Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 18, 1952 · Page 3
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 18, 1952
Page 3
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NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMM, Pcy^MvHM, ArfcwwM, FfMey, April II, II Golden Rod Club Observes 43rd Anniversary The Goldenrod Club celebrated Its 43rd anniversary Wednesday at the home of Mrs, Clarencs Veak with a luncheon meeting. Mr s. Effie Shuler and Mrs, E. L. Rob- rrans were co-hostesses. The luncheon table was centered with a large birthday .:ake surrounded by miniature dolls reore- senting the club's past presidents. President Mrs. ferry .,0. the cake, presenting the first nieces to Mrs. R. L. Brown and Miss Alice Jackson, the club's charter members. An orchid was presented to Miss Jackson as the . club's oldest active charter member. Mrs. Romans "-NT! a paper on the history of the club. Guests attending ue meeting included Mrs. G. A. M. Jchnson, Mrs. H. J. Todd, Mrs. J. W. Stamps, Mrs. L. J. Copcnhaven, Mrs. W. J. Beavers, Mrs C. L. Edwards, and Mrs. Lee Sanders of Springdale. At the business meeting the club voted to give 536 to the 4-H Club house. Mrs. M. E. Williamson was elected first vice president of the club succeeding Mrs. H. H. Jlqwe, who has moved awa.'. Mrs. Herbert Chandler Rave a clothing demonstration and Mrs. M. O. Doolittle read the p~em .oi the month. Mrs. Doolittle won the mystery .package. The meeting closed with the reading of an anniversary prayer by the 'president.' ;. -·'.: '. " " 7 :.. Pilgrimage Planned To Maguiretown Notices have been mailed to members of the Washington County Historical Society concerning the Maguiretown-Richland Pilgrimage to be held Sunday. The 40-mile tour will berjin about 1:30 p. ni. Sunday on Highway "16, down East" Rock Street hill, off of South College Avenue. From here it will go cast through Baldwin and on to wihin two miles of Klkins, where a marker will be placed showing a turn to the left on Highway 74. The road angles right and crosses White River. The first stop will be at the two-story brick building- that once housed Maguire's Store and thn Masonic Lodge hall. At 2 o'clock the group will gather at the former Hosea Maguire home, now owned by K,. M, Comstock, where a speaker will tell the story of this pioneer settlement. Following the talk, Tattle will be the next stop, where the White House cemetery will be visited. Leaving Tuttle, going north, the route parallels Richlanr} Creek, site of early mills. .Reaching Goshen, the party will turn left and drive west on Highway 45 toward F.ayetteville. Son's Chapel cemetery will be visited and here too they will hear a speaker tell of the old settlement. The last stop will be at the Karl Gieenhaw place, site of the first "County Farm" before the Civil War. The general public is invited to make this pilgrimage. Each must arrange for his own transporta-' tion. DAR Politics Is Played At Convention Washinglon-(/p)-A behind - the scene campaign to name the next president general of the Daughters of the American Revolution is in full swing--despite new by-laws which say it shouldn't be done. Mrs. James B. Patton, Columbus, Ohio, presiding over the rrieetings, finishes her three-ycar-term next year. Her successor will be named during the 1953 gathering. · Under new DAR by-laws operating for the first time this year, would-be candidates may not toss their orchid corsages into the campaign ring until the gavel falls Friday, ending this year's meet. The reason is that in the past politics interfered with delegates' interest in the daily convention program. And so--nobody mentions now that anybody is a candidate. But a behirjd-the-scene .campaign is being cunducted anyway. Delegates today were voting to select seven from a list of 13 candidates, nominated last night, for vice president general. There are 21 vice presidents general of which seven are elected each year. U.A. Social News Dr. Alan G. Cazort of Little Rock will be guest speaker at the third annual Premed Day banquet Saturday at the University. Dr. Cazort is a practicing physician and members o fthe University School