Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 8, 1952 · Page 20
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May 8, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 20

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, May 8, 1952
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Page 20
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' ARKANSAS ArinmtM, fhwt*l«r, M«y I, 1M1 University Students Are imong Five To Study Abroad Dairy Specialist Employed To Work In Benton County Bentonville -(Special)- Ed D. Moore, 30-year-old University milters degfee j Sulphur flock was '· as Benton County dairy apecialiit i by a 22-man committee In the courthouse here lait night, The appointment 1: subject to approval of Dr, John T. Caldwell, president ftlttle Rock'(Special)-Five Ar- ftituu 4-H Club members were glmed today to spend four months gteMd this lummer as Interna- fleeal FarmYouth Exchange dele- t* C A. Vines, associate di- ir of the Agricultural Exten- Servlce, announced the dele- ItM as. Jack Duclot, Occeola; Monroe, Jonesboro; Miss 'illUw Kunsick, Grubbs; Gordon M Ford. Hamburg; and, Hufh ranklln Waters, Hackett. Arkansas' club memben will be BMU more than 100 such ex-! HHim from throughout the Kited States who will live and In M countries during the months. Farm boys and from participating countries a come to the United States In turn. The program Is sponsored r tt» National 4-H Club Founds- and the Cooperative .Exten- I km Service. £ *n m Arkansas' delegates -have ~~ ding 4-H club careers. M, 11, will go to Italy. A MlMlMlppl County 4-H SJUfc member for nix years, his " sin projects have been foil con- vation and cotton and soybean itton. In 1950 he was na- winner In the 4-H tractor fltcnance demonstration. He Is I as a freshman at Arkan- i Te* at Ruesellville. ; Monrw. 21, hat been assigned to He finUhed one year at State College, Jones* , and U now established in ng In Cralghead County, His record shows that he com- Mvtn yarns' of club work, In INI was northeast dis- Viet president of the state Council tnd was itate win- i In «oil eonatrvatlon. j Runsick, 10, hat been as- 1 to England and Wales. This 1 the finishes her junior year tension Service program. An addi tional $1,800 has lieen pledged to guarantee - the county's portion of the* salary next year. t Moore is a veteran of World War II and holds a reserve commission as first lieutenant in the Arkansas National Guard. He of the University. · « rved " * veterans' instructor Moore will receive his masters '"" two ?««· *' the University degree In dairy science Irom the ht '= artlve _ ! n .., A .!? h « Zet *' hon - Acccrdln; University June 9. Acccrdln; to Clifford Alston of the Extension Service his appointment will become effective June 1. County Agent- Herbert Russell j said this morning that to his knowledge this is the first agricultural specialist of any '.dnd lo be employed by an Arkansas county. An ti,80» matching fund was raised in the county by donations. The rest of the nev/ as- sociale county agent's salary will be paid under the University Ex- Ocrdon I. rVd at th* University of Arkansas, Fayettevllle, where, she Is mijor- ing in home economics. WhUe « 4-H club member in Jackson County, she was rtate and national winner in home grounds in 1947, state safety winner in 194B and state winner in rural recreation in 1049. Ford, 20, will go to Belgium. Now a sophomore in the University's College t Agriculture at Fa'yrttevllle, he is attending on a 4-H Csso scholarship he received for outstanding club work. He was state winner In the 4-H farm and home electric contest, dtetrlct leadership winner arid southeast vice-president in 1550. Waters, 20, goes to Lebanon and Syria. A sophomore at the University, enrolled in agriculture; he also received an Esso ncholtrihlp. In eight years of club work In SoUth Sebastian County, he was district 1949. winner in leadership in . Normo Hbbock Deputy Clerk «jentonville-(Spedal)-Mr«, Nor- Het»rk has replaced Mrs. PRKES ARE BORN HEW AW) USED EISEWHERE Open Each Evening Til 9 pjSMisyaM. easy parkHif. · 4 H HKTON BROS, DRfYf-iK FURNITURE Nancy Hoback as deputy circuit dark at Btnton County. Mrs, Nancy Hobaek resigned h»r »oil- tlnn lait *eak to Jain h«r husband, Jay, who is employed by the Goodyear Rubber Company in Miami, Okla. Vied by ihnuMiuii in reduclni JleU--Junge's Roman Mtal bread. 