Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 22, 1952 · Page 3
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 22, 1952
Page 3
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. NMTHWfST ARKANSAS TDM, Foyertevifle. ArkorHoi. TuwMfoy, April M, W* New President Plans Commencement Talk Dr. John Tyler Caldweli, newly elected president of the Unlvcr- ·itj, will give the commencement address at the spring commencement Saturday evening, June 7. It will be the first formal ad- dVess to be delivered on the Fayetteville campus by the new president. The commencement ceremony will begin at 5'p. m., with the ceremonies being held in Razorback Stadium; if weather permits. In event of bad weather, the ceremonies will be held in the Field House. Approximately 675 seniors and graduate students will be presented diplomas by Dr. Caldw'eM after the commencement address. Dr. Caldwell, who has served as president of Alabama College in Montevallo, Ala., since 1947, is expected to spend several days on the Fayetteville campus during the commencement period,-but he will not formally assume his new duties until after July 1. Bentonviile Chamber Manager To Be Named BentonviUe-(Special)-The new .Bentonville Chamber of Commerce manager will be selected at a meeting of .the screening board at the City Hall at 7:30 tonight. The new manager wil be select- d from the the limited number of applications received by the board. He will succeed Bruce Williams, - who has accepted a similar post at Paris, Texas. Members of the board are Lester Drake, Carl McKinney, Sarrt . Doolittle, Joe Swift, Arthur Smith, Clayton Little, James Phelps, John Neal, Dale Coffelt, Sam Walton, · Otis Corley, and Roy Scoggins. Used by thousands In reducing Jiets--Junge's Roman' M|'al braid. . . ll-19-tf STOCKS Bache Company, Tulsa Third hour averages: Industrials plus .85; rails plus .22; utilities minus .01; volume 720,000. Rather slow market. Today's Market- St. Louis Livestock National Stackyards, Ill.-lfl 5 )USDA-Hogs 14,000; fairly active; weights 180 Ibs up mostly 25 to 35 higher than Monday's average few early up less; 170 Ibs down arid sows 25 to 50 higher; bulk choice 180-230 Ibs 17.25-50; few loads mostly choice Nos. 1 and 2 200-220 Ibs 16.80; top to packers 17:35; most choice ' 240-270 Ibs full width of grade 16.25-17.15 280-325 Ibs 15.75-16.00; 150-170 Ibs 15.50-17.00; 120-140 Ibs 13.2515.25; 100-110 Ibs 11.75-13.00; sows 400 Ibs down 15.00-50; few li.75; heavier sows 13.75-14.75; stag: 11.50-13.50: boars 10.00-12.50. Cattle 2,500; calves 1,100; moderately active demand; opening sales steers, heifers and cows generally steady, bulls also unchanged; high choice medium weight steers' 33.00; few consignments good'and choice steers and heifers 30.50-34.25; utility and commercial cows 22.00-24.00; canners and cutters 16.00-21.00; utility · and commercial bulls holding at 23.0026.50; cutter bulls 19.00-22.00; vealers steady, with easiness continuing on utility to low good kind; most good and choice vealers 30.00-36.00; sorted prime to 38.00; utility and commercial vealers 21.00-28.00! Sheep 1,000; opening slow; part deck mostly choice wooled lambs around 100 Ibs 29.00; sizable lot good to prime lightweight spring lambs 30.50; otherwise little done early; slaughter ewes unchanged; few wooled ewes 12.00-14.00; culls 9.00-11.00; aged bucks 11.00. In tbe TIMES--It pan. Do We Have To Die? Thirty-nine years ago in for Jidden Tibet, behind the highest mountains-,in the world, a young ' j o u r n a l i s t named'Edwin J . Dingle found the answer to this question. A great mystic opened his eyes. A great change came oyer him. He realized the strange power that knowledge gives. That Power, he says, can transform the life of anyone. Questions, whatever they are, can be answered. The problems of health, death, poverty and wrong, can be solved. In his own case, he was brought back IT splendid health. He acquired wealth, too, as well as world-wide -professional -recognition. Thirty-nine years ago, he was sick as a man could be and live. Once his coffin was bought. Years of almost continuous tropical levers, broken bones, near blindness, privation and danger had made a human wreck of him physically and mentally. He was about to be sent back 'home to die, when a strange message came--"They are waiting lor you in Tibet." He wants to tell the whole world what he ^earned there, under the guidance of the greatest mystic he ever encountered during his 21 years of travel throughout the world. He wants everyone to experience the greater health and the Power, which there came to him. 1 Within ten years, he was able to retire to this country with a fortune. He had been honored by fellowships in the world's leading geographical societies, lor his work as a geographer. And today, 39 years later, he is still so athletic, capable of so much work, so young in appearance, it is hard to believe he has lived so long. As a lirst step in their progress toward the Power that Knowledge gives, Mr. Dingle wants to send to readers of this paper a 9,000-word treatise. He says the time is here for it to be released to the Western World, and offers to send it. free of cost or obligation, to sincere readers of this notice. For your free copy, address The Institute of Mentalphysics, 213 South Hobart Blvd., Dept. C822, Los Angeles 4, Calif. Readers are urged to write promptly as only a limited niim- ber of the-free books have been printed. Obituary Mn. Jt»i* Opal Aden Zeidler services lor M Bentonville - (Special) - Funeral services for Mrs. Jessie Opal Aden Zeidler, 53, lifetime resident of Bentonville, will be conducted at 2 p. m. tomorrow at the Burns Funeral Home by the Rev. James A. Word, pastor of the Christian Church. Burial will be in the Hart cemetery. Mrs. Zeidler died at the Bates Memorial Hospital early Monday following a long illness. She was born on a farm near Bentonville April 18. 