Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 26, 1952 · Page 5
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 5

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 26, 1952
Page 5
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TUMI, AriMMM. $«n»doy, April U, 1»St -1 =·»»*·' Iran To Again Receive Arms Aid From U. S. Premier Pledges Full Support To United Nations Countries Tehran, Iran-(/P)-Authorilative sources said yesterday Premier Mohammed Mossadegh's government and the United States have agreed on terms lor resuming U.S. military aid to strategic, oil-rich Iran. Aid was suspended early in January because Mossadegh refused to sign a contract containing six commitments tying Iran to cooperation with the West, as provided--under the U.S. Mutual Security act. Mossadegh contended such an agreement would violate his neutrality in the cold war. This hurdle was overcome in an exchnnge of notes between Mossadegh and U.S. Ambassador Loy Henderson Wednesday. It was reliably reported that Mossadegh's note pledged Iran' to support the United Nations cliar- ter with all resources ai his command, build- up its defenses, and fight any aggression directed against the country. Henderson then i n f o r m e d Mossadegh that the U.S. State Department felt this policy statement mad* Iran eligible for renewed military aid. The text of the notes was not mad( public immediately but was expected soon. U.S. Embassy officials declined immediate comment on the reported agreement. The agreement apparently clears up the fate of the 89-man T!.S. military advisory mission which has beer, operating here on an uncertain basis since its contract expired at the end of March. The Americans were believed dissatisfied with such a state of affairs but agreed to stay on at the request of'the Shah. Economic aid totaling 24 million dollars under the Point Four program also had continued under a separate arrangement. A State Department spokesman in Washington said he had no comment on the report immediately but may later today. Not white, not wheat, not rye, but a flavor blend of all three-- Junft's Roman Meal Bread. Europeans' Shoes Vary As Widely As Do The Political Beliefs Of Their Nations Br WILLIAM L. HYAN · London-(/Pj-As you w a n d e r about Europe, you pick up all sorts of fascinating information about shoes. There is the Balkan squeak. When you get your shoes repaired in a Balkan country, the shoemaker will offer to sew in a permanent squeak. This sets you apart from the common throng. As you walk by, people look after you admiringly---a man who is breaking in a new pair of shoes. In Turkey, cveryDody's shoes glisten with a high polish. There are so many shoeshine boys everybody can afford to have his shoes polished regularly. In Communist Budapest, people on the lookout for secret police look downward toward the feet. The people's police have the best shoes. In Paris, most of the good French shoemakers are Greeks. . In Scandinavia, shoes are a big problem. If you have a narrow foot, you might as well give up and send to Paris for your shoes. They make shoes in Scandinavia only for big feet. Conversely, a Scandinavian abroad runs into trouble with shoos. He can't get them wide enough, and if he buys them, say, in Paris, he suffers the tortures of the damned.. Yugoslavia has a flourishing market in used automobile tires. You keep a weather eye on your car. or you're likely to find a tire removed. The reason Yugoslavs make shoes out of them and sell them to peasants who fancy th.c curved effect. In Italy, the black marketeer | keeps his head down as he looks for a likely American prospect. He can