Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 25, 1952 · Page 10
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April 25, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, April 25, 1952
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Page 10
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r ARKANSAS WHS. frye+Hrtie. ArkeMe* f, AM 25, 1H2 I WHO FIXES RADIOS? |; We've Been Serving You 20 Yean SMITH RADIO SHOP I i' I i 9 a I COMING^ IN PERSON ° One Doy Only, 3:30-8:00 P.M. Push-Button Production Era Drawing Rapidly Nearer As Science Joins With Economic Pressure To Speed Change MOID-TV trMt-KUl* CUfST for Benefit of The Boys Club Fund ' 2 Jam-Packed Hours of Loughs and Thrills _ 14 Acts HAZEL RANDALL-DON REY "B0CM" "Hit Hammond Organ" "THE SEVEN COEDS -- THE ARISTOCRATS -JOHNNY POWELL -- TEDDY MITCHELL THE PAGANO DANCERS -- THE ATOMIC SPEEDSTERS Emit Smith'! DOGS -- VERN AND DOTTIE Comedians · Dancers · Singers · Acrobat* · Hilarious Fun FHE1 FREE! Kiddies Special Malinec 3:30 ,,' Oet Special Ipoiuered Tlcktti From Your Faverlle Mtichint Frtel Hever-To-Bi-FergoiUn Acts Frem All Over Tht World! ThU Shaw li Brought To You BT Tht Exchina* Club ROOT GYM 3:30-8:00 P.M. ONE DAY ONLY Adult Tktkili m Salt by Exchange Mimbws Get Tickets Now Starting Monday, April 28th -- $1,20 Incl. Tax By SAM DAWSON New Yprk-(/P)-The push-button era--long talked about--is being pushed along faster these days by a couple of things: One Is the rush to develop machines that need few if any operators, thus cutting down the labor bill! The other is the-steadlly extending life length plus the big haby crops, which make more output per worker necessary. Scientific advance" put industry in sight of the day when many factories will run almost automatically, industrial planners tell us --and with mechanical brains in the front office doing all the figuring and even making some of the .decisions. The simultaneous pressure from the changing population scene is this: The U. S. 'population is growing fast with a constantly increasing demand for goods. But as .the country gets more older people and debles, the psicentage of person? o! wcrning age.grows less--and --o the gre.-iidr need that each workinj man u?r. inaohin.vy to help aro-l'l? al'. · t:,t projurti that a na'i-»i, with so many rut working, will.need to consume. The automatic factory ts all but here already, Business Wet'k vlag- azlne says, for some chemical processing, bottling, and s o m e phases of auto making. As the trend toward it grows, more cnm- plicated machinery will be needed, meaning bigger investments and operating decisions so fast th: t present system of management command will be too slow. New Era Openlnc Here the electronic era is taking over: In the few years since Industrial Business Machines first showed its giant mechanical brain, smaller machines arc being developed which scientists believe will soon be able to fix production schedules, chart corporate cx- PLAN TO BUILD ·M Our Material. Oet Our Prlcee. . Try Our ferric*. DYKE LUMBER CO. Mi SL Charles CHICK SPECIAL 8c each HEAVY MIXED ARKANSAS Broiler Hatchery p. e. ·« in *r Tilnrimw nil rerentvllfet Arkwut 4«ti "Movies are the greatest entertainment on Earth!" Starrs Saturday t LAST DAY "BITTER RICE" Ht .to!t the iicreti of ttw Cairo, Mo i cow and Tiheran Conftr«ne*i I He told fb« time.and place of the D-day tandinat to the enemy I deceit far deceit .fiiileiortuilel rJNB n MM nHl NEAK PRE-VIEW- 11:15 P.H. · AIISeils45 Sponsored by U, of A. Band A NEW AND WWSUAl FHH Mrtirth/ In Germeny -- ROYAL NOW SHOWING Sin Anlone Rose -- AND -Confessions of a Model SERIAL · CARTOON · PALACE TODAY SATURDAY "Flying Blind" JEAN RICHARD FARKER ARIEN »"" THE KING OF THE COWBOYS CARTOON · SERIAL · OZARK SHOWING 1:35 · 1:35 - 5:35 - 7:35 · 1:30 · NBWI · CARTOOK « pansion and keep