Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 21, 1952 · Page 6
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August 21, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, August 21, 1952
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Page 6
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TtwrWiy. At*** 11, 1M1 Mtrcury SoW; Editor HUM To Stay New American · Mercury magazine ban b«n told Wiliiim BrteUord Mule, owntr and editor of th* publlci'. on (or th« j past II months. Huit, who will remain as ·(li- ter, tald the magazine his an averaie circulation of M,060. Tht to i group headed by Ruuell Ma- ! purchau prlct wai not announced. · fulre of Greenwich, Conn. The] -- -- - ·-- -- Mle wat announced eslerday by I A rtttw In MM TIMES-- It Mr* REVIVAL Beginning Sunday, August 17 Loyce S. Eit*i, EvangeliU Pastor and icul winner In nine of our ten synods. Formerly of Longvi^w, TfKft, now llvlnj in Hampton, Arkaniat, wl|l p*gk *ach ni|ht. YOU hovt a iptclql invitation to com» M\f u» in Ihlt ·tvlvol ond God will help y»u In r»turn. Come and ^rln» §«mfenf with you. Ivf ryl^ody w»leom«. Bill Barn*!, Potror. Cymberiind Presbyterian Church CORNIR DOUGLAS AND OAKIAND 0M llock N.rth «f UfliranHy CrewOfU.5. Ship Safe After Vessels Collide Freighter Rammed By Norwegian Tanker In Atlantic Dover. England-f/Pt-T\vn Brit. ish lifeboats hauled the 37 crew- i men of the American Liberty ship i Western Farmer from the gale- swept English Channel early to- day after their f r e i c h t e r , rammed by a Norwegian tanker, split in | two and sank. The lifeboat. 1 ; landed Capt. Gunnar U t v i k ol Ga!vo;:lon. Texas, an( the rest of his rrew--some bruised and battered but all safe--at Dover and Famsgale. The ll,73r-lon tanker BJnrg- holm, out of Oslo, came through without serious damage. She stood by until the rescue boats picked up the crew of the 7,129-ton Western farmer, a nine-year-old veteran 0( World War II. The collision occurred shortly after 10 p. m. yesterday in a wind- driven rain near the Goodwin Sands--the "channel graveyard" eight miles off the southeast coast of England. The tanker's bow, one survivor related, smashed into the frcifihtcr amidships--"right into llic radio room." The crash put the American ship's ereines and radio out of action, but emergency signals from the tanker brought rescue er^ft to the scene. Skit Abandoned A« searchlights from the rescue ships piayeo over the wallowing wrfck, the forward part of the stricken ship broke away and the crew abandoned her, some taltln; to tht ship's boats and other golnt; over the side straight Into the res- cut craft. The forward half sank almost Immediately. The two big' life- AIDED BY ISRAELI MEDICAL GROUP A T«IO OF rOUMOSTHS MSTS on the sun porch of Aiben's Eytanim Children's Tuberculosis Home In Israel. The youngsters are amoni th« 19,500 men, women and children now receiving aid under "Malb:n " the nation's medical and rehabilitation program. "Malben" was founded in 1940 by the U.S. Joint Distribution Committee. Funds for this pro- £ram art provided by nation-wide campaign! of United Jewish Appeal. Girl 16, Found Slain; Speeding Car Is Clue Body Discovered In Desert By A Motorist Riverside. Ca!if.-OPi-A soeerl- I Ing car was the only clue today to ' the slayer of Kathryn Knodel, 16. whose battered, nude body was found on a desert highway early yesterday. Motorist Fred Lacy told officers he met a fsst-travelins automobile a few moments before he came upon the bodv on a lonely ! I road near Palm Spring:. | Police said the body apparently had been thrown from t h a t car. The vehicle could not have passed without running over th« body, police said, and there were no lire marks on the girl's, flesh. The Redlands High School student's death was attributed to I skull fractures. Her head bore the 1 marks of many heavy blows from a blunt weapon, possibly a tire i in her hair indicated she had been iron. Five of these were deep i slain somewhere in the Redlands i arta nol lr f rom her home, aiy j enough to have caused death. , The girl had been dead two the slayer had driven down !nl- hours when her body v:as dlscov- , the detcn, where he dumped the ered. Oak leaves and red earth body. Visiting Around Arkansas B Y J O E M A R S H fro/n PINE TRE fo waft Paper in South Arkansas! Daun · round Cam den And (Vessel (, Arktnsas vhcre they mchs* k r a f t pt;ttr. fol!s Itave · ia.'-in. n that paper h s s u b s t i t u t e for s v e r - t h i n p b u t there's r.n substitute for pr.p::-. ^trrr3 in me from v. hal I hear ihat tht tame ROCS for pino Ircu. \\hcn you ESC iiir*v fnst thusa pine trees fro 1 . 1 / in Arlccntas. jou realize how important Ihej are to Ilic krafl paper induRtry. There's na substitute in the soulhf m woodlands for pine trees (o make kraft paper. , , V.hicli reminds ms that thtrc iin't in; good lubntitufe for tht legal-sale of a temperate (flaw of beer m a hot day. Arkansas folks just naturally rnjov t roo! glass of beer *o!d in a c!:r\ v ?!M;ept tavern. Copyright 13S2, Lh'.iitd Mn?r; A'rci'.