spot American shoes a block away. If you should want to look like an authentic German in Frankfurt or Berlin, get shoes with crepe soles. In Munich a shipment of old shoes had been stashed away during the war and forgotten. An enterprising German businessman came across the shoes not long ago. He bought them up for a song and sold them -- for fuel. They turned out to be cheaper than coal. In East Germany, many workers still wear wooden shoes. Also in East Germany, shoes caused the downfall of a Communist functionary. It seems a mine in Thuringia badly needed shoes for the miners. The order was put through with the usual Communist red tape. Weeks went by. Finally n shipment arrived -- all ladies' dancing pumps. Careful Checking Delays Income Tax Refunds Lelo Gnagey Hew Benlon School Supervisor Bentonvllle-(Specliil)-The Benton County Board of Education has sc- Mn. Emily Alfray, elementary; I · J lilUj..!-,. Mrs. liuth Hnrkcr. junior high; JQflQ| AllQ if 11011011 Mrs. Wanda Barnes, primary; Mrs. Kate Bcaslcy. clcn.cnlary; Mrs. Ida Blount, rlerncnlary; John H. Bowers, junior hish: Mrs. Clco f3oyd, guidance; J a m e s : Uoyri, aitrlculrurc: Mlw Mfirjorjc | Bryant, junior hish; Miss Ear- · nestino Camp, homo economics. Mrs. J. H. Carithcrs, speech and | journalism; Mrs. Malcolm Carter,! wan held Thursday night at Jones elementary; W. C. Carter, hand; i School, seven miles southeast of Miss Zelila Chiles, elementary; I Hunlsvllle In Madison County, (or Creek Granges Hold Joint Instillation Join* installation of officers . 1 . ris. lady atslttant strwarrl; L. V. | manent pastures «f Kra«w« ·*£ Evin.v, Charles Harvey, and i l»jrumes where his herd li Jer»ejr Muthie Carlock, Executive Com-' callle v.Tre grazing. . .:.-?? mittee. j *' , j SJjrrtiw Is tta HMKI-1« I Farmers Study Twolmproviug\ County farms I A Krouri of aliout 7!i farmers i and business men visited the R. E. lectcd Lelo J. Gnagey to serve as county school supervisor. --- . j . . Gnagev was selected at a board Harry Culps, science and math; the reccnlly-organlzcri - - - meeting "Thursday. He will sue- i Mrs. June Culps, commercial; | Grange No. B37 andI their «P""" | ,1 ..-ksnn and J. M. M-;»rr farii,;] reed Lee Measles, who resigned Mrs. Lavada Edwards, elementary' soring group, Whorton LrI%OK i Thursday afternoon, under the! Washington-M'Mf you haven't i recently. Gnagey will assume of- (Cave Springs); Mrs. Ruth Feath-| Grange No. 830. , 1 guidance of the supervisors of t h e ] ceived your income tax refund ;·''« J u l y 1- . ,, , ,, . EVERYTHING M PIUMSINO antf SUPPUII FAYETTEVILLE IRON and METAL CO. OOVHMMINT AVI. your this year, you have plenty of company. The government is running Gnagey came to Brnton County from Illinois last June. He and his wife live on a farm five miles about three million checks behind | southeast of Bentonvllle. The new- last year in disgorging its annual I ly-e!ected supervisor Is no stranger to the eduotion profession. He taught two years and worked in an administrative capacity 23 golden flood of taxes in reverse, i er to the i ' Treasury officials told a report- [ taught tw er the revenue bureau if giving refund requests a closer scrutiny than usual this year, thus causing a lag. But don't worry too much -- the rate of output is stepping up years in Illinois schools. . He holds the bachelor of science degree and master of 'philosonhy degree from the University of Wisconsin. Mr. and Mrs. Gnagey have rapidly. Paul Banning, chief dis- ; three sons: William, a tcacner in bursing officer for the Treasury, Detroit, Mich.; Larry, a senior at estimated about eight million [ ne University of Illinois; and Tom, checks