running inventories. Computation miracle* are already being performed. Philip S. Fogg, president of the Consolidated Engineering Corporation, Pasadena, Calif., says his company Is developing a .data-hand- from months to minutes the time required to solve business and industrial problems. He points out that construction of one of the huge commercial planes takes some 3,275,000 engineering man hours--or four men working 370 years. Electronic machines will cut that to comparatively nothing, Fogg says. His new machine is billed to handle up to 16 decimals' and complete 1,000 additions a .second. A fully automatic digital .computer Is being made by Electronic Computer Corporation of Brook- yn for use of industrial research laboratories in solution of prob- iems of aerodynamics, metallurgy, optics and the like. ' Back in the factory, some man.- agements are making strides toward making the process m o r e automatic. Steven P. J. Wood, executive vice president of the Warner Electric Brake and Clutch Company, Beloit, Wis., Bees the day much nearer when the operation of industrial machinery will be able to sit behind a remote control panel. Will all this mean unemployment? No, says the planners. Someone will have to make the machines and a shift to robot production in . bit industries would stimulate desire'for rion-speciai- ized production by .other workers. Bentonville Roy Fealherston was elected president of the- Bentonville High School student body Wednesday. Dick Phillips was elected vice president. Food Prices Over Nation Show tittle Change At Retail Level (By The Asseelaied Press) Retail food prices showed little overall change this week. Butter prices steadied after falling two to as much as six cents e pound late last week. Dealers said retail butter might well turn up hy about two cents a pound in the next few days because the re- j ductionc stimulated consumer | buying and strengthened the j wholesale market. I Meats generally were unchanged. Chickens were reported plentiful and likely to continue abundant and reasonably priced for the next several weeks. Egg prices moved irregularly^ influenced by local market conditions. Greengrocers' prices showed few notable changes. Asparagus and artichokes were a little cheap*- er as arrivals increased. So were snap beans, cabbage, celery, eggplant, onions and peppers. Peas may appear on some lists of advertised specials this week. Fresh corn, lettuce and beets were bringing higher prices at wholesale. Warmer weather in History students at the Hlwasse schools will tour the battleground at Pea Ridge this week. The tour will be led by Bentonville Mayor Alvin Seamster, an authority on Northwest Arkansas history. Fifty students from Fayetteville, Springdale, and Rogers, will team with a Bentonville group In a Children's theater program Friday. The program will be presented at 2 p. m. in the high school auditorium here. It will be the sixth appearance of the group. County Sanitarian Robert Bogle spoke to the Bentonville Kiwanis Club Tuesday night on the duties of his office. The club's agricultural committee voted to sponsor a poultry program at the county fair again this fall. More than 200 attended the victory dinner given by the Methodist Church in the high school cafeteria Monday night. The dinner was a finale to the' successful building campaign for a new church. Fred Douglas, ciiairman of the biz gifts committee, said that his group expected tb raise the total of $78,479 now pledged to $80,000. Members- of the Benton County Fair Board will meet in the City Hall next Monday to select a superintendent and arrange for the printing of the fair catalogue. Carl Burger, chairman of the fair board will be in charge of the meeting. Polo is one lof the most ancient games with ball and stick,' but modern polo was not started until a British