Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 31, 1952 · Page 26
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July 31, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 26

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 31, 1952
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Page 26
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NOW. WHEN SHE COMES IN ·THE POOM.YOLJ HITMI-Ovf-l? e HfAP WITH IT AS THOUGH YOU . Five and · half Ruuiin worken would have to labor a week la I tam enough to buy (be food-money earned in one week by an . American indurtrial worker. 'And ro on down the line, at shown on Newichart above. True, the Yank payi, on the average, higher priee» for hli food. But his wages are la much higher that for a I tlv'n amount of worktime he command! greater quantities of food | than the lame worktime e«rni in other countries Data are from I * National Industrial Conference Board nurvej baaed on Bureau of Labor Statistics fljuret WHAT DID \OU / I JUMP UP PER. / TWOUGMT B.Q PLJENTV? Jl HEERED A SHOT. Bodies In Argentina Often Kept for Years So Relatives May View Them By Kli VANDEVENTER Renders of the TIMES, noticinjr may wonder how this Ihc Associated Press storv from nuctins Aires that the body . of could be. Down there the bodies of the -to-do arc placed in casket "~ ·" · - .......... _· ··*- *" "tun. I I M I ; ^ i v - - c a s e s m o n t h s so t h a t all her worshippers ' which are marie airtight after all OUT OUR WAY ·r J. K. William* IF HEAIfo'T. THAT'LL HELP/ HE'S TRVIM' TO WALK IKJ TH- SHADE OP TH' CURBSTONE MEAR NOOM.' HOLD MV KNfTTfNS KH* Ml, HENRV - TKUNDHWTIOM! KIT* HUMMOCK., KMTTWrHOP.' -nrucKS SET HKE, »c WONT m« INOUSW6A6TO UK THREE PLANiS, ANYWAY. ...AND TH' LONG NOM-O CHUMP-I MLAN WtNl , THi: WALL j' ID THERE GOTO tiVERYbXPOY.'l HOLYCOW, WHAT'S HAJTENUD TO TIMING ? KD TO (VT SOMC OM, AN'SEE HCW IT tMOKKIB PItRWB, rt CMAOFFaTUXJT 7CV i* IT DMIVEt MtN SIMM «*VIM8 MAD^-mr IS WHY IT It AA UGHr MI WUt Htm aVSTTLI ·WPGHFS Of H^IXIESS "Quick, tel'i |et lUrted, wxJ tet'i mik« It wily Innlnn--BIV mother ti ctUInn me '·«· tupw. New England Drying Up, Rain Making Efforts Are Considered Boston-fyPt-Massachusetts a n d , Connecticut took action today for . some relief from a drouth which i has had most of New England in ( its costly grip for a month.. The i long dry spell has cost farmers so many millions of dollars already that an agriculture spokesman placed the value of rainfall at a million dollars an inch. Connecticut tobacco growers, with the support of potato farmers, will attempt to take up where nature left off by bringing rain through artificial means. The Connecticut Valley Cigar Tobacco Associates--faced with an expensive crop loss--have a u t h o r - ized a Cambridge firm of artificial rainmakers to do their job as soon ' as conditions are practicable. A special meeting will be held I at the Ellington. Conn., Town Hall .onight at which tobacco growers and potato farmers will be asked ~ back the project. Worcester County farmers also asked permission to "seed" the clouds'for rain. The state Weather Control Board win consider the petition at a public hearing. Massachusetts s t a t e official* have sent a plea to Washington in put this .state in the disaster cla*.. | so drouth-stricken farmers will he eligible for federal loans. The federal Agriculture Department has already declared Tennessee ami parts of Missouri and Arkansas as disaster areas. Similar action i s planned lor Alabama, Kentucky Mississippi and other regions ' The Boston area and some oth er areas in New England got onlv ..tl of an inch of rain in ,Iuh- making this the longest dry soeli in 134 years. The .52 inches of rain is 2.14 inches less than normal for July. Pastures in most of New Ens land are in the worst condition in the memory of dairymen. Maine re| port., an estimated seven million dollar loss to farmers not including the effects in potatoes. Ami still, the Weather Bureau at Bo=ton says, there's no appreciable , ram in sight. he air has been drawn out, creat- ng a perfect vacuum. The tops re of glass so the Joved ones of he dead may view them for an ndcfinite period. They continue vith their natural appearance. So it is highly probable that the ody of Evita will be placed in the monument to be erected to her so that annual pilgrimages may be made to her tomb and she will appear under glass as she docs now as the throngs enter the cathedral to