will be mailed in April and : in t he eighth grade in the Bennine million in May,. From the start of the fiscal year last July I through April 17, the Treasury dropped 18,200,000 refund checks into the mail. Dur- I ing the sarns period last year, it i sent out 13.900.000 individual income tax refunds. The average refund is bigger this year -- $60.72 compared with $50.58 last year. The dollar total tonville schools. Red Political Posters Bad, Pravda Notes ,33°^^ ^ E j-«f r ; ^3 million at the same point l«t! «*"» P= !t '«' » osters and told year. Officials expect this pattern to continue for the year as a whole--- artists to get busy. An editorial in the Communist newspaper maintained that c fewer but bigger refund checks. I posters are not second class arl erston, elementary (Cavo Springs); I The Installing team consisted of j \v B shinjton County Soil Conser- Mrs. Jewell Fields, junior high; j James May, master of Osk Grange in Benton County, Miss Jane Gregory, elementary; Mrs. Frances Henderson, elementary; Bcecher Henderson, industrial arts; Mrs, Jim Jefferson, elementary (Cavo Springs). Mrs. O. R. Jones, primary; Mrs. Floy Lawson. homa economics; Mrs. Paul Milholland, primary; Miss Esther Mabcrry, elementary ( V a u g h n ) ; Mrs. 1. L. Morrison, high school English; Miss L o r a Pcarce, high school English; Mrs. Hazel Riddle, science and social science; Mrs. Jo Anne nife, junior high; Mrs. Arthur Smith, elementary; Mrs. Ethel Tecl, librarian; Mrs. W. R. Terry, elementary j '£n nK c""w. £ Vanderpool of (Vaughn); Miss Turner, pri- whorttm creek, who Rave it to mary; Henry Wood, principal. Master Greve of .tones Grange. Mrs. Ruth Wood, primary; Miss Thc o f f l c c r s instal , cri wcre: ~entei- , Hill who acted as installing master; state Deputies Hugh Hargls and E. M. Llchti, marshals: Miss Helen May nnd Honnic Mickel, stewards «f Benton County Pomona, reealia and emblem bearers: Mrs. Marv May, state Flora, organist; state Chaplain Fred Berry; nnrl Mrs. Hugh HarRls, installing officer. Representatives were nrcsenl from the six Rranscs of Madron County and from Benton County. State Master J. L. Moore o( vatlon District. Jackson led thf trroup over his; larm to see t I'cld i.l orvlfifl grass and a l f a l f a planted In 1950. Then the group visited hl» grade j A barn and cattle pens, and a j Dnane Implement shed where t h s y j saw a seeder, tiller, and other modern f a r m Implements. His 1.1- ncrc crimson clover field attracted a great deal of attention. A mixture of crlmsnn clover was planted in September 1115!. It is now approximately 15 lnche» hish imd is ready to cut for green Bnylers Grange snoke. He pre-1 s j| ag( ,. Ho is expecting to get n scnted the Jones charter to the new master of the sponsoring Callic Wiseman, principal (C ton); J. D. Yarbrough, coach; Mrs. Alma Forsom, elementary (VaiiKhn); Mrs. R. L. Jabusch, elementary: Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Austin, high school physical education; Mrs. Hazel Hayter, primary; Mrs. Kothryn Eldridgc, elementary; and Mrs. Eunice Sow ley, primary. They estimate taxpayers will 'get Dack from the government 30 million checks this year totaling (2, 100,000,000. Lait yeari the government paid out 11 million cheeks totaling two billion dollars^ % GALLON Vinilli Ice Cream 63c Holland Bret, l«k»r Plant Seeks Treasurer'! Post Bentonville' -(Special)- Lewis George, a Vaughn hatchery operator, filed his corrupt practices pledge with County Clerk Mrs. Ruth Wharton yesterday, indicating that he will seek the office of county treasurer. Powell Henderson, the incumbent, has a.mounced that he will seek reelection. If all