Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 11, 1952 · Page 8
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April 11, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, April 11, 1952
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Page 8
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Mcfay, April ". Service Plin Starts Battle VA roirun Senile t waa Jwd up yeiterdiy ent TrumanS ?l«n« to MBW*·:than 21.090 federal iam tntn ; poIlUta! pitron. ·· liati* to dva iervfcf. Ural** erUwr the Houw or Sen% GALLON VMJIrl b CltMl 63e CMS. Ledcer Mont CHICK SPECIAL ·och HEAVY MIXED ARKANSAS traitor Harch.ry · M I M W IUI . ate. kills the, surprise move within 60 dayi,' It becomes law under termi of the Government Reorganization Act of 1949. The battle it expected to be decided in the Senate, where since 1719 moat senators hive had the privilege of confirming federal officials "appointed by the president by ana with the content of the Senate." The » u r B r I s e reorganization plans submitted yetterday would apply to a long list of political plums. Including 21,438 postmasters, M United States marshals, 51 collectors of customs and other customs officials. Some. Republicans charged Truman with foreseeing a Republican victory in the fall elections and ·noving to blanket thousands of Democratic officials under civil service protection; A veteran Democrat, Senator George of Georgia, announced his opposition. He asserted: "If the Senate has any respect for it/i responsibilities In selecting and confirming honest and efficient officials, the move will be iieteated." Younoittrs Back Plan' Strong support for the reorganization came from three younger Democratic senators, Monroney of Oklahoma, Moody of Michigan and Humphrey of Minnesota, They previously had I n t r o d u c e d a 'broader bill that would alto put federal district attorneys under civil service. . Chairman McClellan (D-Arki of the Senate Committee on Government Operation!, which will handle the plant before a Senate vote, opposed them, saying: "I think It's a mistake to let policy-making official* be selected by the Civil Service'Commission without Senate confirmation." A "Gnat Burden" The president, in his message to Congress covering the plans, said It was too great a burden on the president and Congress to pass on all these appointments and confirmations, declaring: "Relations between the president and the Congress ought not to be complicated by the need for coming to agreement on the selection of a host of field officials in positions where policy is not made." He said the plan would apply gradually over the next few years as terms of present officials expire, or the offices become vacant. Truman said the plans cannot "rightfully be opposed on the grounds that they help or harm any political group." Republicans, who have not held the presidency since 1932, violently disagreed. "CACTUS ROUNDUP" with LEO CAMLLO and Iha ANDREW! BIBTEM NOT SINCE "GONE WITH THE WIND"... such a powerful drama of the war between the states! From MGM who cave you "TheBigParade' ? and "Battleground"! PALACE KOW -- END! TONITC -LAUGH PACKEDI "THE LAVENDER HILL HOB · NEWS · T « SHORTS · ·~--^j Boys . a n d · % r . - . . - , Girls Enter 1sl Prize A Pair of Genuine HOP ALONG CASSIDY v Cowboy Boots 2nd and 3rd Prizes IPiSMSfO · l-y NA1CO ThMfra Abbott Cosfello's "Beanstalk Growing Contest" · CONTEST RULES · 1. Boyi and girli up (e aga 16 ora ·ligibla. 2. Entry blank* art obtainable at any CARDINAL 'FOOD STORE 3. To enter cenfMt, fill out blank with nam«, oge, nddreti and telephone number. 4. Obtain "Jan and leanitalk" bean seedi from local CARDINAL FOOD STORE. 5. Plant bean aeedi in con, filling with dirt, humui, or taw- duit, Orewth may be iHmuloted In any manner which centeitant teea fit. i. le lure te itick «4tieiive top* around can with name, addreit and date in INK. Then, take can to your favorite Cardinal Store, i J. Two wooki after entrance (April 33rd clotting date of confetti, growth ii recorded by judging committee. Toilet! ·MnrMrk will win the cento!. Get Entry Blank and Beanstalk Seed at CARDINAL FOOD STORES DelegateNsmedTo NaHoMl OOP Meet Pine Bluff-(P)-A third uninstructed Arkansas delegate was selected for the Republican national convention last night. Sixth congressional district Republicans named Mrs. Eleanor Harris Bailey of Hot Springs as their delegate and Arthur Campbell of Lonoke County as alternate. Mrs. Bailey hart been reported to favor Senator Taft for the presidential nomination, hut last night she refused to state a preference. Campbell didn't say whom he favored. Previously, uninstructed delegates had been chosen at Fourth and Fifth district conventions. W. L. Jameson, Magnolia, the Fourth district choice, said he's Taft-in- cilncd but not committed. The Fifth district delegate, Mayor Pralt Rcmmcl of Little Rock, is believed to favor Taft or General MacArthur. Four more delegates will be selected at district ' conventions, and four delegates at large will be chosen at the Republican state convention In Little Rock April 25-28. The second district convention was scheduled for today at Batesville. Springdale Ford Group Spends $22,331,736 In Year New York-OT-The Ford Foundation appropriated $22,331,73(1 in !)51 for education and peace irojects. More than 10 million dollars in grants were allocated to educa- lonal purposes, including scholar- hips, the annual report said last night. Kanttni Favor General Topcka, Kan.