-crs Foinirfad'an, Inc., Arkn;\iQ5 IJivmvi, Pyramid Buildiug, Little Rock. Arkcniti) boats assembled the iur\'ivors. The Weutern Farmer was on her way to Bremen, Germany, with » load of coal from Norfolk, Va. She wtr owned by the V.'est- j ern Navigation Company of Niw York. At a n o t h e r point off Brilair.Y. East Coast, a small British (raw- I Itr, ll'e 260-ton Magnolia, blew '·· un and sank in :,even seconds, j Three of the crew were kiled; eight were rescued. West fork THINGS YOU NEED At Greatly Reduced Prices 10-Inch Wesflnfhouse Fins 8 95 lUetrie PAINT SPRAYERS G-E Motors 4.98 Rif. 12.50 Value Compltt* Stock and Service PAIRIANKS-MORSE PUMPS Lor ( e-l*t 10.00 Dayton Fans The Rev. Doe Smith will start a rcmal at U'est Fork School, be- giiinine Friday, a n d continuing a week. The public is imited to attend. : Mr. and Mrs. Fred Willing have had .is their cuest for the pasl · \vr-k x friend. William Winjer- ning of Chicajo. Mr. and Mrs. M a r k Howard have as Ruc:ls their ton-ln-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Gar' lend Brown and sons of Califor, nia. . Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rohinson ' have as guest: Mr. Boblnsnn's bi'.ther. t^cer Robinson and son, Bob Robinson and his two sons, ' all of SI. Johns. Kan. Mr. and Mrs. Hollis Bryant and children 9f Ducanvllle. Texas, are v i s i t i n g friends here for several days. Mr. and Mrs. George Freeze and Ann had as gucstM Tuesday CYC- ; n i n s Mr. 'imd .Mrs. Bill Duncan and daughter. Oeorgcanna. o f ; Fa.veU»vlllc.. The hoitets served Ice ''ream. Mi«s Melva Karncs of A m a - i l l n ! Is vl.'lling ).cr mother. Mrs. Eva Karnes, for a few weeks. i EXTRA SPECIAL Pressure Cooker ftef. 10.00 Vilua WettinghouM Ice Cube Trays 98' Itat. 3.50 Value Sulphur City Mr. and Mrs.' Claudf Graham and children. Carol ani » l l c n . of Pittsburgh, C a l i f , have returned home after spending the past week with Mr. and Mrs. L \\ Price. Jr. I\!iss Roberta Reed of rayelte- villc spent the weekend wi'.h her parents. Mr .and Mrs. Raymond Reed. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Price. Jr.. i attended a workers conference at the I m m a n u a l Baptist Church of Fayetteville Thursday. Members of the Baptist Training Union held devotional services Sunday afternoon for Mrs. Mollle Harrel, a t h u l - l n , at the home of hor son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Bob · Vaujht. I Advertlne in the TYMK3-~ft OBTI 'Miss Mississippi' FREE Installation of Electric Ranges SEE OUR LOW Compltt* Stock COLEMAN WALL HEATERS REFRIGERATORS 179 50 MtlnghouM -- Norgt Gibson ind Othvr Standtrd Brtndi Thermos Jug «riih Faucet AKIN LBR. - HDW. - FURN. WISTVILLI, OKLA. CitiM Strvlct Nolor Oil 271 Kef. rrlee 40 «l. A NAT1VI of Yajoo City, Dora Let Uvlnjjton has been chojen "Mlai Mladulppl" for 105J. Dora, wM wui oompeK In the "Ulan America" contest »t Allnnllc City, NJ, bju brown hair and blue eyea. 41 E. CENTER PHONE 21 B A C K - T O - S C H O G L E V E N T THRIFTY SCHOOL GINGHAMS sw.n2.98 stoM'3.98 (A) Ujhf, bright jewel-plolds in Don River and other high quality ginghams. Sonforized-shnnk only ]%, (B) tetter ainghamt in brilliant ccloringi, jmortly ·ryled, Sanforiied Don River, Goley 4 Lord cotton.. 7-14 GIRLS' BLOUSES i Q Q I. TO cottonj, trimmed or tailored. '·t to wear with skirts or jumpers. GIRLS' COTTON SLIPS Choice of loce or eyelet ruffle trim. With suilt-up neckline. While or pink. 4 to 14. REG. 2.98 NYLON SWEATERS* Sove on virgin nylon Slip-ons. Quick dry- rt -7-7 ing, need no blocking. Mines' 34 to 40. ^./ / GIRLS' SPUN-LO BRIEFS Tailored Briefs of run-reiistant Spun-lo royon. Elastic waijl, double crolch. 2-M. BACK-TO-SCHOOL SKIRTS G«y ploids in wool-and-etetate, smartly O OO ·ryled for girli' cloisroom approval, 7-14. *L, f O REO. 25o BOYS 1 BLAZERS Mere»rl« en««. Bright woihfast colcrt, 4 el, to*. A'/i to »'/i. f*' ·3'Sc GIRLS' NYLON SLIP. PANTY Slipi 98 C Ka,lin 59 C ® frilly net-trimmed nylon crspe Slipi in built-up shoulder style. White or pink for girls. Siie 4 to 14. 0 Matching Panties, olso in quick-drying oll-nyl«fl crepe. Doublecrotch. Net-trimmed white or pink. 4-14. BOYS' STURDY DENIM JEANS 1.59 Stout 8-01. blue denim is Sanforized, ihrinki l3sst:-,nnl%.Wellmode f:r Isng, hord wear. AH strain points are reinforced; all main seams firmly double- sewn wilh sturdy orange thread. Snug yoke back givei better fit, extra comfort. Zipper fly, five pockets. Sites 6 to 1 i. DOUBLE-ROLL CREW SOCKS O PO/.-J *i Reg. 39c pr. Medium- weight combed cetton. Extro-long ribbed cuff. Mylar-reinforced heel, toe. White. Sizes 9-11. REGULAR 3.98 GREEN BANDS 3.18 Sharply reduced^. Good Quality ChiWran'i Shoes--outttanding for w*or, comfort, trowm and-lon leather. 8'/i-3.

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