Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 14, 1952 · Page 6
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July 14, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Monday, July 14, 1952
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Page 6
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AKAMM mm, J«»V 14, IfSl Giant Carrier With Long Range , Attack Started ·; Biggest Warship Of World's Navies In Planned BT ELTOK C. FAY Newport News, Va.-(j«»)-Thc Navy today laid the keel o( a jinnt "ircraft carrier whose rnnge and planes c»ri brine within reach the "innermost l»lrs" of any aggressor nation. Deputy Secretary of Defense : William C. Foster described this lexis CefebrriM On (Men ftecilb UberiNoR From Gorman Occupation Cannes. Trance-Wi-The French today combined their admiration of Western tripplnfi with gratitude to Tcxans who liberated them from German occupation in August, 1944. In a solemn note on a mostly jay celebration of "Texas Week on the lilviera," ceremonies were held commemorating the landings of the 38th Texas Division, which cost 600 casual- tier. M»j. Gen. J. E. Dahlquist of Minneapolis, who commanded the division, cnmc here from Frankfurt to lake part. He now commands the U. S. Army Fifth Corps. Tonight the festivities resume as one of the capabilities of the (10,000-ton carrier Forrestal, to be the biggest warship nf the world's navies when completed. Behind his words In an address at the kecl-layln( ceremony was ':' the fact the ultra-modern, fluih- ·· deck carrier Is designed to launch ·· and recover atom-bomb carrying · planes and heavy, swift jet fighl- · . en to provide for Its own protec- , lion against enemy attack. /The ship, first of two of the clas which Congress so far has author · Ind the Navy to build, will cos an estimated 218 million dollar excluding cost of the 100 or mor . planes of the carrier. At normal construction rate, th Forrestal will be ready to join th fleet in late 1994. In «n emer gency, building can be speeded up The Fmrestsl Ii being construct . ed'' by the- Newport Newt Ship · building and Dry Dock Company builder of the passenger line .. United States, which set a trans ., atlantlc speed record on he: · maiden trip to Europe. . IM LMdtrs Cauttmtd Of the Forrestal, Foster (aid "The USS Forretttl when corn- pitted will be able to carry the naval sir power of the united : · States to any part of the world to · promote security and peace for ourselves and our allies. Let those misguided leaden of enslaved peoples who may contemplate aggression weigh well the fact that not even In their Innermost lairs can they escape the devastating force of this mighty weapon . . . "It It our fervent hope that this carrier will provs an added deterrent to the outbreak of another world war . . . She will carry to the far end: of the earth our championship of peace." New, long-range bombers are with Jimmy nadford, an oilman from Abilene, entertaining at hi. ranch style villa. Replicas of oii wells will gush with champagne and genuine Texas horned toads will be distributed to the ladies as favors. · The Riviera Is getting used to hearing "The Eyes of Texas Arc Upon You," but French singers arc still having a little trouble with the Svords of "Lay That Pistol Down, Babe." One casino is icrving a menu which features Brownsville delight, a melon; Laredo cucumber salart, Abilene mutton, Greenville beans a n d Jacksonville raspberries. known to be planned or in actu construction for use on the Fo The new carrier Is named fo the lute James Forrestal, forme secretary of the Navy, arid th country's first secretary of d fense. ·cut BARTON for ntld br PIMJ Jbhnwn, Monti. OMJO. Garland Murphy Named Head Of State Legion Mrs. James Merrirt New President Of Group's Auxiliary Hot Springs, Ark.