Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 14, 1952 · Page 10
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 10

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 14, 1952
Page 10
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Page 10 article text (OCR)

14, l»$l Mb* Morris (( Entcrtains Club ·Jb Picnic Supper *-' uGeMmroi Club members and familiw met latt evening at ·Mock (or a pienk supper . * horn* of Mn. Owiiht Mor- I*- Mn, Guy Klnman assisted Mam, Morris as co-hosUts. Following th* supper, the group in singing and playing after which a. movie, i of the Oiarki," was abown py Mn. Morris. Guests for the evenlnf were 1*. and Mrs: Athi Hall and Mn. Showing Next Week At fayetteville Theatres ·MOW OH Hlem of New York. · 5*t th* close of th* party, mem- 0·'·*«*· were asked to meet with _ Mr,, Leo Frederick Wednesday, ·TJ»i i.siMplett scrapbooks for the Children's Home. iona'ry Council is Regular Meeting t West Fork Assembly of God " " · Missionary Council. met «y evening with Mrs. Lillian Vefab with six members and six jiilton present. Mrs. Lillian Stockburger gave devotion, reading from the iKPsalm. This was followed by Concluding th* program, "Edna Doke read from the , "Nile Mother.". Th* next meeting will te with Mrs. Lillian Stockburger, August ID. THE GREATEST SHOW ON EARTH" continues its run at th* OZARK Theatre through next Wednesday. · The picture which opened today showi how Cecil B. DeMllle has applied his film-making genius to a massive circus spectacle combined with a drama about the performers and workers of the Bis Top, The result ii a truly superb Technicolor treat that captures the spirit and essence of the Greatest Show as no film has ever done before. Here Is a picture that every man, woman and child is 'and will enjoy. 'THE GREATEST SHOW ON EARTH" plays ' at the OZARK Theatre through next Wednesday. Personals Mn. Lillian Hlem of New York City, Is a guest in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charlat Salverson. Mn. Hugh T; Jones and daughter, Lorraine, of Haddonfleld, N. J., are guests of Mrs. J. O. Polk and Mr. and Mn. Walton Polk and family. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Teasdale ·nd Kenneth, Jr., who have been visiting her mother, Mrs. Roberta Fulbright, and with-Mr. and Mrs. Hal Douflai, left today to return home. John B. Pearson, airman third class,, stationed at Lowry Air Force Base, Denver. Colo., Is on · 14 day leave visiting his mother, Mrs. H a z e l Wllkowske, and friends at West Fork. "LOVE » BETTUI T H A U EYCT- L*Mhs VI* WMk II*. ·anile Hl-Jinka Chuckles vie with romantic hi- Hnta In "LOVE 18 BETTER THAN EVER," th* engaging com, y 2! love-on-the-run, co-starring Elizabeth Taylor and Larry Parks which opens at the UARK Theatre next Wednesday. · Parks plays th* breezy Broadway agent Jud Parker, who knows what b* wants, and what h* wants i» to stay single. Miss Taylor is Anastacla Macaboy, who runs a children's dancing school in New Haven. When Anastacla bumps into Jud while the is in New York to attend a dancing instructor's convention, the jig is up as far as his intentions of staying single are concerned. Under Stanley Donan'i lighthearted direction, there is a delicious tongue-in-cheek quality 1 the hilarious goings-on IS BETTER THAN factor considerably y the ' - - EVER," 1 heightened Mrs. O. P. McDonald returned Sunday from Plttiburgh, Pa., when the visited her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mn. Bryan Paul, and her granddaughter, Miss Nancy Ann Paul, who will be a (tudent at the Unlvenlty of Kentucky this winter, Mlai Etha Johnson and Miss Mollit Vaugban left today to visit with relative* In Whlttler Lot An»ei» CalU. Tb« will "SCARLET AMGEL" Highlight VlYld Action The accent is on action and romance in "SCRALET ANGEL' which opens at the OZARK Theatre next Thursday with Yvonilc OcCnrlo and Rock Hudson in the starring roles. Violent, brawling action highlights this post-Civil -War period epic which spans the continent in unfolding its, story. The dim's romantic interludes also are far from mild. Famed as Hollywood's "Belle Of The Brawl," Miss DeCarlo is at her best in her role of a New Orleans dance hall siren in "SCAR- LET.ANGEL." Hudson fits snugly into his role of a swashbuckling captain who likes his romance rough. Yvonne gets the story off to a lively start by filching Hudson's bankroll while he sleeps, "adopting" a dead woman's child and assuming the Identity of the deceased. She and Hudson bring the talc to a'close In an embrace as violent'as any one of the several saloon brawls In which they joyously participate