1899. She was the daughter of Walter and Sallie Evans Aden. She is survived by one son, Billy Zeidler of Peshastin, Wash.: two daughters. Mrs. Awanda Wood and Mrs. Betty Galloway, both of Bentonville; and live grandchildren. Mn. Anna Htndrix Funeral services lor Mrs. Anna Hendrix who died Thursday at the City Hospital, was conducted Saturday afternoon at Moore's Funeral Chapel by the Rev. Duane Pringle of the Temple Baptirt Church of Springdale, with burial in Forest Park cemetery at Springdale. Pallbearers were Eldun Maxey and Sam Morton of Springdale, Tex Waggoner, Elgin Heed, Norman Heed and Jack .Redding of Fayetteville. Mrs. Hendrix Is" survived by three daughters,. Mrs. Golda Fitzgerald, Mrs. Ruby Adkins and Mrs. Lucile Orenbaun .and five grandchildren, all of Fayetteville. Arrangements were in charge of. Callison-Sisco Funeral Home of Springdale. JoMph O«ar May« Funeral services for Joseph Oscar Mayes. lifelong resident and business man of Fayetteville, who died yesterday morning are to be conducted this afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at the First Christian Church by the Rev. .!. Robert Moffett and the Rev. John Asbell. Burial is to be in the Fairview cemetery under the direction of Nelson's Funeral Home. Births · Mr. and Mrs. Darin G. Lafferty Mr. and Mrs. Daris G. Lafferty of Fayetteville announce the birth of a daughter, April 21, at the County Hospital. % GALLON Vanilla Ice Cream 63c Holland Brat. Locker Wont HEAVY MIXED ARKANSAS Broiler Hatchery P. o. ·« in *t Blessings Await You Through Christian Science Healing Attend free lecture entitled CHRISTIAN SCIENCE: "THE GREAT PHYSICIAN UNDERSTOOD" by . Richard?, V err all, CS. of New York City Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts TUESDAY, APRIL 22 at 8:15 P.M. CHURCH EDIFICE, Corner Lafayette Forest Sts. First Church of Christ, Scientist Fayetteville, Ark. All ARE CORDIALLY INVITED Marciano Gets 33rd Kayo And 40th Win Providence, B. I. - (/!).. Rugged Rncky^_Marcisi:o knocked jut j The Brocton. Muss., be 11 e r hander on the left eye after two | But Marclano, who hadVatirftW s '' the blood flowinj from the'Ital- ian's nose in the first round;v'con- llnucd his workmanlike efforts · stjuat Gino Bunnvino of tlaly with showed his best form since beat- a looping right to the jaw in 1:35! Ins Joe Louis. of trie second round last night to| Buonvino, u'ho at lflfi-%, had a run his undefeated string to 40 1 seven-pound edge over Marciano, u_... ---- j .,., , ------bouts nnd 33 kayocs O p pont . nt w i t h stiff Jolts to the body in the open in* minute of the second round. Itocky said after the bout th6 snck nn the eye "was one of the hardest punches I ever ran into." ;uifl set Bttonvlno up with a left toi, the body before landing elincherV PENN DON'T MISS! SENSATIONAL MONEYSAVING VALUES IN EVERY DEPARTMENT! ONE-TIME BUY! COOL, FRESH, DAINTY! Cotton Plisse NIGHTIES Ooo Wonderfully practical for Summer, even more wonderful at Penney's Jubilee price! Lovely styles to choose from with ruffles, eyelet, and ribbon trimming--they don't need ironing, either! Pastels. 34 to 40. HERE THEY ARE! COTTON BATISTE SHORT GOWNS · COOL AND DAINTY! · RUFFLES AND LACE TRIM! · PINK, BLUE, MAIZE! S-M-L! 1 AT PENNEY'S JUBILEE PRICE! Chenille Spreads COO Brighten your bedroom willi jof I, velvety chenil le. You'll like the tparkling (lornI le«ign on the wavy line background! Come rcnp mvingson tliin special jubilee purchase! Full bed lize. JUBILEE FEATURE! VALUES! HAND PRINTED LUNCHEON CLOTHS · BIG 54"x54" SIZE! · LOVELY DESIGNS! SIZE 54"x72" .3.00 EXTRA QUALITY! RAYON CREPE GOWNS · MULTIFILAMENT CREPE! · SIZES 34 TO 48! · ALL LACE TRIMMED! WASHABLE! SUMMER HAND BAGS · DRAWSTRING! WHITE! · REVERSIBLES! PASTELS! · COTTONS! · BUTCHER WEAVES! PLASTIC GARMENT BAG lo^Kr ripper} · C h o o t e f l l B O B F ·bidet of rotet wine! MM! PLUS TAX JUBILEE SPECIAL! BIG, BRIGHT! TUMBLERS -SET OF B! ^ 1.00 ·TALL 12-OUNCE SIZE! ·COLORFUL RIBBON STRIPE! · WEIGHTED BOTTOMS! HURRY! Extra! M«n't Broadcloth S H O R T S 50 Pr. · Full Cut! · Sanforized! · Gripper Fronts! · Extra Quality! · Sizes 28 to 42! Boys' 8-Ounce Blue Denim J E A N S 1.69 · Sanforised! · Zipper Front! · First Quality! · You Save! · Agei 6 to 16! FABRIC SCOOP! Airy, Sheer Lawn Prints Lovely flarali! Hanky-fine woven-cord cheeked pat* terns! Permanent tufted dot printt! And look- the«c quality cotton ilieert are n\\ ilfrchltu-failfut, ' to tiny crij|i-a.vncw after nachlngil Hurry {·,.. ·tart tewing billowy drcMet, blooMt, SuaMMt feo · · anaU now I 35" wide.

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