Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 7, 1952 · Page 12
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 12

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 7, 1952
Page 12
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Page 12 article text (OCR)

»* fe TIM!*. Awards Will Go lo Cadets In t !eview PRESIDENTIAL HOPEFULS AGREE TWICE ON TV PANEL Public Invited To Ceremonies On Drill Field 4-Thlrteen Infantry. and Signal fcnrps. cadets In the -University wOTC will receive awards Tues' lty-«t:ll a. iri., In u review on the! tmy drill field in front of Old i *ln. The public is inviled- to a t - j *pid the review, according to Col 3ftnry Neilstm, professor of mil)-] wry science and tactict. ; - The cadets and their awards arc: ^ Charles E, Payne. East St. '|U, 111.,, outstanding Infantry cadet, : iw»rd given by Association of the IT,!S.'Army (Combat .Forces Jour- I Jimei B. Henry, Blythevllle, ItfUUJindlhg Signal Corps cadet, by JO S Veter»n Signal Corps Asco- Oivld T. Barrel, Lewlsvllle, .ftniistind-ing. second-year advanced § nnl Corps cadet, by Armed For- Conitnunicstlbh Association; lobert.L. Dbrlch;. Scott, outlining first-year: advanced In-j try cadet;, by Cspi, .-Bert M/ Dottrel!, Jr., USAF; ' . J- Glenn T. Fellkc. Stutlgart, out, v *4ndln« flm-yeiir advanced'. jML.Corps cadot, by Armed Forces JCotnmvnlcttion Association; f Jtmtt n. -..Fruitier, Memphis, iftnn, autctlndlng · second-year .... . . .... .,.-. . . Sco(( APPIA*INO IN CINCINNATI on nation-wide radio-TV hnoKup, live presidential candidates agree that they nre against corruption In government find are lor foreig-n economic nld In differing degrees. Two were «b«(nt»-Ohlo's Republican Senator Hobprt A. Tnft of Cincinnati ond Senator Richard Russell (D), Gcor-' gla, Queitloned by delegates to the national convention of the League of Women Voters wcrtf (from left) |W. Avcrcll llarriman; Senator Kales Kofauvcr; Senator Robert Kcrr: Paul G. Hoffman, representing Gen.' - · ' · "iBcnhowoi; Harold E. Stassen, and Goi'. Earl G. Warren of California. /International) DEAD CHILD'S PARENTS QUESTIONED Infantry:-cadet, by . {Hamilton . S* SAtrt V. Dunlavy, Faycttcvlllc. Jolltttandlnf : Eccond-ytar · basic IVtnal Corfii- cidct, by', /Armed Tarcci Communication'-'Ansoch- ' ' ' ' Jeronw H. Luker, .Searcy, nut- ptiuidlh||, first-year basic'. cadet, 1 by |Amcrlcnri.' Legion . Auxiliary ' · 3 Cadet C»pt, John S. Wood, Fort jftmith, commander M outstanding jcatStt company,, who wilt receive 31 one-year .jnembcrshih In the Re- l**n« Officer! 1 Association from fthe »nociatlon; :; » Herman U, Hamilton, Texar- ikini outstanding Pcrshing riflc- §mn,-1.v CJyd« H.-Brown; j Drcycon T. .Yctter, Mays Land- ting N J high aggregate, marks- tn V A~ military department; Don B Mitchell, Oreen Forest, Individual match score, U. A. Deplores Decline in Reading Of The Bible . I,ondnn-W)-The Archbishop of York, Dr. Cyril Garbctl, complained today some, person.-, use the! Holy Bible only for solving cross-4 word puzzles. . . ..The archbishop deplored the dc-, dine In Bible reading before the| annual meeting of,the British and Frirei.en Bible Society. He said: ''The Bible has a special mti»- wise to our own HBO, We arc llv- injr In a time of f-ri.iis when the old thinss. are passing nway a n d ] 1he""n'c\v orucr is stru^pling t o j to blrlh, The Bible is csseti-j tlaljy a book of crisis. Its prophets I were living under the shadow ofi Impending catastrophe and they department; J Carter A. Davis; Green Forest, ttat (mhman mirksmtn, by IT. A. 6eibb«rd and Blade chapter. C turope not Its first clocks dur- |tnf th» JSth Century, MAM A DAIRY BARNS - NO MONIY DOWN M M*Mhi to Repay lean Dm LUMBER COMI Bt ChirlM speak lo » people who were living) in anxious nncl unsettled days." Slum District Clearing In Little Rock Hears WashihRlcm-WP)-A contract- to! clenr n slum district in ] Ark., has been sisned I Hock, hp the Ho Hock Housing Authority nnd I the federal povernment. The ron- trat;!, signed yesterday, provides | for n tnmporary loan of S1.334,44t}| ond a federal grant nf $080,385 to the Housing Authority for use on the Dunnar prnjrcl. The project consists of 10 elty blocks containing 232 structures housing 268 families.. The Housing Authority will acquire the land-, demolish the structures and clear the area for redevelopment by private business. . tiled by thousands in reduclni llcui--Junee's Roman Meal bread. 