Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 19, 1952 · Page 3
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 19, 1952
Page 3
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PENNSYLVANIA'S PRETTIEST I Contractor At Least Tried To Persuade Folks | Pasadena, Calif. -(/Pi- A conj tractor doing road repairs on the | main Pasadena thoroughfare combined his work with politics. His .varning signs io motorists read: "Neighbor, please be careful the next mile so that you may live to vote for Ike," Democrats squawked and forced police to enforce an ordinance banning political posters on city property. So today the last four .vords are painted out. THESE TWO KEYSTONE STATE beauties flave something to smile about. Mimi Smith, 21 (left), McAlistcrville, Juniata county, will be "Miss .Pennsylvania" in the "Miss America" beauty pageant in Atlantic City,' N. J., and Patricia Hunt, 20, Norristown, will be "Miss Greater Fliila- t delphia." They are shown after winning in Philadelphia,. f/n.[ w vruitionuJ; One Killed, Four Hurt In California Fires Elsinore, Calif.-(/P»-Four fires raged over more than 8,000 acres of California timber and brush land today. One firefighter was killed and four others injured in their battle to check the flames- Larry Higgins, 21, state Forestry Service worker was burned lo death while fighting a 400-acre fire south of Elsinore, near Cleveland National Forest. A whirlwind of t lames engulfed him before other workers could reach him Four firemen battling a 7,000 acre wind-whipped ' brush and grass fire east of San Jose were injured when their fire truck burned. GAS-RUN RICKSHAW--Coolies will putt-putt along in comfort behind one of these motorized rickshaws soon if the Messerschmidt Co. of Frankfurt, Germany, has its way. The one-time famed air* craft maker hopes to make them popular in America, Africa and Asia. The rickshaws are powered with 6.5 horsepower engines and i-un 100 kilometers on 2'A liters of gas, with a top speed of, 32 miles 'per hour. Talk Expensive To Taxpayers Washington-WVf he 82nd- Congress talked up $3,059,915 in taxpayers' money before it went out of business last month. This printing bill was disclosed today when the final edition of the Congressional Record for the 82nd Congress came off the presses. Capitol Hill chit-chat for the Congress totaled 33,990 pages --at SR5 per page. Recovery Movement in Stocks Under Way New York-ryPj-The .lock maiket steadied itself today and started a recovery movement out of ihe severe slump suffered yesterday. Railroads and pome of the oils which were loaders in the drop were amon^ the first today lo slart on the come-back trail. G a i n s ran from fractions to around tv/o points *wilh losses measured in fraclions to around a point. $65,000 Theft Reported At Black Rock, Ark. Black Rock. Ark.-tyPj-A safe containing more than $65,000 in cash, bonds and checks was stolen irom an automobile firm hrrc last ijight by two mm said lo fit closely the description of those win robbed the Bank of Augusta, Ark., July 2R. . At the time the Tate Motor Company v/as broken into Sheriff T). S. Fotey, his deputies and state police were patrolling roads in this Northeast Arkansas area looking {or the robbers who took S6,000 in cash from the Augusta bank. Foley said the description of two men seen loitering around 1he moior company's office was ;*bout the same as that supplied on the bank robbers. Hugh Hackler Chairman Of State Commission . Little Rock-fP)-Hugh Hackler of Mountain Home is the new i chairman of the Arkansas Game | and Fish Commission, succeeding j H. T. Fatten of Camden. Armil I Taylor of Clarksvillc yesterday j was named vice chairman: The commission awarded a con- ( tract for stabilization of ;i 10-mile S strip of Cow Bayou near Mari; anna to the