Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 5, 1952 · Page 3
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May 5, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Monday, May 5, 1952
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Page 3
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Annual 1H Club Rally Is Held At Fair Grounds Officers Elected At · Meeting; Number Give Demonstrations .·The annual 4-H Club' Rally, held Saturday was attended by more than 400 4-H boys, girls, and local leaders. Held at the Fair Grounds, the program started at 10 The Courts forfeited by Judge Maupin Cummings after the defendant failed to appear for trial. H Club, wed germination; Geneva Lee Davis, Elkins 4-H Club, handicraft; Joy Clevengcr, White Rock 4-H Club, table setting; and Linda Boles, Harmon 4-H Club, handicraft; Joan Mathis of the Baldwin 4-H Club, health demonstration. Twenty-one girls, entered the county dress review Saturday noon. The winners ol the dress review were: Best dress division-- First place, Willie Sutton, Black ' Jack 4-H Club; second place, Betty Marshall Prairie Grove 4-H Club. School dress division -- First place, Anita Tunnel, Prairie 'Grove 4-H Club; second place, Frances Garrett, Prairie Grove 4-H Club. Sport dress division-- First place, _____ ..... -,..-,, ________ - Jane Blakemore, Prairie Grove 4- m. and ended at 3:30 p. m. I H Club and second place, Carol New 4-H Club Council officers Carson, Son's Chapel 4-H Club. elected were: President, Darryl Shipley, Walnut. Grove 4-H member; vice president, Neil Washburn, Son's Chapel 4-H member; secretary-treasurer, Marilyn Wilson, Prairie Grove 4-H member; reporter, Shirley Mhoon, B a l d w i n ! -- . . . . 4-H member and song leader.l UlfCUlF Kay Lynn Cate, Prairie Grove 4-1 The S750 property bono posted H member. in behalf of John Byers, charged ' . Sixteen boys took part in giving with false pretense, was ordered 12 method demonstrations on better farm practices. Those receiving an "A" on their demonstration were: Jay Shipley, Walnut Grove, demonstration on controlling cutworms; Dennis Burson; White Rock, demonstration on the use of DDT; Carl Estcs, White f\ock, demonstration on vaccination of swine against cholera. Others giving demonstrations were: Jimmy Estes and Walter Mitchell, White Rock, on testing soil for nitrogen and- potash; Jerry Johnson, Habberton-Mt. Home, on making a rope halter; Claude and Clyde Lower, Son's Chapel, on gathering and -handling eggs; Doyle Baker, West Fork, on controlling cattle grubs; and Neil Washburn, Son's Chapel, on set- ling up. a farm level; Cyrus' Gilbert and Billy Ncu, White Rock, on new method of artificial respiration; Harold Dean McDonald, Whits Hock, demon- 1 stration on feeding milk cows for j jirorkiction; Paul Carson, Son's j Chapel, demonstration on cutting seed potatoes; and James Wilson, Kabbcrton-Mt. Home, demonslra- Jion on treating posts 0:1 the farm. Judges for these demonstrations were Ted W.vlie, editor of the Northwest Arkansas Times end Austin Parish, manager of the Arkansas Artificial Breeders Association. In the boys athlelic events, the .winners and second place winners were as follows for the hoys over 14' years of age: 100 yard dash- first, Lawrence Puryear, Black .Jack; second, Don Hail,- West Fork; 50 yard dash -- first, Lawrence Furyear, Black Jack; second, Clarence Puryear, Black Jack; Sack race-- first, David Stauffer, Zion; second, Frank Stauffer, Zion. For the athletic events for the boys 10 to 13, years , of 'age,.. the first and second place winners were: 100 yard dash-- first, Wesley Burkett, second, James Gage; Obituary The court ordered the $500 cash bond forfeited in the case of A. E. Davis, charged with overdraft, when he failed to appear for trial. A $500 property bond was also ordered forfeited. Municipal Court Set. Morris L. Mitchell, 25, of Summers, was fined $25 and costs --a tolal of $48--when he pleaded guilty to leaving the scene of an accident. He was arrested by Sheriff Bruce Crider. Price Gillcnwater was fined.