along the way. · "SCARLET ANGEL" plays at the OZARK Theatre next Thursday through Saturday. THE GIRL IN WHITE" Th« rinl Woman Doctor June Allysonj Arthur Kennedy and Gary Merrill are the stellar figures of the stirring ne» drama, "THE GIRL IN WHITE," which will be brought to the tlARK screen next Saturday as one of the year's outstanding pictures. "THE GIRL IN WHITE" unfolds the story of Dr. Emily Dunning Barrlnger, whose appointment to Gouverncur Hospital opened thousands, of new doors lo competent ambitious women. Her trial by the fire of outworn masculine prejudices In the lata nineties was staged amid the hourly dangers of the teeming lower East Side. There, riding a horse drawn ambulance she blazed a trail as h"-»nv.;- aa that followed by the women aboard the California bound covered wagons in. 1149. m offers one of her finest portrayals as the young sir .- to be intimidated by the male medical, world whlc iwr entrance among them as something between a joke am "·ontry. Arthur Kennedy Is well cast as a doctor doing re r rr»f"Vi5"2ii?Sjllf ho " nds tlmc to win Emily's heart as \vel c QIRI. IN vmiT-i"' op,,,,,; al the U A R K Theatre next Saturday Theatre. performances of his stars, who give every their roles to the hilt. AN EVER" begins Thursday at the UAHK F every age will enjoy. Chicago. Porky, who has played in the past three Kansas City Opens, is after the first prize again. Atnong the other leading con- tenders for top honors are Jim Forrier, of San Francisco, Lloyd Mangrum, of Chicago; J a c k Burke, Houston, Texas; E. J. (Dutch) Harrison, A r d m o r e , Savings, Loan Meeting Hears Three Speakers Associations Still Hove Work To Do, Mrs. Edmonds Says Work of savings and loan associations is not finished 'so long as there is a single family without a savings account and a home of its own, Mrs. Phyllis Edmonds, vice president of the Home Federal Savings and Loan Association of Tulsa, Okla., told about 375 persons today at the Univer- i'y- Her talk was part of the Southwest Savings and Loan School gong on at the University this week. Home ownership has been given Okla., and Lew Worsham, Oakmont, Pa. a boost in recent years by th* fact that 29 per cent more pertons are married now than in 1940, she said. But the number of persons without savings accounts runs into many millions, she pointed out. Mrs. Edmonds discussed several ways of increasing the savings and loan business. They ranged from treating every customer as a v e r y important person to the power of advertising:. She also spoke of the importance of the three-cent stamp in such promotion activities as sending membership cards to persons with savings accounts of long standing. Mrs. Edmonds was one of three speakers who addressed the school :his morning. Dr. H. E. Hoagland, professor of business finance at' Ohio State University, discussed lending and collection policies. He spoke at ength on the causes of defaults on loans, pointing out that as- iociations should seek the causes 'or the defaults and deal with hem appropriately. In some auses, he said, the association lay share the blame for defaults vith the borrower. Tracy Nelson, CPA from Dallas, Texas, a tax consultant witli many large corporations and formerly with the Internal Revenue Department, discussed taxation of -tvingi and loan association!. The school will close tomorrow with an address by Will A. Foster, vice .president of the- ..Borden Cheese Company, New.York*. The public is invited to attend. Foster will talk at 10 a. m. In the Student Union ballroom On "Changing Habits of Living Bring getter Business." Announcements · All-Day Slniims; There will be on all-day iingins; Sunday at Cove City Community, Lee Cre*k, Ark. 1 A, basket lunch will be served at noon. WaahlnitM Ltjdie One Washington Lodge On« will meet Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock in the Masonic Hall, for v/ork in the E. -A. degree. All E. A., Fellowcraft and Master Masons are invited. BM» uy Witt On naiia nal the TIMES fait*. A REAL HMD 'THE GIRL IN ·*fe. William A. Hamifmna"wM r»y*tt*vlll«, recently returned to the 35th Division in Kortt after a five-day rest' and recuperation Jetiv* in, Japan. Hammond is a driver In Service BatUry. 