-Wj-The Eisenhower and Taft forces in Kansas wound up their light for the jtatc's 22 Republican National Convention delegates yesterday with this score: For General Eisenhower 20; for Senator Taft 2. The state Republican convention ·lected 10 delogatcs-at-large, all avorablc to the general. Previously district conventions had elected the other \Z delegates, giv- ng 10 to Eisenhower and two to "aft. Dallas County Sets Election On Liquor Fordyce, Ark.-f/P;-A local option liquor election for Dallas County has been set for May 6. The election was sought by "dry" forces seeking to outlaw the sale of alcoholic beverages. Little Rock VA Surgeon To Speak Here Tonight Dr. Harold G. Worman, chief of surgery at the Veterans Administration Hospital at Little Rock vlll lecture on oral surgery at h.tO tonight at the conference ·oom of the Veterans Hospital lerc. Northwest Arkansas physi- ians and dentists are invited to ttcnd. Stevenaon To Clarity Springfield, Ill.-W)-Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson, mentioned promi- icntly as a Democratic presiden- ial possibility, is to clarify his lolitical plans next week. Stevenson repeatedly has said he is a candidate for "governor of llinois and that is nil," and that has no ambitions nationally. William I. Flanagan, Stevenson's ircss secretary, said the gov- rnor's formal statement next vcek appcrently will end specula- ion about his future political ilans. Adertlw li the TIMES--It pars. Mrs. George Harn«r.*nterUtn*d with a birthday party Wednesday afternoon for her. son, Jimmit, who was four years old, it their horn* on Waylarid Avenue. A game to see who could drop the most beans in a cup was enjoyed by the group. Larry Pitts won the prize, an Easter rabbit. After the honoree had opened his gifts refreshments were served to the following: Mrs. Espen Walters and David, Mrs. W. f. Pitts, Jr., and Larry, Dickie Harris, Mrs. Elmo Samuel and Marlene, Timmy Lou Allen, Mrs. Troy Ryan and Max, Mrs; Ernest Walker and Tommy, Margaret and Ann Jlnes, Bobby Louis .Tines, Mrs. R. J. Loyd and Betsy Jlnes, Mary Bain, Mrs. Robert Harms and Robert, Roger Mc- Claln; Susan Peterson. Mrs. W. A. Hardister and Eddie, Mallie Shell, Mrs. Myrl Fanning and Rodney, Mrs. Frank Sharp and Max, Mrs. Russell Seay and Allen and Laura Lyn. Favors of balloons and books were given to the guests. The Evening Circle of the Presbyterian Missionary Society met at the home of Mrs. L. O. Vanzant Tuesday night. Mrs. .1. O. Plebenga was in charge of the Bible study. Mrs. Joe* King was in charge of the program. After the program refreshments were served by the hostess snd a social hour was held. Mr. and Mrs. "Doc" Maddox and son, of West Emma Avenue/spent Sunday in Hartford in the home of Mrs. Maddox's aunt, Mrs. M. M. Smith, and her sister, Mrs. Joan Anderson. Dr. L. A. Smith. Dr Howard Henry Dr. E. L. McNally, and Dr. Oscar Kimbrough, all of. Springdale, are attending a meeting of the Arkansas State Dental Association this week in Little Rock. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harms and children, Robert and Carol, of west of Springdale, were guests Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Billy Grahan and daughter near Lowell. The Pen Point Club met Tuesday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. B. B. "Pat" Patrick on Hoi- comb Street. Sales were reported by Mrs. Billie Jines and Mrs. Howard Clark. The club has reported sales by club members totaling $6SO. Mrs Jack Carlisle read an original, and a piece was played by Mrs. Patrick which her husband and daughter, Rosemary, helped write. The president, Jack Carlisle, presided over the business session. At the close of the evening's events refreshments were served to the 15 members present. Mrs. A. O. Baskin, who lives west of Springdale on Highway 68. was taken to the County Hospital Wednesday morning by a Callison- Sisco ambulance. She will receive medical treatment. The Rev. Paul C. Haagen conducted religious services at the Silent Grove Church Monday. Mr. Haagen is a missionary to India i and during the years he spent; there he met Mahatma Gandhi and ' Lord Wavell, viceroy of India at that time. His talks were