of Medicine' faculty. The banquet will 1 be held in the Campus Grill dining room at 6:30 p. in. during the meetings. Dr. George Hunsberger and Robert D. Hay spoke on business men's likes and dislikes in letters of application at a meeting of the American Business Writers Association, ,W. J. Windham talked at sessions of the social science association. Others attending were D. L, Springs, Leon P, Cook and Roy Jones A short story by Wesley Davis, University English instructor, has won honorable mention in a fiction contest of the Carolina Quarterly, 'published by the University of North Carolina. The story, entitled "Look for a Buzzard," will be published in the spring issue, 1 Dr. Henry H. Kronenberf:, dean of the University College of Edu- (jat^r will speak April 18 at one djPP^-sessions of the seventh national Conference on Higher Education, held by the Department of Higher Education of the National Education Association in Chicago. At one of a series of informational meetings on educational topics of current interest. Dr. Kronenberg will discuss the proposed teacher .education program in Arkansas. The conference will be held April 17-19. Dr. Jennie Lou Milton, professor of education at the University, Mrs. Robbye Woods Kinkade, instructor in education, and three University College of Education students are attending a meeting of the Association for Childhood Education International irt Philadelphia. The meeting began April 13 and will continue through April IB. The students are Wilma Dolan, "Fort Smith, Mrs. Billy Leon Shumate, CassvillCj Mo., and Martha Sue Carpenter, Bluffton. The Sapulpa, Okla., High School Rand, directed by Grath Blake, will give a concert at the University Concert Hall at 8 p. m. Friday, May 9. The concert will be under auspices of the Sapulpa Band Parents Club. Penny Pendleton Rice, soprano, ! will appear in her senior recital sponsored by the University department of music at 3, p.m. Sunday. The recital, to be given in the Arts Center Concert Hall, will be open to the public. It is given in fulfillment of one of the requirements for a Bachelor of Music degree. Mrs. Rice will be accompanied by Frances Townsend of Fayettcville. ' "The Ballad of the Arkansas Tornado," written by Betty Miller Davis, University graduate slu- dent, will appear in the April 21 complete edition of the St. Ixnis Post-Dispatch. A great deal of anecdotal material about the tornado which devastated part of Arkansas in March Is woven into the ballad. It is written in the tradition of the folk ballad. Births N. H. Barnetle, head of the electrical engineering department in the University, is attending a regional meeting of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers in St. Louis April 15-17. A number of University faculty members attended meetings of the various associations affiliated with the Southwestern Social Science Association, held in Dallas, Texas, April 11-12. Several appeared on the program. Mrs. Leta Adler, instructor in the social science division of the Institute of Science and Technology, gave a paper at a meeting of the Southwestern Sociological Society. Dr. Stephen Stephan is a member of the Executive Committee. Dr. Franz Adler was elected to the Executive Committee. Dr. Donald Stewart attended the sociological society meetings. Dr. Harold A. Dulan was a member of ihe Endowment Trust Committee of the Southwestern Social Science Association which drew up an endowment trust plan Mr. And Mrs. John Broughton Mr. and Mrs. John Broughtoi: of Fayetteville announce the birth of a daughter April 17, at the City Hospital. Mr. And MM. Warren Gales Mr. and Mrs. Warren Gates ol Fayetteville announce the birth o] a son, April 17, at the City Hospital. Mr. And Mrs. Gordon Barnes Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Barnes of Fayetteville announce the birth of a daughter, April 18, at the City Hospital. Mr. And Mrs. Arthur V. Whorlon Mr.