-(/P)-t)r. Gnr- snd E. Murphy, Jr., World War II veteran of El Dorado, Is the new Arkansas Department commander of the American Legion. Dr. Murphy, elected at closing of the group's 34th annual convention here yesterday, succeeds A n d r e w McCurry of Heber Springs. Mrs. James Merrltt of McGehee, Ark., was named state president at the Legion Auxiliary to nuc- eed Mrs. Joe Taylor of Scarcy. National C o m m a n d e r Wll- on of Los Angeles, Calif., told the roup yesterday that the nation must not nnly create a defensive orce, hut must also have a force hat can atop the aggressor ani be able to mount an offensive It-. ·If." The convention also adopted · resolution requesting legislation requiring that tchool children be ngerprlnted f o r identification urposes. Other officers elected yesterday ncluded: Ira Roberts, Fort Smith, Ice commander of Western divl- on; R. B. Stout of Blythevllle, Ice comirinrifr, Eastern division, nd Rev. Alfred E. Knox, West lemphls, chaplain. Mrs. R. C. Bcane of Harrison, was named vice president of the Western division of the Auxiliary. Mrs. F. R. Fralcy, Pine Bluff, vice president, Eastern, and Mrs. Joe Taylor, national commilteewo- man. Mineral Springs Mr. and Mrs. Cloyd Ricff am family left Saturday morning fo Wyoming, to seek employment. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Payton are building a new front porch and preparing to repaint their home- under the Rural Improvcmcn program. Capt. Robert Woolson will arrive home soon to spend a 20 day eave with his molhcr, Mrs. Eliza- cth Woolson. He will then be ransfcrrcd to another base in 'exas. He is now stationed at Bryan, Texas. Larry Malone will leave for California In the near future, where he plans to work. A cow, belonging to Mr. Dow, led of rabies. A number of rabid oxos have been sighted in the clghborhood, some of which have been killed. clcVnd w ^ n ^ Cleland brings him to the United State S J»n'Jr« ^ completed his lour of duty in Korea, will "adopt" won ,h P , h y , f W C yearS ' a n d send him to **ool. Iketani won the chance to come to the United States by being chosen for his qnalit.es of leadership at the Tokyo YMCA The wines of a bat are sup-| In Arctic regions, lichens, grow- portcd by bones which correspond ing a few inches high, often cover the ground, much as does grass in more temperate regions. to those of the fingers of a man's hand. Former Army Colonel Opposes Senator Byrd In Virginia Vote R i c h m o n d , Va.-(/P)-Virginia Democrats decide t o m o r r o w whether to give Sen. Harry F. Byrd a new six-year lease on his seat in Congress or to nominate as his successor pn ex-Army colonel who once served on General Elsenhower"s s t a f f . The itnte's Democratic primary elec- ion will clir.iax a tempestuous race between Byrd and Francis Dickens Miller. Some observers see it as the during the past three months. Byrd has pointed to his record as a watchdog of . Oie nation's Treasury. He has promised to continue fighting for economy if he is re-elected. Miller, an Intelligence officer at Eisenhower's SHAEF headquarters during World War II, has assailed Byrd's foreign policy and domestic voting record. Miller contends especially that Byrd's farm voting record has not been most serious challenge yet raised "' lhe best interest of the Viro Byrd's 19-year Senate career. Sinia farmer. Miller, who served t\vo terms in , *j'" c ^. als " *ays the senator's he state legislature more than a leadership of the state's ruling Democratic organization 'has rc- , een calling for a large turnout as As 10 wane - - . . --.· - *· ---..'s noth- ins could be further from the in traditionany Democratic Vir- !»'.", MiSVcZ.