11-ll-tf "Ar» TO* Raring Trouble*? . . Ul a VTurt A* Help ¥·· Salrt Them!" (MAM A DAIRY IARNS NO MONIY DOWN M Merrthi to Repay loan OrKE LUMBER CO. HI SL CbirlM BRAKES - LIGHTS -STEERING THE BIG THREE OF.SAFE DRIVING SM KONLIR and HALl for a 'FREE checkup en thwt »nt safety factors at Whiltliy's Garagt 'COBHEH MOUNTAIN * SCHOOL Truman Says He Plans To Travel In Future Years Hopes To Have A Good Time, President Reports On Birthday . Washington-I/Pi-President Tm man said today that after he leaves the White House next January, he plans to spend 10 years having » good time and doing just as he pleases. He discussed his future with reporters at a news conference which coincided with his 6flth birthday and, the seventh apniversary of Germany's World War n collapse. Truman said he would iiike to travel to some parts of the woild he hasn't seen, but he will go nowhere and do nothing that might embarrass the next president. That was in reply to a question »s to whether he would travel abroad and perhaps visit Generalissimo Stalin. Truman said ht would like to talking of his personal plans, but solemn on world conditions. He said condition! are very grave. Then he added a prediction there will be no World War III if labor- managiment disputes do not cut American production and if Congress restores the reductions that have been made in his defense and farelfcn aid budgets. The recent production Insses r a r y agricultural i-aternity, · e m b e r of DDK, Scabbard a n d Blade, and the Animal Industry club. Those on the committee were County Agent Herbert Russell, Judge Bill Enfield, representatives of the Chamber of Commerce in Bsntonville, Rogers and Siloam Springs, Farm Bureau, Grange, Artificial Breeders Association, Dairy Herd Improvement Association, Agricultural.Planning Comm i t t e e , ' a n d business leaders. peared at the news conference. Ernest B. Vaccaro of the Associated Press asked him if he had any tIToughts to express in connection with this anniversary of his 1945 announcement that German resistance had collapsed. Soberly, the president replied ihat since that date this country has devoted all its efforts to maintaining a lasting world peace. To date, through the years of the cold war and Korea, we have been successful, he added. But, said the president, conditions at the present time are very grave. He mentioned the steel dispute, the oil strike and a threatened labor dispute in the copper industry. In the same breath he spoke of the critical attitude of Congress toward defense and mutual aid spending. and the congressional move trim military and foreign (pending, the pfjuident declared, art right down Stalin's alley. Mar Net Itate Chetce Truman said alto: 1.--He his no present intention of announcing his choice among th« various candidates for the Democratic presidential nomination. But he reserves the right to do so when and if he chooses-and he. said the 1948 election shows he's a good judge op political matters. 2.--He hopes for an early set- Benton County Grand Jury Returns Report Repairs At Jail And Home Proposed; Suit May Be Filed Bentonville-(Soeclal)-In a report -filed with Circuit Clerk Dale Jefferson yesterday, the Benton County Grand Jury found the county home and county jail in need of repair. Tney also recommended that the present county judge, biii Enfield. replevin automobile purchased for county.by the late Judge W. A. Black which the report said, "never came into the county's possession." In their reoort the Grand Jurors declared that they found the roof, steps, and guttering at the county home to be in need of immediate repair. They said that they found two fire hazards on the property --one in thp furnace room, and the other in the \vash house. They recommended that the furnace be repaired or replaced immediately. tlement of the oil-strike and is not! the basement be cleaned; and the WAStiABLE Terry Cloth Scuffs considering use of the Tsft-Hart- ley act at this, stage. He declined comment on the steel dispute while it is before the Supreme Court. 3.--There was no politics in the Federal Heserve Board's relaxation of credit controls yesterday. The board uses'Its control powers, he said, to meet threats of inflation and deflation alike. He added he hopes Congress won't get the iidea these control powers arc no I longer needed. 4.