$7 on a charge of speeding following his arrest by city police. Lotest TV T«5l Equipment 24-Hour Service RADIO 8, TV SERVICE TRI-STATE SALES CO. 320 W. Dick«on Phon« 513 I of the Watson Mortuary. A. B. Gilci Prairie Grovc-(Spcclal|-A. Miss Taliiferro Dies At Bentonville Home Bcntonvillc - (Special) - Funeral services for Miss Louise "Lou" Taliaferro 88, one of Bcntonville's oldest residents will be conducted at 3 p. m. tomorrow afternoon at the Burns Funeral Home by the Rev. Richard A. Geiger. pastor ol the Presbyterian Church. . Miss Taliaferro died at her home here late Friday.. She was born near Bentonville'April 11, 1864. She was one of the oldest living members of the Presbyterian Church, and attended Bentonville Academy. She was graduated from the University ..in the class of Greyhound ^£'1.^$°!! 1883 She taught school for one *"««. observes his 20th birthday year and then was employed as a 1 this year The fieldmg is now in · by an insurance I retirement. His sire, Guy Abbey, m Antonio Texas ' s sti " living in Kentucky at the 15 Persons Die Violently In Slate in Week; Two Killed Clearing Wreckage Barker and Leon Barker: and three sisters, Shirley Ann Barker, Sheila Barker and Patricia -Barker, all of the home. Funeral services wrre conducted yesterday afternoon at 3 o'lock at the Round Mountain Church. Little Jlocl:-(/P)-Twn workmen I cific truck Burial was in the Round Moun- j wcre kmcA w |,| ]c clearing wreck- / r o m i l tain_ cemetery under the direction agc frm)) n AfrM frclgM l r i , l n i south ol near Texarkona, and a IQ-year- old youth was killed in an mito- mobiie accident, to swell Arkan- B. sas' violent de.ith toll to IS tcv the week ending Sunday night. A H-ycar-old 'arm youth was . of scattered «ald » freight car, being hoisted by a work train struck the men when a cqWe slipped. State Trooper Jim Stnbmigh jalrt Loyd Mclvin Robinson was| . .. '~: · killed Sunday when his r n r i . Iteej : 'u» . . . i plunged Into a creek on Highway ''h* TiMKS debris . _______ . _______ i.r-- ~-- 64 near Clarkaville. He wa» th«: son of Mr, ; ;3nd Mrs,' QebrieiJ H. Robinson of Hominy Creek com? munllv. .:...- · · : · . ! · · - , ':·.'·· ' · . ~rmt "Buck" Giles, 68, dicrt this morning at his home here. He is survived by his wife, Pearl; two brothers, R. H. Giles, of Farminglon, and Je(f Giles, of Prairie Grove; and one sister, Mrs. Mary McKee of Fayetteville. Funeral arrangements, under the direction o£ the Luginbuel Funeral Home, are incomplete. company in ban Antonio, lexas, where she remained until her retirement in 1943. She has lived in Bentonville since that time. She was the last living member of a family of nine children of the late Dr. and Mrs. Charles Taliaferro. She is survived by many nieces and nephews Pallbearers -will be Jim Craig, Fred Douglas, Burks Dudly, Tom McGill, JefJ Rice, and Harry Deardorfi. Infant Barker The infant son of Mr..and Mrs. Lyle Barker of Round Mountain died at birth in the City Hospital Saturday. Survivors are the parents; two brothers, Joe Donald · Verbenas, Ptiuniai. Scarlet Sag* and Many Other Flowering Plant! · Tomato, Pepper and £99 Planti · Summer Blooming Bulbi and Flower Seedi A D A M S FLOWER SHOP j Phoi» 3SO 33 N. Block J age of 27. An outstanding flavor -- Junas's Roman Meal Bread. 11-19-H / 2 GALLON Vanilla Ice Cream 63c Holland Bret. Locker Plant Kihl.ih, Miller Countv. Miller County Sheriff W, E. Davis 1 Quick Comfort for itching, burninomlwy of Simple Piles ·Canlnlnt Lnnal'if RESIHUI 01 "TM" accidentally shot while examining! .T""","! 1 " ., , ..t a ..22 caliber rifle at his parents'! with toothing, oil-rich farm home, four miles south of De Queen Sunday night. He was Herman Zacharias, son of Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Zacharias. W. P. Koepke, 35, nnd Harold Lee Peacock, 39, both of Texarkana, Ark., were killed while attempting to clear a Texas and Pa- Send Mother A Hallmark Greeting Card MOTHERS DAY, MAY IT McRoy and McNair Corns In and See Us About Our Easy Payment Plan en Re-Modeling Your Home, Building New Garage, Chicken House or Milk Barns, etc. Clifton Lumber Co. Phone 27. West Fork, Ark. "SO UPSET BY 'CHANGE OF LIFE I SCREAMED AT MY HUSBAND! writes Mrs. A. WWffingfon of N«w Vorir "titw f d»n'l suffer from 'hot floth**' and i you _ _ through "change of life" . . . suffering