Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 17, 1952 · Page 12
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 12

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 17, 1952
Page 12
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AAKANtA* TIMtS. Butter And Lamb Prices Up, But Most Spring Vegetables Cheaper By The Anorlitrd rrrra I rises in c«R prices were reported j | In scattered sections. i Butter and lamb prices moved » I Some brands of. margarine ami I little higher in the majority of re-1 shortening were reduced one rent j tall food stores this week. But most j a p 0un d by manufacturers ni raw i spring vegetables were cheaper | materials costs continued to d e - ! and many stores were reported (.]),,, Many .retailers adjusted planning to mark down prices of t nc | r prices immediately. Some popular .beef cuts and f r y i n g ; sa i nf | ant ) cooking oils eased two · chickens as weekend specials. , c(!nls a n | n |. | Food men said the widespread ! Beef rib roasts and both sirloin floods in the Midwest so far had and porterhouse steaks were rc- nol disrupted the normal riistrl- durcd' this week In many mar- bution pattern of supplies outside kels to attract customers. In some the flood zone, except possibly to big chains the price, cuts amounted stimulate tome precautionary buy- i to as much as 16 cents'a pound on the better steaks. Stanley Andrews May Be New Head Of Point Four Program Washington - ( / I ' ) - Stanley A n - 1 K.inFas, is slated tn he noil dl- drcwc, n a t i v e of Missouri a n d ] rector of the Point Four, program, fnrmnr rdilor in Arkansas a n d ' n cnngrcsnlonal source caici today. The source eaid Andrews' nomination probably will he sent to tho Senate by President Truman in the near future. Andrews, ris_ » special consultant, has been assisting the State Department with the pro- krain since the death of Henry G. Bennclt, head of the Technical Cooperation Administration, in a plane accident last. December 22 in Iran. For that work, he has been on loan from his post of director of the Office of Foreign Agriculture Relations with the Agriculture Department. Born December 18, '1805, at ifch Point, Mo., Andrews is a graduate of he Umvcrsiy of Missouri. Among his newspaper assignments, Andrews was editor of the old Little Rock News and · special writer for the Arkansas Democrat. He served as an expert on food with the Army during the wsr and was deputy director for food and agriculture' in the U. S. zone in Germany after the ""war, holding the rank of colonel. He returned to Germany as a civilian in 1948. serving as chief of I'oit^ and agri- culure for the U. S. «nd British zones. He was advisor to General Clay on fc3H during the Berlin Mr lift. The charter of the United Nations has 111 articles. Many kinds 'of one-celled life are difficult to classify is either plant or animal. in* of , They said nn anticipated decline in . egg prices after Easter Several pork Items were lower earlier this week but worked up- had been nipped in the bud by the ] ward later. However, picnic hams. psychological effect of the floods, plus an announcement that the government will offer to buy a pork roasts, and bacon were still high on the good-buy lists of many markets. Frying chickens substantial amount of- eggs lor i [in;! fowl also were being widely the school lunch program. Small ' featured for this weekend. Colu Bj- ROBERT L. GOtt'E (For Htl Boyle) New York-yiVThR 'ireatcst Show on Earth" is dominated by European hcadllncrs. How come? Well, It seems leading American acts how are almost non-exlslcnt and what few there arc are mostly secn'on television. So the ning- linj . Brothers and Barnum and Bailey Circus recruits most nf its top talent In West Europe. Detccndehts of American circus mn Chaludls of Graz, Austria, said: "This business is lough. We arc brought up tough. Americans want to t a k e life n little more easy and make hie money. We are happy just to tte here and working in the only business we have ever known." Chaludis pointed with pride lo his son, Karl/ Jr. Karl was backstage on a tremendously high unl- cycle balancing things on his head as he kept the bicycle moving performers are more apt lo be I back and forth with Ills lea*. singers cr. dancers aiming at the fllmsi television 01 radir. "They don't like the hard work uttached to becoming a top circus " said a circus spokesman. .'