- and Mrs. Arthur V. Whorton of Huntsville announce the birth of a son, April 18, at the County Hospital.. Mr. And Mrs."Harold Parker Mr. and Mrs. Harold Parker of STOP Acid Indigestion Almost Before. It Starts! TUI»S Neirtralizt EXCMI Acid fnt Too.mucJi Acid CAIIJCI ntArtburn, sour ltom«ch, R «t. BulTumj «ct riii sfc/ccli Acid Almost before it stArts, Yet Tumi contAJtt bo hic«rbonAt'e of sodA or other w.ter loluble AlkAliei to nver.AlkAliie or e«uxc Arid rebound. ThAt's why nillioni Alwiyi carry Tumi In pocket or p»ne--for ton-ipeeil relief from K JI7 fullnei.i And nreuure pAini. ntr. PleAsin|.lilin«. Still only lOc. (M/lb,j.| ;UMS rot tw TUMMY' Fayetteville announce the birth of a son, April 18, at the County Hospital. Mr. And Mrs. J. D. Johnson Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Johnson of Summers announce the birth of a son, April 17, at the County Hospital. Anthrax Outbreak In Oklahoma Under Contra Oklahoma City--A mild out break of anthrax among Okla homa cattle herds is under con trol, at least for the present, Dr D. H. Ricks, state veterinarian said today. Anthrax has been diagnosed in the deaths of nearlj 50 head of cattle, nine hogs ant two horses since November. BLACKMAIL-- CONTINUED FROM PAGE ON'R dates and asking for promises foi roads in case of election. "If we sell our governor's office to Ihc highest bidder," Gordon declared, "it is our fault anr we ought to do something abou it." He said those who contribute to the campaign of a.candidate for governor, expect state administration favors if their man is elected--"the money is put in as an investment." He said the lowering of morality among the people is reflected in the lowering of morals among officials, .and said he believes people don't "look at bribery and persuasion as they used to." "The answer," he statedi "is for people to get back lo the high moral stand, of the founders of this nation--back to the consciousness of wrong." Is Your Stucco An OLD SOAK? Get Beauty Plus the Proved Protection of BONDIX CEMENT PAINT Year After Year It Outsells All Other Cement Paints Combined Redecorates beautifully, seals moisture out, protects and preserves stucco and all kinds of masonry walls. Easy tc mix--easy to use. Your choice of 12 .lovely colors and white. i-/».,wWf.,mo*.ioi.i,l $ a f ofon tf paiiil (Ct'wi l!ghll r high.,) 1 30 Get BONDEX from Your Regular Dealer O* fO* THI NAMI OF YOU* NEAMST DIAIH PHONE WESTIRN UNION ASK FOR "OPERATOR 25" EXECUTIONER -- F o r m e r . Mexican Army Sergeant Manuel. de La Rosa, pictured as he recently celebrated his l l l t h birthday in Mexico City, is the man who delivered the "mercy shot" to Emperor Maximilian in 1807 when the Austrian ruler or Mexico was tried by court martial and executed. Sergeant De La Rosa received a new home as a birthday present from President Manuel Aleman. . Boiling Food To Fight Allergies Is Recommended New Yorlt-yp)-A tip for people with food allergies is--boil the fond. Boiling hardens or coagulates the offending material, albumin, that causes the allergy. The hardened albumin doesn't get inlo the bloodstream: to kick olf the allergy, Dr. Bret Ratner, of New York Medical College, told the Federation of American Societies for Experimental Biology today. He reported tests shov.'ing that proper boiling does Ihc trick, avoiding allergies such as asthma, hives and eczema. Obituary Mrs. Nora May Wh't. Mrs. Nora May White, 76, died last night in her home at Farmington. She Is survived by one daughter, Mrs. Blanche Diven of Pamona, Calif.; two sons, J. B. White of Farmington and Nelson White" of Pamona, Calif.; four sranchildren and three great- grandchildren and three great- Funeral arrangements, under the direction of Moore's Funeral Chapel, are incomplete. Dan Evans Dan Evans, 85, died this morning at 3:30 o'clock in the home of his daughter, Mrs. Jack Davis, at Sunset. He was the son of Lacker and Linda Blevlns Evans. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Frances Evans; three daughters, Mi's. Eva Osburn of Brannan. Mrs. Iva Shcppard of Window, and Mrs. Davis; a son, Albert Evans of Wichita. Knn.; a sister, Mrs. Martha Wright of Brislow, Okla.. and a brother, Lafe Evans, of Wichita, Kan. Fdheral arrangements, under the direction of the Watson Mortuary, are Incomplete, Mrs. Francti Yon Gllitrap Funeral service for Mrs. Frances Yocs Gilstrap, 85, who died early yesterday, will be '.