the passenger cars in the 1'nitcri States were placed bumper to bumper, it is estimated the line would be 125,000 miles long. Buckner Claude Atklsson suffered severe leg bruises Wednesday when his team ran away with the farm wagon. H o m e Demonstration C l u b members attending the County Council meeting at Springdtle Thursday were Mrs. Eult Of- borne, Mrs. Louis» Sell, Mrs. Elizabeth Wilion, and Mrs. Garland Liwson, Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jess Hawkins Thursday were Mrs. Oval Burgess and children, Jerry, Marylyn and Mack, of Fredericktown, Mo., Mr. and Mrs. A. L, . S. A. Max- but deserve the attention of .the best artists and writers. '·· Pravda condemned as colorless posters which are illustrated with photos. Printing of posters is often poor, the paper said. Bentonville The night training school for Bentonvllle firemen, being conducted by W, A. Turner, fire instructor for the state Department of Education, ended Friday. The school started Tuesday as part ot » program aimed at decrca.-ing the fire insurance rates in Bentonville. The Benton County Farm Bureau met in the Masonic Lodge juildlng in Rogers Thursday night. Assistant County Agent Boyce Nolan showed a movie, "The American Cowboy." Stover, Mr. and well, Mrs. Richard Mayes and son, Ricky, and Jimmy Hawkins of Fayetteville. Waves which sweep up on land after undersea earthquakes have i U _ _ ~ _ _ n _ _ ^ . J o. h l w K « · O( f*Bt i Jack "Pud" Fields has sold the Plaza Grill, located in '.he Plaza Theater building, to Dan Pickens, a Korean war veteran who served with B36th Field Artillery Battalion of the Arkansas National Guard. All but two teachers in the Bentonvlilf Schools ho"e elected for... 19S2-53. Teachers elected are: 'Mrs. G. C. Tinnin. superintend- Dr. and Mrs. Billy Hall nf Grav- cttc announce the birth of a son, Gordon Thomas, April 20 in the Bates Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Wellcsley of Jane, Mo., announce the birth of a daughter, Brenda Joyce. April 22 at Bates Memorial Hospital. Jones Grange: B. Grove, master; Wayne Clint-, overseer; Mrs. Jlmmie Stroiid, lecturer; Lawrence Jones, steward; Fred Trinklc, assistant steward: Troy Stroud. chanlaln. Mrs. Pauline Jones, treasurer; Mrt. Bessie GrCTc. secretary: Jimmi" Bnatricht. gate keeper; Mrs. Loucille Boatrlght. Ceres; Mrs. Martha Bolinger, Pomona; Mrs. Lorene Trinkle, Flora; Miss Vers Boatrliht. lady assistant stewiml: I.,ee Trinklc, Clint Bollnoer, s"rt Fred Green, Executive Committee. Whorton Creek Grange: W. E. Vanderpool. master: Omer Fowler, overseer; Mr». M»v Vsn- ilcrpool, lecturer; Flnyd Pharris, steward; Paul Vanderpool, assistant steward: Albert Carlock. chanlaln; Bill Parson, treasurer; Ruth Parson, secretary; Ht)!h Parson, gate keeper: Irma Fowler. Ceres; Lorena Evans. Pomona: M«xine Parson, Flora; Esta Phar- yitld of six and one-half tons of silage per acre. From there the uroup went to the part of Jackson's farm west o( the Illinois R i v e r - w h e r e they observed his high grade Ansus cattle, his feeding barn and holding nnd loading chutes. The tour continued to the J. M. MiiKser farm where Musscr .conducted *he group throuah his gratle A milking narlnr, his d a i r y : bnrn and the "Harvestorc" silo. They then walked across his pcr- ROMAN SENATOR ... - tta famous French character aelor. Michel Simon U in the fabulous I t a l i a it-produced film, "Fahlola," wWnh' ran b« teefl ,1 fat IJARK Theatre wit* Miehele Morgan In the title role. It li a Jnle» Lever prea« entatinn released by United Artlnln. ' / You SUM Have On* Prlvlltg* left- THOUOHT IF YOU DONT THINK OUT IOUD " THINK DECID! VOTI V O T E ' In thl Arkaniai Pharmat.ullcal Aiftclalim'a Prnldtntlal Pilnurr Klfelton MAY 1-2-3 RICKETTS DRUG STORE V O T E Weekly Classified Business and Professional Directory EMERGENCY TELEPHONE NUMIIRS U CITY HOSPITAL PhoM 1200 OAS. Phon* 2160 MCeUNTINe-MMMH ·UtINIU e*UMIt CITY WATH PLANT. Phene 711 UOMT AND POWM. Ptwne 2200. « MUTUAL meuejANei- HM. PtWM 71 POUCI. Ph«M It TRAIN KM CIVI1 SHtVICI JOB! SECRETARIAL - STANDARD COURSES FAYETTEVILLE BUSINESS COLLEGE FAYETTEVILLE. ARKANSAS PHONE II ' H. O. DA VI* PP.ES. been recorded as high as 95 feet. |-nt; Mrs. Loir. Aulrey, primary; f UTO OLAM , · ' AUTO CLASS « MIRROR SHOP CLUNIM * LAUNDRY Get your K-K Savings Stamps when you make i pur- chaw from any of these merchants. They cost you nothing--then if you like one of these special premium! exchange the savings stamps for the one of your choice. Or -- tave your stamps for other valuable premiums. See how simple it it to save K-K Savings Stamps and get all kinds of merchandise with them. Pick up a handy stirap layer book and a premium catalog from any of the merchant! listed below and get stamps with every ten cent purchase --Sinrt today --savi the K-K way. These M e r c h a n t s A r e P a r t i c i p a t i n g Fayettcvillt, Arkansas Boll Grocery and Market III Mill St. North Sid* Drua Store lit N. Celleta Shoemaker Grocery Waal Hlwar II lohe'i Grocery '.U CfiHr St. Ludwick't Conoco Station l» W. Dickion St. Pat Mpiene's Sinclair Station ·otith Hlwar 71 Rochier'i Jewelry Store Sflulh SKa Square Prairie Grew, Arkansas Crescent Detartment Store Fairway's Cardinal Grocery ana! Market Farmers Hardware Store Carmen Drug Star* Gibney's Mafnolla Station Aulomobila Glan Inttalltd Tablii -- Plata Glasi -- Mirrori Mirror Rciilvaring, Glaii Furniturt Topi ALL WORK GUARANTEED 119 W«t Meadow. Phona 2720 FAYETTEVILLE AUTO SUPPLY II EAST MGUHTAIH TAVETTEVILLt. ARC PHOHE 774 Crankshaft Orindlnf , Motor Rebuilding Parti Per All Can and Trtwkt SINES BODY SHOP Spictallitng In Bodr and Fendir Work, Painting. Safety Glati, Upholllerint. Seat Corara. 227 W. Dlckion Phone 196 CITIZENS LAUNDRY t DRY CLEANERS Quality -- Service 326 N. West Phont 2146 DHUa ITOM ' ' Complete Drug Star* S*rvl». Free Delivery (ram 7:30 A. M. te 10:00 » M. PALACE DRUG STORE Walgreen Agency Phon» 177 412 Dickion St. F*r*tteTl!la, Ark. ssemv LAND'S GROCERY WE DELIVER "tight on fhe Hlwoy--tight on frit Price" KM N. COLLEGE PHONE 1111 WHhingfM County linnets Huhul Fire Insurance 1952 will be 200th -Anniversary of Mutual Insurance Phone 1 10 209 North Block Street KIWI CTAH» ' CARMEN'S NEWS STAND (Formally Fowlar' Fruit and Newt.tliodi "THE BIO LITTLE STORE" In FAYETTEVILLE at 411 WEST DICKSON PHONE W LUMVIHO* JOHNSON NUMBING AND HEiflW CONTRACT OXRIPAIR Corner Spring and School.. . · Ph*B« 1040 HARRY'S RADIATOR SHOP Lot Harrr impact r"" eoolint iritam and mantfltlM yw» radiator « winter weather. Htw coin Infialltd. ' , EAST OF MONTGOMERY WARD TIRE SHOP . MV, E. Mock St. Pkwu UM ·MVIM ITATIBM* WALKER AUTO SERVICE COMPLETE SERVICE-FOR ALL CARS ·Betr" Wheel Alignment Wheel Balancing FRAME AND AXLE STRAIGHTENING 111 S. COUISI, FAYETTIVIUI. ARK, PHONE 77» Also LOANS LICENSED PAWNBROKER ROCHIER'S JEWELRY SOUTH SIDi SQUARI llaNt SAM'S LIQUOR STORE Fayeffcviife't Masf U»-T*-Oafe · · WILH' FAYETTEVILLE MILK CO. PASTEURIZED - HOMOGENIZED IM NOT* Wart MO 9W*t PEERY SIGN AND ELECTRIC IICNS - NEON - ELECTRICAL WIR1KO ' ; I.DAY KRVICE OH NEOK REPAIM :,"! FREE EITIM».Tfc* C* ELECTRICAL WORK , r , 112 IOOTH SCHOOL PHONI »«0« : TAXI MKVIOI' fff^ 0-K TAXI CO. «OVAL Family .can is typinj ALEXANDER miWIllTW CO. wioirim

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