11-19-tf DENNIS SCHIADARESIS bown his head as New York police question his wife, Evelyn, at the 110th precinct police station In Queens concerning the death of their daughter, Joan Dcnl:ic, 4. Police said the mother apparently deranged with worry, strangled her child and put the body In water-filled bathtub. The father Bald his wife nas been upset because their other daughter, Conolancc, 7, Is In serious condition with measles and pneumonia. I'/iifcrnadoiial Suundiihi BRAKES - LIGHTS ^ STEERING THE B!G THREE OF SAFE DRIVING IN KOHlirand HAU for o FREE checkup on »h«» Important »ofety factors al Whiteley's Garogs CORNER MOUNTAIN fe SCHOOL RELAX AND ENJOY YOURSELF -IN A COOL MALCO THEATRE HOW PALACE '.1:35 · 3i30 · 5:25 . 7:20 - 9:2 A DOUBLE-BARRELED EXPLOSION OF FUN! OKLAHOMA AHNIS" with JOHN lUltllL · OIANT WITHIIi .JIN HlfCOlO O Z A R K SPECIAL RETURN ENGAGEMENT «l t Fi«r« in .e l...^!!-, V IWT W F« Mm* WHIIE A MID-ATIANIIC STOSM bullets the small steamship Nam Scotia, Dr. H. Alnn .tones, 2D, performs an emergency appendectomy on Carol Arthur, 8, of North Wales, England, Stewardess nuby O'Callashan acts as nurse. The patient lies on two ealloy tables, lashed together. The British surgeon, a pnsscnscr on Ihc ship, used photofloods to liRht the surcory scene. Below, Dr. Jones visits Carol It her stateroom after the oceanic operation. After the vc.-scl docked in Boston the filrl left with her mother, Mrs. Mabel Arthur, to visit on aunt, Mrs. William Iveowan. in.IIollls. New York. (f:i(crna!iono! Ejrclusiue) Tonifc Thursday 7:30 - M 2 WKEH HES HEUD SAID HO... HER lEnRT WJHI.O SUV f ES...I Plui Color Cartoon World Ntwi Pony T^ Miniaturt )f Monkty RidM Golf Villpga Use Of Bees In Pollinating Legumes For increased Seed Production Is Stressed Hot Weather Continues Overstate Morrilton .High With 95 Reading, Other Cities Are Worm Little Rock-IXP)-Virtually air of Arkansas continued hot today in a May heat wave and the Weather Bureau 1 says the state can expect more of the same tomorrow. The. U.S. Weather Bureau at I-''ration were Ray Lamjstoh. as- · A group of about 60 beekeepers*met at the A. J. Wells larm west of Farmlngton yesterday morning ti hear a discussion by J. H.'Davis, state Inspector of apiaries. Walter] ' Ramey, chairman of the Wash-i St. Louis Livestock Today's Market-- ington County soil conservation destrict supervisors, said the district is interested in hees because of their value In pollinating legumes for increased seed production. Davis introduced a-. three- pound package of bees into a new hive, then Iransferred bees frum an old-fashioned hive into a modern hive. Assisting in the demon- Littic Rock said Morrilton yesterday had a high of 95 degrees. Little Ruck's fi.l degrees set an all-time high In the capital :ity foi the third straight day. Other high readings Tuesday included Arkp.delphin, Pine Bluff and Newport, 94; Camden and El Dorado, Ozark, Batesville and fort Smith, 02; Walnut nidge and Texarkana, 90; Fayetteville, 87, and Dardanelle, 86. The forecast: Clear to partly cloudy today, ionight and Thursday. Not much change in temperature. High of 82-94; low 64. Bentonville Hospital To Hold Open House Bentonville-(Special)- S u n d a y will be open house at the Bates Memorial Hospital, Superintendent Mrs. Edna Hunnicutt announced this morning! The "open house" will be from 2 to' 6 p.m. in con- unction with' National Hospital Day. Henry Cavness, C. W. Lewis, Mayor Alvin Seamster of the Hospital Board and the Gray Ladies will be in charge. The new blood bank refrigerator donated to the hospital by the Alpha Phi chapter of the Beta Sigma Phi sorority will be on display. Breeders Association Names Board Members Bentonville-(Special-f v o n c w board members were elected at the annual meeting of the .Siloam Springs chapter of the Arkansas Artficial Breeders' Association last night. C. W. Nokes of the Norwood community and Mr. Freeman were selected for one year terms on the. board. The meeting was attended by Benton County Agent Herbert Russell. sistant inspector of apiaries; L, A. Carman, dealer in bee supplies and a director in the Northwest Arkansas Beekeepers Association; and J. H. Pyeatt, district super- has oVdered some. In the middle latitudes the! oceans tend to have rainy winters I while continental areas have dry winters. I visor. 