--He's confident the Democratic platform to be adopted at Chicago will support a compulsory Fair Employment Practice's Commission. He ,said he hasn't budged a bit from his support o f f that plank in the 1948 platforms of both Democratic and Republican parties. Truman .was given a birthday round of applau.se when he ap- coal be stored further from the furnace. "The county should find a more economical and efficient way of caring for the inmates," the report declared. The report also recommended repairs on the county jail, new sink, cabinets, and floor covering for the kitchen, and that the sheriff's living quarters be redecorated. According to the report the title of the automobile, a 1946 slate pray Ford, which the late Judge Black reportedly purchased for the county. August 11. 1949, was not made out to Benton County. The jury advised 0he present judge to enter suit against the estate of the late W. A. Black for any difference in the present value of the car and the purchase price ac is listed on an invoice of the County highway department as $1,545.00. The Grand Jury was called by Judge Maupin Cummings in conjunction with the spring term of Circuit Court here. The jurors were dismissed subject to re-call on April 1. but the report was filed with the clerk only yesterday. Del- bort Allen of Siloam Springs was foreman r.t the jury. Dr. Jones Is Inaugurated As President Of Rutgers New Bruniwick. N. J.. -'($pe- yet achieved, but our aim should dit)-Dr. L«f'ii Webster Jonei, who until recently wai preiident of the University of Arkanuf*was inaufurited todaj a« the 15th president at Rutfceri University, the state University of New' Jersey. Inaufuration ceremonies climaxed a week of special events celebratinf the installation of the new Rutgers president. More than 400 representatives of the academic world in the U. S. and abroad attended the inauguration, as did representatives of the state, trustees, faculty, alumni, students and friends of the University. President Jones was sworn in by Arthur T. Vanderbilt. chief justice of the New Jersey Supreme Court. The 186-year-old Rutgers be to approach it more and more closely. . ucation of course has reflected the general attitude which has taken for granted individual understand"The university must be truly|j n(t , nl j commitment to,the spir charter was presented to President Jones by Gov. Alfred E. Driscoll. "The purpose of learning is, 'after all, n,ot to earn grades and credits but to improv* judgment," Dr. Jones said. "The more we can relate academic stuSies to the solution of problems of community life arid work, the more' effective universal in its hospitality to individuals of all, races and religions, to both men and women, to old, as w.eirae..young. We do.not of course propose to teach everybody everything. But we do take all knowledge, whether practical | or theoretical, to be our province. '"I should like to - see courses which would be open only to that growing but neglected group, the people over 60. We shall begin to be a much wiser nation when we cease to think of the dipfoma as the mark of a completed education. . . Education is never completed if it has 'taken' at all. "It goes without saying, that universities must be free. And freedom always implies responsibility. The university is responsible for seeing that men and women who teach are persons of competence and integrity. But they must teach with conviction. "The university must be a place where teachen and students are free to seek the truth, to question, explore and disagree. We cannot itual bases of free democracy. Education has to foster and cultivate them and renew them in each generation. . . The great strength of a free society is thaWt can correct its mistakes. The universities must now put first the education of young men and women at persons and eltizcna.* Inaugural Week it New Jtrtey's state university also included the dedication of a new 11,515,000 Chemistry Building, the cornerstone-laying for the new Institute of Microbiology which will expand the studies in the field which led Dr. Selman A. Waksman and his associates to the discovery of streptomycin and neomycin, a symposium on. "Knowledge and the Zest of Life," a conference on the "Opportunity of the Modern State University," and .the 58ttj Annual Military Field Day. 'ill education become. Equality of ;of course tolerate conspirators who opportunity is the.guiding ideal claim (the university) protection of American democracy. It is not in order to destroy freedom. Ed- WHO FIXES RADIOS? 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