St- Francis Materials \ Company of Forrest City. I * | Cancer Death Rate Among Women Declines Washington - (/R - Evidence that the cancer death rale among women is declining slightly was reported today by the Nations Cancer Institute. The institute issued a report on a survey in Dallas, Texas, and Dallas County, showing an 18 per cent increase in reported cancer cases in 1948 compared with 1938--but an increase of "only" two per cent in *he death rate from the disease. While the death rate increased eight per cent among men, it declined three per cent among wo- Imen. President Dreaming Of Trip To Distant Points WaKhington-ftfVPresidcnt Truman, his aides say, is dreaming of faraway places --countries and continents he would like to visit after leaving Ihe White Houso. Associates said yesterday his plans for making a tour around the ' world are still in the discussion stage, but the president has long been anxious to visit abroad as a private citizen, free of the restrictions of protocol. Auto Dealers To Set Own Ceiling Prices Washington-(/P)-BoeinniiiB Saturday dealt rs may calculate their own retail ceiling prices for new automobiles. It may lead to a slight increase. The Office of Price Stabilization, announcing yesterday it was abandoning dollars and cents ceilings on new cars sold lo the public, estimated it might mean about a one per cent boost in prices. Dealers' own calculations may be pegged to one of two base periods: 1 the month before the outbreak of the Korean War. or 2 the period from January 26- February 24, 1951, the month after prices were frozen. NOMINATIONS -- CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE Ward ^, the vote v/as 13 to 2 for Mrs- Cherry over Burge, and 11 lo 4, -for Blankenship o v e r Williams. The chairman and secretary, Ramsey and Parsons, did not vote- Some Get Pledjcs In The three aldermen failed to file in time last spring because they didn't learn in time of a change in parly rules which required them to file 90 days in advance instead of 30 days before. Four other Fayetteville officials, notified minutes before the noon deadline April 30, managed to get their pledges filed in time to get on the primary ballot. They were Municipal Judse V. James Ptak, City Attorney A. D. McAllister, Jr., City Clerk J. W. McGehee and Alderman Heflin- The change in rules--requiring municipal candidates to file by April 30, along with other candidates, instead of fiO days later, as has been customary--was made by the state Democratic Centra! Committee in Little Rock March 7. News of the change in dates did not reach all prospecti e candidates- And the printed party rules, issued in 1951, still gave the old elate. Delegates and alternates to the state Democratic convention, also named by the convention yesterday, are: Delegates: Jack Burge, Earl N. Williams, Gene Goff, Hal Douglas, O. E. Williams, Thomas Buti, Mrs. Lowell Chancy and Milan Crcigh- ton, all of Fayetteville; Courtney Crouch, Joe McKim, Mrs. J o e Steele, James Bryant, Joe Robinson, and Mrs. Letha Brogdon, .1! of Springdale; Lloyd Ii.ggett of Prairie Grove, Roy Carnes of V/est Fork, and Albert Hamblcn of Farminglon. Alternates: Mrs Eugene J. Williams, Carl Tune, Sam McNair, Mrs- Joe Pendleton, Don Trumbo, Joel Bunch, Herbert L. Thomas, Mrs. W. J. Smothers, James McDonald, Mrs. Milan Crcighlon, Eugene J. Williams, and J. F. Palmer, all of Fayelleville; Dr. Stanley Applegale, Wayne Allen, and Walter Watkins, all of Springdale; and Dr- Will Mock and Dr- Jeff Baggett of Prairie Grove. U. S. Sergeant Stoned Tehran, I r a n -(.4V C o m m u n i s t ; youths stoned an American A r m y j sergeant and his Persian soldier- j driver today v/hile thoir Jeep v:as stopped for a t r a f f i c ligh 1 on one of Tehran's busiest streets. Jbituory Mr«. Atic* Mori* Ray