the "hot flashes/' nervous tension, irritability, weakness, and other types of functionally-caused distress of this difficult time? What Doctor*' Teiti Showedl Thtra . . . here's hone lor you! In tests by doctors. Lydltv Ptnkhnm'B Compound and Tablets RBVO relief from such distress . . . In 63% find 80% respective) v) of the casea tested. Complete or Unking rclicll f.r. Surely you know that Lyflln Plnklum'B la aclentificaHy modern in action! You Know what It has done for others! But do you know wlwt It will rio Tor you? Not if you haven't expert en era the relief or tension, "fliislic.i' nnrt Irritability it so often brlnftE at ouch times! Before nnotlicr day has passed, try Lydin Plnkham'n Vocctatjlo Compound or new, improved Tnb!cla with nddnd Iron ... and dlacnvcr how much easier your "change of lllo" may bet- Younger rwrirti and girls--«uffcrlnB from functional patnu. monthly cronips nnd distress of menstruation - nnd IMnKlmm'fi wonderful too! It coniafni no -pain-deadening drugs! )*\rm I" rt-Hfite « of "liCBt wavrs 1 It nr.l« ftir ncrTnu ^v^y!y^ : Use Your Boston Store Charge Account Remember Mother's Day -- May 11th! rs 50 yard dash-- first, Wesley Burkett; second, Jerry Watson; sack race, first, James Gage; second, ^Vesley Burkett. Girls Give Demonstrations There were 13 girls taking part in the 11 demonstrations given in the girls division. These demonstrations were on various phases ,of\ homemaking. Girls receiving: "A" ratings on their demonstra- y;j lions were: Brenda Warrick and ? : ,1 Betty Neu, team demonstration on f«; .cleaning silverware, White Hock f - j 4-H Club; Marilyn Shipley and ;-»;] Palsy Templeton, Walnut Grove **;, 4-H Club, team demonstration on ij; table setting; Suzanne Williams "and Cora Lee Clifton, West Fork 4-H Club, team demonstration and illustrated lecture; and SHirley j Mhoon and Nancy Reed, Baldwin · "4-H Club, team demonstration on ; frozen foods. Others giving demonstrations · were: Marilyn Shipley, Walnut : Grove 4-H Club, frozen foods and , Cora Lee Clifton, West Fork 4-H Club, illustrated lecture; Kay " Johnson, Habberton-Mt. Home 4- 1 \ First in Fayetteville Special Purchase! 3 and 4 Piece Summer Wardrobe Suits Unsurpassed value at , $ A 95 Hear Better BUY WISELY! When buying a Hearing Aid look for this /ccepfonce Sea/ «f fha American Medical Airon'oh'on Couneif on Phytical Medicine end Rehabilitation Ask your Physician I Tills advertiwrnent is boing run u · Mrvka to the hArd-of-hcuring by tfw raskern of hifh-qunliiy, low-cott HEARING AIDS iy\' lont C*«4Klion Dtv(c*i 'f f *~"-"t of AMtrafi lifr« Cerf : EASY PAYMENTS DIXIE RADIO 4M DICKION raONE'lMl l A T T I I I I I Kt Alt AIDI fashioned of magical "Tropi-Kool" "Tropi-Kool" A Special blend of acetate and rayon that's crease-resistant, cool, perfect for town, travel. They're the personality separates than women want t o d a y with fashion interchangeability that adds up to an ensemble plus, Right 3 Piece Suit Of crease · resistant "Tropl · Kool." A navy jacket, navy skirt, and white skirt. Detailed with slim slit skirts, flap pocket jacket with giant buttons. $14.95. · suits -- main floor rtar Special Purchase! Values to $1.79 Be lautlful collection of colorful nylon prlnfj fir»( quality, full bolts. Chooso teveral dre» lengths . . . 36 to ^2 Inches wide. · fabrics -- baioment $ 100 Yd. Just Arrived! Cotton Blouses Reg. $2,98 Value 49 Special purchase cotton blouses featuring Ihe now popular Gibson Girl styles. Colorful stripes qnd solids to accent your sum* mer wardrobes. Sizes 32 to 38. · blouses -- main floor front Cool, Colorful / ' Cotton Dresses Only Piece Suit Of croaso-rosistant "Tropi-Kool." A navy jacket, navy skirt, while skirt, and reversible vest.. Insignia-ornamented |ackel with wide lapels, slim slil skirls, Sizes for you who are five feet five and under, $ IO 98 It's FUR STORAGE TIME! Irlnj) your fun or Cflll 97 for bended mnisenper lervlea New flattering, styles from Nelly Don, Belly Barclay, Junior Towne, Bobble Brooks, In cool cottoni 10 much In demand for summer. Sixes ?-13, 10-22, 38-44. Solids, plaids and colorful prints. ·cotton shop -- main floor roir

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