64th Field Artillery Battalion. Jam*« W. Leonard has passed ·t final examination for the doctoral* at the School of Business ef Indiana Untverdty. Leonard at'*nd*d th* University here and also served as an Instructor. He will begin his duties as assistant profesor of economic at the Unl- veaity »f Illinois, Urbana, 111. in Sefcunber. Obituary Mil Prone** tm*4iii* . _,.,, Mrs. Frances Emeline Payne, 96 long-tlnie resident of the Appleby community, died last night about · « o'clock In her home there. She wa» born March 10, 1856, in Gr*enville, Tenn., the daughter of David and Nancy Eisenhower R*4mond. She was married June JV1M1, to W. E. Payne, who dirt August M, 1MO. She came here in 1884 and moved in 1897 from Sons Chapel to the Appleby community, where she has resided since that time. She was a member of th* Methodist Church. Sh* is survived by three daughters, Mrs. Affle Shuler of Fayette- vii«, Mrs. Delia Warren of Kansas) City, Kan., and Mrs. Addle Rudolph of Tulsa, Okla., formerly of Fayetttvlllet three sisters, Mrs, Sue Brannen of Tennessee, Mrs -. Lizzie pounders of Ohio, and Mrs. | Om*h Justlc* of Ashvllle, N. C.; I onjs; brother, Billy Redmond of J Kaoxvllle, Tenn.; 12 frandchil- t dren and 13 great-grandchildren. t Funeral services will b* con- I ducted tomorrow at S:30 p. m. in I the Watson Mortuary by the Rev. * A^t). Stuckey, Baptist minister, asjuted by the Rev. William Sherman, retired Methodist minister. Buri«l will be in Sons Chapel cemetery east of Fayetteville. Miti Front*) Blanch* Robinian fiaerU services for Mis.'. Fran- I c*| Blanche RoDinson, fH, w h o ' dl«d Monday, wcsie conducted jet- ! ttrday afternoon in the \Vaison Mortuary by th« Rtv. W i l l i a m ! Sherman and the Rev D. L. Dyket, Jr. Burial was in Benton- vlfi «*m*t*ry. tTlij«*r*fs w*r* Austin Fitzgerald, Robert West, George Sin- 4*n. and Will KMtofi, all of Fay- *tt»All«; Donald R**d and Charlt* BrofaB afRa(*n,. ·un H. MBCflrmlck, C«fMral lUMfl* *f Walaah ran tratk, la In* new pnaMant *t Uw Ortatg* B*wl CommltU* which sponsors riortela'i New Y**r's pageant an4 oWn Kansas City Tourney Kansas Clty-^-Julius Boros, the "money bags man" from Miri- Pi.nen, N. C., was the pre-meet favorite In the fourth annual $15,000 Kansas City open golf tournament beginning Thursday. Boros, who got his first real fame as a pro golfer in winning the liil U..s. open, took over money honors by , grabbing th · first-:prUe of l^x.poo in.Georg May's wdrld: championship'mat- Monday. . . The 31-year-old Boros now ha a total take of $34,332.97 this yea He passed up Dr. Gary Middlecof Memphis, Tenn., dentist in win ning May's Chicago meet i playoff. Middlceoff has won ?27, 738.06. Middlceoff is the dcfendln champion, having defeated Dou Ford of Harrison, N. Y., and Dav Douglas of Newark, Del., in playoff last year. . The Kansas City meet goes fou days over the 6,208-yard par 7: Mllburn Country club course. Thi competitive record of 62 was se last year by Ed Porky Oliver, o Gqrdcnhirc's Jewe\ry To give meat, fish and fowl that good old-foihioned Hickory Smoked Flavor. Enough for 10 to 15 Barbecues. Bag ..... '. ................. 2.95 Lump Charcoal sack 49? Patton's or College Club Milk Gray Shopping Center Chocotot* Icebox ftliciM Amguu 23, 1952 . Th*w P*n*b Actually Contain Rnl HKKORYI ^ By an entirely new, pnenicd process gcnu inc hickory has been combmed with char- eoil to produce hard, clean, shiny pellet! with ill the advantage! of hickory log! for rich, ungy flavor, and charcoal for clca^ rven heai. Bag 89c intdUMf IMW« 1 *af Pit Milk tut m tmtlt piettt Put pudding powder into lauccpan. Stir tn gradually * mixture of milk and water. Cook *nd itir over medium hear until mixture comes to boil and i* thickened, about 5 minutei. Cover and lee stand until needed. Grfasft a loaf pan measuring about 8 x 4 x 3 inch« tierp. Sprssd half of etumbi m bottom of pan. Fold mtrshmallow» into pudding mixture. Pour mixture over crumb* in pan. Cover with rest of crumbi. Chill until firm. Cut into 4 ilicw for Mrvine- - - qt. 21c Cheddar Cheese . Ib. 79c Aged. Year Old/Excellent Flavor. Patton's Cottage Cheese, ctn. 21 c We Sell Only Specially Selected Veal Our real if all of uniform firalinaai and quality, iptoaJlr idectcd M th* picking plant bj Swift ft Cotnpaoy't expert graders, tigged with our turn*, and delivered fresh to our store. Veal Patties Ib. 69c Veal Chops Ib. 79c Lamb California Sunkist Oranges 2Doz t 37c , Orangoi ora a source of th* Protopeclins. Gel your folder explaining th* "Amating N*w .Facts About Fr*ih Oranj*»." Lemons . . dozen 39c Beat the Heat with Citrus Juice Grapes Ib. 19c Thompson Seedless Cucumbers . . . Ib. These are just the kind to make "Bread 'n' Butter" pickles. Let us price them by the bushel. Kentucky Wonder Beans . . Ib. 21c Patties . Ib. 69c Wrapped in Bacon Beef Brisket.. . . Ib. 39c Lean and Flavorful . . . Ib. 59c Swift's Premium Bologna Swift's Premium Ib. Spice Luncheon Meat 59c

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