view her. I went to the cemetery lo take pictures of the mausoleum of Uriburu, one of the greatest of Argentina's presidents ?nd a warm | friend of the United States. There I saw magnificent monuments, some as larse as a ordinary room in an American home and all with figures of cherubs and angels done by famous sculptors. Underground were spaces three stories deep where bodies lay in glass covered caskets so relatives could go any t i m e and see the departed in their natural xtate. The mausoleum of President LJriburu was very beautiful. W h i l e ' he was president he was visited : by Teddy Roosevelt. His grandson, my prod friend, Enrique Uriburu S u i n t a n a , rich cattle baron whose hospitality I never have seen matched as he showed me the town, was 12 years old when he i saw Teddy and he remembers h i m j with admiration. Two of his un- ! cles also were presidents of Ar-1 Bentina. . | One family has twn mausoleums i about 10 feet apart and about 12 j Rot. high with magnificent a;i I work. Underground there is a I passage leading from the crypts i under one mausoleum to the other ' so relatives of the departed may view all the bodies at any time. Symbiosis is th* term used to describe the status of two organisms which live together to mutual advantage as the plants and algae which together form lichens, which together form lichens. Woman of Indje believe no marriage can be successful unless the bride wears pearls. Hindsville Woman Has 94th Birthday Parry Hindsville-tSpeciall-Mr*. Tom M. Harris, oldest resident nf Hindsville, celebrated her 94th birthday at her home Monday Twenty-nine friends and relatives gathered for a basket dinner in her honor. Mrs. Harris is the mother of eight children, six of whom are still living. She also has 14 grandchildren, 20 great grandchildren, tnd three great-great-grandchildren. Despite her age and » broken hip suffered sly years ago. Mr«. Harris remains active and takes considerable interest in the care of her garden and lawn. On The Radio New Ynrk-(/Pi-Tuning t o n i g h t MBC--7:30 The Chase; 8 Draf- i i f l ; 8:30 Counter-Spy; A Njghl- beat. CBS-fi:30 Peggy Lee; 7 Mr. Keen; 7.10 FBI in Peace and War; 8 Mr. Chameleon. ARC--7:30 Defense A l t n r n p y ; 8 Amateur Show; 9:30 Dance Music. MBS--7 Jar.* Nocturne: 7:30 Hardy Family; 8:05 Rod and Gun; Twenty-two statex now prohibit the diversion of motor vehicle lees and taxes to non-highway purposes, says th« Automobile Club nf New York. KQRH Fire produced all artificial i l - 1 lumination u n t i l electric litht was introduced in the IBth' Century. Newest In Women's Styles IOUDAT KTKNDia «:00 Dinner Music 11:15 Starlight Tim «:30 Newt t:)i Ozarks Sports ReTiew ':00 Wayne Kint Show 7:15 Gabriel Heatter--M 7:30 Rhythmic Rendezvoun 7:45 Lombards on the Air R:00 Bill Henry 8:05 Rod and Gun Club, of Air 8:30 Reporters Roundup the 9:00 News 9:05 /a?./. Nocturne 9:30 Just Music 10:00 News 10:15 Platter Parly 11:00 Platter Party 11:30 Sign Off 877 M-H By Sue Burnett Sort scallops give a dressrd-up ir to this artcrnoon frock for the lore mature figure. You'll like the nmfortable collarleess neckline anelled «kirt, nhort or bclow- he-clbow sleeves. Pattern No. 877,1 Is a .rw-rile 'rforated pattern in si«« M, .18, 0, 42, 44, 4«, 4«, So, .12. Siw 38, hort «l«ve, 4V* yard* ol .1».|nch. For ihti patUrt, nod Me tar ACH, |nCOIN«, your i.amf. »d- UMBEH to Bun Burnett" orthwwt Arkinxu Tlm«t, n.K) v*. Amtrtcu, New York M, N. Y. ·«· for imlrl, for * new with Mwln| ft r ,|. ntlDAT MOBNINQ 5:30 Rise 'n Shine 5:50 RFD 1450 6:00 Rise N' Shine «:30 Marked and weatktt 6:3,1 Rise N' Shine (1:4.1 Stock Talk Time 7:00 Koffee K u t T l C a p e n " 7:30 Morning News 7:4.1 Koffee Kup Kapers 8:00 Robert Hurleigh Newi--M 8:1.1 Morning Devotion* 8:30 Times Morning Edithn 8:45 Holsum Gospel Hymni 9:00 Morning Melodiei 9:15 Paula Stone »;30 Take a Number 10:00 Food for Thought 10:15 Random R h y t h m s 10:30 Queen for a Bay 11:00 Rhythm Ranch Hands 11:1.1 Rum-Kate Commentary 11:2.1 News 11:30 Church of Christ ll:45 Musical Roundup ll:55 Market Report FRIDAY AFTERNOON 12:00 .Inrdanalrrs 12:15 News it Norm 12:30 Chuck Wagon Jambflrti 12:4,1 Riders of Purple Safe 1:00 IjidlfsFair 1:2.1 Afternoon VarlrtiiM 2:00 Something: Old 2:1,1 Something New 2:10 Something Bnrmw«4 2:4.1 Snmnlnlflf Hiu» »:Ml Swing Station »:M Tun* Plck'n Tin* »;WI Tht Mfrry Mailman .1 JO .Vinj or Ih. B-Bar-i

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