supplemented by films' taken in India. He sang songs of that country, accompanied on an Indian instrument He also displayed an exhibit of arts and crafts of that country. He and his family will return to India this September. Miss Mary Braun of Springdale, daughter of Mrs. Percy Braun, was guest soloist in the production of Howard Hanson's "Romantis" Symphony in the concert hall of the Fine Arts Center of the University Sunday afternoon.. Miss Braun played the harp solo of the composition which was directed by Marx Pales of the Universtiy Symphony orchestra. She is a pupil of Carlos Saizado who teaches the harp colony at Camden, Me., during the summer months. Keep ·» wltt Ut tones--nee the Time* dally. EVERYTHING M . nUMMNO one) SUPMW FAYETTEVILLE IRON and METAL CO. GOVMNMINT AVt Tonitc Saturday LOOK OUT- Harold's bock! BMiEl Ut UlimEl III HIS £IIS! 37,211 Workers To Be Hooded On State Strawberry Crops Uttle Rock-Sp*cial)-With an estimated production of hear 1.190,000 crates of strawberries in prospect, approximately 37,200 workers from outside the immediate picking areas will be required to pick this year's crop, Roland M. Shelton, assistant administrator of the Arkansas Employment Security Division, announced today Shelton said the acreage is about 2,000 short of the 19.00C acres of strawberries produced last year. About 40,000 outside workers were employed in the 1951 harvest. The harvest is expected to get under way in the Horatio-De- Qucen area about April 20 and In White county between April 25 and May 1. Picking will begin in the Marshall area about May 5 and in Northwest Arkansas about May 10. An extensive recruitment program has been launched by the agency's farm placement service, to relieve the shortage of farm workers. During the peak of picking an estimated 74.300 pickers will be needed, Shelton said, of which number 37.100 will be local workers. About 29,200 will come from other parts of the state and 8.000 will be recruited from adjacent states. As in prior years, temporary tent and trailer placement ofices will be operated during the strawberry season. Special offices are set up primarily for the recruitment and movement of labor into the strawberry areas. In addition to the regular 28 field offices supplying workers for industry and agriculture. The free placement service to growers and pickers will be available daily except Sunday throughout the harvest season, Shelton said. Used by thousands In reducint liets--Junge's Roman Meal bread. · 11-19-tf AOerttn In the TIMES--It para PLAN TO BUILD ·M Our Material. Cht Our Pikes. Try Our Berries. DYKE LUMBER CO. Ml It Chiflae Tekf e Dettawemer Dr*es Tokyo-(ff)-Tb« Metropolitan Police Board reported today juvenile delinquency has tripled in Tokyo in a year. Police arrested- 1,490 teen-agers 'between March 11 and 20, most of them for petty theft. BOWL FOR PLEASURE Benton Bowling Lanes--Adv. ·M«ltHfl D*W ·Id for th*M with severely ~ % Many of the emrtjr tuiamoblle men in the United State* had bece in the bicycle btui^eu. · Severe hearing loss? Enjoy j 43-wlt power and exceptional performance in an amazingly light, compact, tin tit-unit aid. Sam* high quality and exclusive features as Zenith's popular "Royal" node!. Free demonstration. Meorfbanrf and tent Cenducfion Devtcci Avp-'loUfl at Medtrof'i Extra Coif 10 DAY IITUHN ftlVILIOI DIXIE RADIO 411 DICKSON PHONE 1242 CALL M. P." Repairs Made at Once When emergency ttrikei call for our dependable Master Plumbing. Phone 59 ·M.P.- Matter -Plumber the man with the answer Aik About Our Budget Buying Plan l U G G A N ' C I PLUMBING CO. O 9 Emt Mountain WHO FIXES RADIOS? We've Been Serving You 20 Yeart SMITH RADIO SHOP MOORE'S FUNERAL CHAPEL A M E R I C A N S C H O O l . EWK ttt" Feycttovillwv Arit. ___ PlUtl MAII Ml TOUI Itu'limiTIS) . to COLDS? 6«t 'Em Back n Their F««t with NARTON N/urex, adcM » rnr regular f«M(, incrtcuw f««d CMlvmp- li.n ami h«lpi |M bird, "bock «n Hwlr fMt" ifnr t«Ui. M y»»r fleck hn M- him nidi Hill sprint, IH r«w AUREOMYCIN ... PENICILLIN ... ARSENICALS oilm oaepakage of NARTON NOW... just mix NAITON with feed or sprinkle on top of feed in feeders . . . then watch those birds gain! That's because NARTON contains: AURIOMYCIN--the antibiotic that's proven itself most effective as a growth stimulant! PENICILLIN -- another antibiotic that stimulates growth and builds resistance to disease. ARMNICALS -- which act as a fur- ther growth stimulant when used with antibiotics. ·OTANICALS and MINERALS -- to supply deficiencies in ordinary rations. Actual tests show that NARTON increases feed consumption by as much as 15% in 10 day; -- helps put health and vigor into birds after colds and sickness. See your feed dealer today for NMIONi THE UAND-0-LAC COMPANY CfWff iffmfwfH, nfjpVMMrnMW ·ir

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