1 Wells hybrid queens to place In his colonies when he removes the old queens. A nev. 1 queen puts new vigor in a hive of bees so that they will be able to gather more honey and do a better job of pollinating fruits and legumes, he said. . | Jchn Morris, who lives north of · Farmington, described the value of bees in seed production. About three or four years ago his vetch produced about 100 to 125 pounds of seed per acre and its germination test whs about 75 per cent. Last year he had plenty or bees on hand to do a good of pollination and his vetch seed yield jumped to about 800 pounds per acre with a germination test of 89 per cent. He used about two hives of bees to the acre. There hasn't been much difference in the stand of vetch nor in the fertilization of the crop, and Morris attributes the increase in seed en- lirely to the use of bees. He says :his makes as much :noney per acre as any other-crop he grows. Clover was first introduced in- io England as a farm crop about he middle of the 17th Centur PRICES ARE BORN HERE AND RAISED ELSEWHERE Open Each Evening Til 9 C«m. «ut mt krmnc »r-una. tmtf tirmt. enr pirtilnj. s * H Orten Sticnpt. HILTON BROS. DRIVE-IN FURNITURE National Stockyards, Ill.-MP)USDA-Hogs 11,500; fairly active, steady to 25 lower than Tuesday's average; sows mostly 25 lower, with spots 50 o f f ; bulk choice Nos. 1, 2 and 3 180-230 Ibs 13.75-85; two loads choice No. 1 and 2 220 Ibs 20.00 to shippers; top to packers 10.75; 240-270 Ibs full width of choice grade 18.75-19.60; 280350 Ibs 17.75-18.50; 150-170 Ibs 18.25-19.25; 120-140 Ibs 16.0017.50; 100-110 Ibs 14.50^15.25; choice sows 400 Ibs, down mostly 16.75-17.25;'few down to lfi.50; heavier sows 15.50-16.50; stags 12.50-14.50; boars 12.00-14.00. · Cattle 1,500, calves 800; opening active and fully steady on steers and heifers; few loads and lots good and choice 29.25-34.00; cows active and strong; utility and commercial cows 22.50-25.50; canners and cutters 16.00-22.00; bulls and vealers steady; utility and commercial bulls 23.00-26.00; cutter bulls 20.00-22.00; good and choice vealers largely 30.00-36.00; sorted prime 38.00; utility and commercial vealers 22.00-30,00. Sheep 700; opening sales old 'crop lambs and aged sheep steadyj spring lambs very scarce and none sold early; deck mostly good grade fall shorn lambs 26.50, same as for mates yesterday; load utility and | good No. 2 skins 24.00, with yearlings out at 22.00 and two year old end 20.00; cull to good horn slaughter ewes 7.00-12.00; few odd wooled ewes of similar grade 9.0014.00. Brain tissue in human beings is insensitive to pain and can be tut without the owner of the brain being aware of it once the skull js penetrated. . t Keei op with the Una--read ihi Timri d»!l». WHO FIXES RADIOS? We've Been Serving You 20 Years SMITH RADIO SHOP Hlwiy 71 Hwtk I Cleon-up* Paint-up* Remodel · or Redecorate* OUR TERMS ARE: NO DOWN PAYMENT -- NO MORTGAGI NO INSPECTIONS -- LIBERAL TERMS City Lbr. Co.,or Keiley Broj. Lbr. Co 103 N. East St. Phone 2938 324 W. Diekson Phono 9 Mew power in the Ibid F-6 TIM-M F«rrf P.t whMNHH«, 18 chuiU modeli. to hsnKle th* body you wtnt! G.V.W. 16.0M Iba, Many equipment oprlnni. Choice ot two eaba-- 6-3TAR or'tt idiied colt, 6-STAB EXTBA dhown speeds up your heavy hauling! Choice of TWO great engines! BIG SIX, now 112 h.p» -or famous truck V-8, now upped to 106 h.p.l ttrt t-t Tr«rt*r-Tr*H«r, 2H,(Wl Itw. O.C.'W., hM 1*1 P'rformtnrp rN-nrdi unrhillrngrd In Iw rim! V-« or RlE SU--hoih with the Power Pilot (or m«t po»*r from lust £·»! i If you'liaul paylonds up to 10,000 Ibs.--here's your truck to get 'em there faster, at lower per-mile, cost! Just look nt, the new power choices the Ford F-6 offers you; The workhorse of the trucking business, the Ford 239 on. in. V-8 engine, is now tipped to 106 h.p. for brand- new performance! The time-proved Ford Btr, Six is now advanced to 112 h.p., to become more than ever the outstanding performer in the heavy duty fieldl Only FORD fits your heavy-hauling needs with a choice of V-8 or Six! And the nationwide Ford Truck Economy Run demonstrated that F-6'a run for mere pennies per mile. Look up the figures for yourself, in the Economy Run Final Results book at your Ford Dealer's. See from reports how little it cost other owners to run their Ford F-6's, in the same kind of work .you do! You'll sec that a Ford F-6 is your best buy--for low initial cost, and for savings every mile! Ford Trucks for'52 cost stUUess to run! ABSHIER-BRYAN MOTOR CO. 17-21 Eatt Mountain ^rttt Fay«ttivill«, ArktnMi

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