army officer picked up the idea in India in 1863. BOWL FOR PLEASURE . . Benton Bowling Lanes--Adv. many sections increased consumption of lemons 'and sent prices higher. The Agriculture Department listed processed orange and grape fruit products, eggs and spinach as most plentiful foods nationally for thrifty buying. Potatoes continued in very tight supply as stores scrambled for the remainder of the old Northern crop and the new arrivals from the South failed to make u p . t h e Buonly deficit. The government bought 12 million pounds of smoked hams and bacon this week to help relieve an overburdened market and try to bolster producers' hog prices. Marriages · Leonard William Stangle and Mrs. Mary Edith Stangle, both of Wichita, Kan., were married April 23 by Chancellor Thomas F. Butt. Ralph L. Burke, Jr., Portland, Ore., and Miss Leone Hughey, Fayetteville, were married April Get Ready for Summer An extra ihower-- on added lummir comfort. And so inexpcnilv* to Initalll Call our M.P.'i today. ·M.P.- Mnltr Plumber Aik Abeul Our *· ej 0 U G G A N ' C MUMHN6C0.5 BRAKES - LIGHTS -STEERING THE BIG THREE OF SAFE DRIVING See KOHLM and HAH for a FREE checkup en these important. safety factors, at Whiteley't Oarage CORNER MOUNTAIN fc SCHOOL 2L by the Rev. Fred W.,McClunif. | ville, and Mira Billie l/mise.Bak- Frederick L. Hardke and Miss er, Sprirgdale, w e r e married Shirley Ann Keller, Hazen, were April 12 by the Rev. H. E. Plum- married April 20 by the Rev. J. Edwin Keith. Aldon Haskel! Games, Fayette- o o i ··x m-rayttttvilb. Ark. ~ r i E A J I MAI1 ME rOUl fill IUUITIH! IT'S BEING HELD OVER! University Theatre's production of THE MRRY WIVES OF WINDSOR MONDAY and TUESDAY positively the last times!! Call now or come to the box office and you won't be disappointed. Hurry!! DRIVE IM 7 - TONITE SATURDAY 7:30-9:33 RUGGED MEN AND COURAGEOUS WOMEN IN A FABULOUS FIGHT TO CONQUER WILDERNESS AND SIX-GUN TERROR / SCO?T Pony Rides if Miniature Golf Course for speed hauling A LOW-PRICED FORD TRUCK FOR EVIRY NEED! From the half-ton F-l Pickup, to mighty 20-ton G.C.W. F-8 Bib JOBS, there's a Ford Truck that's right for your job. Choice of two treat cabs-the 5-StAR and the K-Srxn EXTRA (lidded cost) for 'more driving ease, safety and'efficiency! Shert-itrefco eteslfii of new Ford Truck engines cuts piaton-travel. Lew gas in sacrificed to friction. More of developed power becomes hauling power! Shown: new 155-h.p. LOW-FRICTION Cargo Kim V-fi. New Full-Flow oil filter! GAS SAVINGS DP TO 147..' Three completely new ultra-modern LOW-FRICTION overhead-valve, high-compression Ford Truck Engines DELIVER more of the power they devolopl FORDTRUCK ECONOMY'" . F»rJ Dealer* Invite you to m. just how lilt!e It co«U to run « Ford Truck--in 1 .your kind of work! SM actual owner running expenm flfriirM, in the Final R«ulU Book of the nationwide KO-mUllon- ·lie Ford Truck Economy Run! . No priet incrtoMl SM UJ Ford cuts truck running coats again! Three all-new Ford Truck engines --a Six and two big V-8'»--deliver more horsepower per cubic inch! With new shorter stroke, there's less power-wasting friction--you nave up to one gallon of gas in every seven! And--the famous Ford Truck V-8 is now uppcd to 106 h.p.! Tho economy-proved Bio Six is advanced to 112 h.p.! With new power all tho way, Ford Trucks are more than ever the favorites for thrifty Speed Hauling. And you choose power "tailored" to your job more exactly!..; New FIVE great Ford Track Englnwl 16Mb*. COST CUMIt SIX lOi.ft.e. TRUCK V-« 11J-h.il. 110 MX 141-h.p. CMOO KIN* V-l in.*.*. CAiee UNO v.» ; flaUlilt n/ itiifpnnl. ««MOI*I m i Mm «ill.KroW it titniml n MUrfel i*rtl, tmMfmt Ford Thicks for'52 cost stUUess to run.' ABSHIER-BRYAH MOTOR CO. 17-21 lot* Mountain Street Foyettirillo. Arkansas ··!$'.'·

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