKS By Melrose $17.95 $10.95 HANDPAINTED TIES By Marmen Neckwear $2.50 to $3.50 FELT HATS By STETSON . . . . $10 to $20 By ADAMS $6 to $8.50 ELASTIC BELTS * Reversible* by Pioneer TWO BELTS CO Rn IN ONE . . . . .pZ.OU ' Other Adjustable Elastics · . ' . . . .$1.50' Only Exclusive Men's Store on the Squan !

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