Funeral services for Mrs. Alice Marie Ray, 76, who died Sunday it- her home on Route 1, Summers, were lo bo conducted this a f t e r noon at 2:30 o'clock in the Ml. Olive Community House by the Rev. Ewell Logue. Burial was to be in Mt. Olive cemetery under direction of Moore's Funeral Chapel. Pallbearers were Loy BCIIMUI, Hurley Benson, Dean Benson, Ray Parker, Floyd Lav/son and Griscorn. Jack Gerald Jones, Jr. Rogers - (Special) - Jack Ger- ald Jones, Jr., i n f a n t son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack G. Jones, ciicd Sunday morning at Rogers Memorial ! Hospital. He was born August 1'2. Funeral services will be held tomorrow morning at 10:30 at Oakley's Chapel we:;i of Rogers, by the Rev. W. C. Hutton, pastor. B u r i a l w i l l be in the chapel crm- etcry by Burns Funeral Home. Survivors a IT his parents anri '.his grandparciits and great K r a n d - j parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Tur; npr, .Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Lanftstry. j Mr. and Mrs. L a f a y e t t e Turner, : ;i!l of Rogers, and Mr. nnrl Mrs. ! Kizcr Jones of Hugo, Okla. A n i e * \ ; ' M nunoi ,MP f ' i r n . - h ! n s ,cal t-j r r.ioie I ' . n . i h; :f ol the world's si eel production. JACK JOYCE -- CONTINUKD FROM P A C E ONK a large p a r t of it w i t h i n the district. T r i m b l p m;iy ronio in fnr \ bar- ' rage of R e p u b l i c a n r n t t n i - r n as ! the campaign u n f n l d - Th** SH);i;- ' lian County i-n:nnu'tcf.-.'ii;m rs- ! terday jimjsrd h i m ( h r t v i n q thf "worst record f ;my up the to" (in Confjrf.v.j " r x r c p t M ; i r c a n t o n 10, and hr v:;is d r f f . i t r t l . " j Trimblp'.'! la: t nppoMii.'.r. wns \ Repubiirnn D.'iltnn !Jot:;nn, fii Madison County. \vhn opposed him ! in J9.JR. nolMni. v.ho hart h a n i r c - l : on n strong s\virv.j In ( I m t v r n o r Dcwey for p r r s i d o n t , Inr-l. The t;i;l.i of fat-tailed jhe«p, rai.'.M t h r o u g h o u t the Near E»rt, yie.d ;i f a t prized in making past r y - The laiis weigh up .to J5 ArtfrtlRp In Inr TIMKS- It PITH. CABH PAID FOR DEAD ANIMALS Phont Coflict 1111 F«Tf!I.Tlll«, Arkiaue Joplin Rendering Co. REVIVAL Beginning Sunday, August 17 Loyce S. Esles, Evangelist Pastor and soul winner in nine of our ton synods. Formerly of Longview, Texas, now living in Hampton, Arkansas, will speak each nighl. YOU have a special invitation to come help us in this Revival and God will help you in return. Come and bring someone wilh you. Everybody welcome. Bill Barnes, Pastor. Cumberland Presbyterian Church COKNIR DOUOLAS AND OAKLAND On* llwk N»rth *f Univ«ra4ty ffftflt CHMl th« ott*n Mont* Short Slcevr Stylos $3.03 BOBBI[ BROOKS KM in r»r! ind lows of line lucmj to £ivt you i Mouse made lor llttlei?. Long s l e e v e d . . . with perl culls... ind i rolling, slope collir,,. In line Bales 'Holindi* notarized btoidclolh. riorrti Irtih colors... sues 0 lo 15 ind 30 to 36. First in Fayettevillc Sa e! Save 50% First in Fayetteville Authentic T O L E LAMPS Decorator-coordinated so you may match palYs, mix floor and table styles. '6 98 to $ 10 98 Usually $16.95 to $25.95 1-woy Switch (D) 55-in. toll 3-woy Switch (A) 54-in. Student 1-way Switch (C) 22-in-. toll 3-way Switch (B) 26-in. Student Lamp Usually $22.95, chimney and font . LOmpUsuolly $25.95, arm, chimney, f o n t . I able Lamp Usually $]6.95, chimney and font · Tole Green Usually $19.95, arm, chimney, font · Tole Maroon ·Tole Ivory $8.98 $10.98 $6.98 , $8.50 P ate G ass Mirror Values of $49.50 T 30x40 Inches 26 95 Those beauifully framed mirrors art of "Fashion Plate" quality, which meant they are made of Ihe finest plale gl'U, specially polished. Your choice of IhrM gold-finished frame styles.

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