^ ma no Republican candidate wealth is prospering as never be- as been named to oppose the fore, and is one of relatively few J" er I debt-free slates. The campaign has been lively I Tho senator has portrayed Mil- MINING KING-King Gustav VI, of Sweden, dons a miner's cap »nd plugs his ears with colon before descending for an inflection trip through a mine in be ore-Rich Kirunavaara region of Sweden. MOMfT'OM U10t»TXY IIHAICH tm FMHON tlACIM MMTt KM* IIACTOI p th^dt^'* ""*' "* "* 1 TM" rord " ll1 « IfcntUW · company ·f lann.fi, Ibe F.rd name recalls the can and trucks that could L h* /*'* hJrou f h "-«» F«r«l-built tractors that took away ·neb of the drudgery of farming. teller farm m*rktli-t araclieil itwy to cr.rry /enr. youth to /arm /amUy. "*'"* ""' "* "" tnlw * The Ford name meant the millions of dollars that went into twwrch for crop, convertible into Industrial product, and for way, of eenyerllng the,. The Ford Mol.r Company's soybean ·II «tr«lor, that opened . hll(e mirket for (his grca( ^ ewp, It a notable ex.mpl. .f the result, of , U ch research. Such were ..me of the major Ford contributions to the betterment of agriculture and the entire nation. But many farmers regard the tractor, prime source of farm power, as * ttlll larger Ford servfc. t. agriculture, For the Fordson Tractor that came on the market in 1917 FordTM *"' "" ia ' rniaeti ' rtlllv low-priced tractor. proof thai they met basic need*. Today's Ford Tractor The name "F.rd" o» a tract., today means engineering experience manufacturing .kill, and volume p r o d u c t i o n resources that few machines in any field command. The,e factor, provide the F.rd Tractor's high ou.ll.y, l ow prl( £ Outstanding performance is another reason for Ford Tractor ·.puarlly That help. «.ur« It, high resale ,,!,,*. a, does In. certainty that parti can always he had. lh.i,.tl.n'i farmer,, getting nady for more efficient HAILEY SALES COMPANY Highway 71 North Phone 1689 ·Ult KTTEI RMI ,, HIE Maiiifin 1 PRESIDENT'ELECT- Adolpho Ruiz Cordines, backed by President Aleman and the political group that ruled Mexico j for 26 years won the presidency, of Mexico in the first bloodiest balloting in the nation's stormy! political history. 'Although official returns will not be an-' nounced until July 20, Cortinea*' three opponents bitterly admit-' ' Jed defeat _.. ler as a "100 per cent Truman supporter" and has said he regards "Trumanism" as the main issue of the campaign. Miller, while professing his belief that the president has been right on most major issues, has denied being in Truman's camp all the way. SALE -* COOK'S ALL THIS WEEK COOK'S ARE [GIVING CEILING PAPER WITH EVERY ROOM PURCHASE OF SIDEWALL AND BORDER Over m fttttns f» OMSC from! PRICED FROM ONLY OJHEK PRICE GROUPS 29«-37-54«-79« C A R L O A D BUYING Means CARLOAD SAVINGS COOK'S BUYERS MADE THIS POSSIBLE WHY PAY * Nationally-Famous KENTILE * ASPHALT Tilt FIRST QUALITY · 9x9-IN. SIZE · 1/8-IN. THICK Cwoosf FROM 26 HOM-FLAJHRING COLORS TO SOLID DECORATOR COLORS RK.6c .-- ^ $ EA. LIGHT MARBLEIZED COLORS REG.12c EA. EXTRA LIGHT MARBLEIZED REG. 14 n EVIRY Hif /5 GUARANTEED PERFECT ROLL All ARE NON-FADING COLORS MOST ARE WATERFAST you Save $1 32 on an Average-Size Room! 'f Tilt MaftUV VA fitur* AH * ·»»»·* «ttm m mm re umn ouunmtsi H«r.'s FLOOR TILE News! Amtico'* PlASTfX Till RUBBER FLOORING LUXURY PLUS THE ADVANTAGES OF DURABLE, FIRE-RESISTANT PLASTIC! No Finer Standard Weight POPULAR 6x6-IN. SIZE YOU* CHO/Cf OF 8 fXC/T/NG AMMIf/ZfD COLORS . . . 8 2 EA. FOR ROOMS OF DEEP-TONED, SCftUBBABlf BEAUTY . . USE COOK'S tfJM* ENAMELS FLAT ENAMEL- Givt rich. fltre-liH bttutji to wills ind woodwMli wilh Sh»do. lixit Flit tnimtl II biuihtt a ralli MI tuily ind dri^t quicMy Ii I Mint, linliiltn liniik. Ii I colort SATIN ENAMEL- U« Ihij wlwM.son StiKtolow Sjlm iheen lei will! ml liim in towns iifurt i mxi soil-icsisltnt liniiH i! pt»tirr«l_« tiichtns, billxooffls md nursiiin Am ri tlii 1C tiaulsitt cotoit c«i bi uriMfd wd scmMH nitfwut h«rm AS LOW AS $ |65 · Quart COOK'S RAPIDRY NON-YELLOWING WHITE ENAMEL Htrt't btilluni. aotctliin-lllii »hilersss lor any interior »ui- lice beiulilul. non-ytllowini whiteness thit is ilrcmel« touih duriblt tnd tliilic Cm N scrubbed ind icruoM without ONLY ^25 ·· Overt ATCOOKS .COOK'S PAI AT COOK S ^EAST SIDE SQUARE PHONE 526

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