-on- ducted tomorrow at 2 p.m. in Moore's Funeral Chapel by the Rev. Edward Drubakcr assisted by the Rev. D. L. Dykes. Jr. BurW will be in the family lot In Brashcars cemetery at St. Paul. Mrs. Day* lynch Boley Hogcrs -(Special)- Mrs. D o v e Lynch Holey, 61, died './cdncsdny in a Little Rock hospital. She was a native of Avoca, and hii spent most of her l i f e in Benton Coun- ty. i Surviving arc her, husband, Sam BoTty; one · Iaujh(ip, Mi's.'Irene Won of Spring City, Mb.; one sister, Mrs. Viola DcWItt of Washington, nnrl one brother, Hunter Lynch of Kogeri. K u n c r i l services were conducted at 2 o'clock thil afternoon at Tuck's Chapel north of Ro^rs by the Rfv. Fred McConncli of Rojcrs. Burial was in the chape! cemetery by Callison-Porter Funeral Home. Kim In Profile Brussels, Belgium- (/Pi- King Baudouin will he pictured in profile and without his l.orn-rimrned glasses on the first stamps to show the Belgian monarch. That's i the way he wants It. One Bid Submitted. for B«ntoA County Benlonvllle- (Spicta!)^ 0 u n \ y Judge Bill Enfield Mid this morning thai ACME Industri« of Ben-' lonvUle (ubrnllled 'tht only bid Tor the construction of a.concrete block business building, in the Ficnton County Jload Department yards. The building 1J to b« » 24 by 40 loot structure with « flat roof. It will be used as a shop to work on road machinery.- i "We have never had any place to work on our. machinery/' En; field salt!. The ccstatlon anl Incubation period ;imoni{ rnares in 11 months. No MAN or Woman Can Enjoy Life With STOMACH GAS The penalties of an Upset Stomach are often--swelling" with ffas after meals--heavy feeling around the waistline--rlftinr of sour food. Some victims arc so had off they can't even oat the finest meal without suffering! The New Medicine, CERTA- VIN, is now bringing: real relief to many gas victims here in Fay- etteviUe. It acis to relieve (he RBS paused by food lying UNdbjcsted in the stomach. CEITJ'A-VIN also supplies vitamin B-l when needed to help prr.- j vent Indigestion miseries from com in if back. That's how This New Medicine rets at a REAL CAUSE of gas and indigestion because it helps AVOID a RETURN of the suffering. Many have waited years for a medicine like this, because it gives Heal LASTING Relief (when taken as directed) and It supplies Iron, too, when your system needs this important mineral. Certn-Vin docs even more! It will enrich the blood (increase red blood corpuscles) to overcome, that tired, worn-out feeling. So don't go on suffering If you swell with *as or feel weak and rundown, due to tht above conditions, get CERTA-VIN--Fayetteville Drug Store. Large Uoitle REVIVAL WEST FORK BAPTIST CHURCH APRIL 20 THROUGH 27 Services Start 7:30 Each Evening Evangelist - Rev. Jim Noles Music Director - Mr. Larry Andre Pastor - Rev. Raymond H. Reed - * .· · Everyone Is Cordially Invited To Attend Get the price on lh« ChtY- rolct truck th»t'i your work. .You'll ted that Chevrolet'! list pricci tit tM lo»'cit in the field. YM uvt M CMt pir fcl You can't beat Chevrofct'i Valve-in-Head engine for over-all econoriiy. And extrt- ruggcd construction tntini lower maintenance. MORE CHEVROLET TRUCKS IN USE THAN ANY OTHER MAKE! Here's why a Chevrolet truck means dollazs-and-cents savings! Size up the four facts why a Chevrolet truck cuts down your hauling or delivery costs. But there's more to it than that. It's the greatest truck to drive you ever got your hands on. Easier Ball-* Gear Steering. Clutch smooth and easy. Fast, quiet Synchro-Mesh transmission that eliminates double clutching. Roomy cab with five feet of hip room, vcnti- pane windows, and scats with double-deck springs. They're great trucks to work with ... and they save you plenty. Come in and let us show you. YM l*t ikt ritf* tnd fir *· |*l Chevrolet trucks ire factory- matched to the payk»d Md to the job. There »» itind^d body and chassis, .or ctuMt for special body, for your work. YMT Ind bmtM* h Mbrl Used Chevrolet trucks traditionally bring more money, compared to what they ^ost, than other makes. They're a better investment. Green Chevrolet Co! 17 E. Meadow

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