.' There · Is still stronjj family tradition In European ci.cus 'families, .h« said. The children are tr»in(id'Ao follow their parents on t trspezi or into a Hem cage; They are' put In the act as soon as possible. Oscar Konyot, Hungarian-born lion tamer citizen of Milan, may offer, an object losson in .why the circus Is losing its attractlvenesi f i r American 'performers. Konyot Is tn the hospital suffering from « madly mauled left arm. The. lion-tamer's ··· .spectacular performance ends »s,he urgei the, lions to, dash madly about the bU eige. They - l e a p over hitM and bounce from the .wire walls.' One lion didn't le»p over him-- but on him. Konyol's assistant,' « Je»n, wiry 1'ouni man, Paul Friti, of Berlin, took over the act. Fritz said he to*)k - over the whip with some treplditlpn. "1 have been working, ·with lioa« for some JO years but if you c«n 'see I have some scars to show, too." · He puihed hick his h»ir :tq revenl jever^MfeM. wounds., , . .'*·' ' The' danger always pi'cleht .!· shrugged off by the performers as part of the hazards of their profession. Most of them are so g'.Jd lo be drawing American salaries and eating American food that they would risk their necks three times a day, if necessary. The youngest headllner this year Is Dieter Tasso, 18, of Berlin, who gets a tremendous ovation lor his slack wire act. In this, he balances cljrhl cups and saucers on his head--finally tossing it lump of sugar with his foot in the topmost cup. Asked why there .weren't more ·American featured performers, Karl Chidudis. of the cycling He was still theic--practicing and sweatlng-~l'.vo hours Irter. Richest of all coffees gives you 10-15 more cups pound yet costs \ at what you can do with Hellmann's Real Mayonnaisa HELLMANN'S STORE No. 1 S. Side Square Phone 94 · S U P E R IG A MARKETS PRICES ALSO GOOD AT PUBLIC'S IGA MARKET, SPRINGDALE STORE No. 2 300 W. Dixon Phone 240 ? *-*.» -V" "^*1 Snow Drift Shortening ' J Can Q JJ C ·a- Grape Jelly Miracle Whip Welch's-or 10-oz. Grapelade Jar i SALAD Full DRESSING Quart 16 45 Baken 4-oz. Premium Box Coconut Purex, quart . . 10 PURE CANE Sugar Cake Mix Betty Crocker Devil Food 15c 85c 29c ARMOUR STAR DIXIE LUCK Tree! Tuna Oysters Lunch Meat COVE LARGE 12-OZ. CAN can 35c can 19c can 35c 35c POWDERED LB OR BROWN PKG. Salmon Pecans lOc 39c $1.59 PARES SHELL |||_ jjQg NUGGET Bag Pater Pan Peanut Butler . . 12-oz.jar29* Northern -- 80 Count Paper Napkins . . . . pkg. 10* Kraft Velveeta Cheese Mb. box 89* Bordcn's Canned Biscuits . . . . . . 2 cans 25* Green Beans COFFEE JELL-0 Cut No. 1 Can Admiration, Chase Sinborn Lb. Maxwell House Can. All Six Flavors Box Borden's Cheese Pork Beans Pimiento 5-oz. Olive Pimiento jar Madison Salad Dressing . . . full ql. 39' Clabber Girl Baking Powder . . 2-lb. can 29 Gold Medal Flcur . . . . . . 5-lb, bag 49* Jergen's Lotion Soap . . . . . . . . bar 5 v*B ^. ' VAN CAMP'S in Rich Tomato Sauce Tn n Tall Can C C OLEO IS C 25 w 15 TOMATOES CELERY WINESAP APPLES FRESH CORN, 3 for 29c Jti?l?HJl??l BABY FOOD GERRBERS 3 c "» CHEESE PABS - ETTE Li f Lb - 35 F L O U R G ? LD "L b $ Sunthine Krispy Crackers.. 2-lb. box 49* Hershey's C o c a . . . . '/2-lb. can 25* Syrup.... large can 15* Ajox -- Wonder Cleanser .*... 2 cans 25* Lipton Tea..... '/4-lb, pkg. 34* Blue Bonnet Oleo . . . I b . 29* With lOc Coupon Inside 'Hyde Park Whole MORREL'S YORKSHIRE SLICED BACON 33 FRESH LEAN PORK ROAST -49 FRESH AND TENDER PORK LIVER »29* MORREL'S ROLL HERSHEY'S COCOA 49« BONELESS ROLL VEAL ROAST

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