Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 3, 1952 · Page 3
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 3, 1952
Page 3
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Page 3 article text (OCR)

NMTHMrfST ARKANSAS TtMB, tayMrrM*. 1«fJ Obituary Mrs. Zdma Lucille C« Funeral services for Mrs. Zelma Lucille Cox, 24, who was fatally injured Sunday morning in a tractor accident at her home on Highway 16 west, will be conducted tomorrow at 2:30 p. m. in the Prairie .View Church by the Rev. O. L. Lierly. Burial will be In the Hose cemetery, with arrangements under direction of Moore's Funeral Chapel. - WELL, WELL, LOOK WHO'S BACK Mrs. Emmslin* Crawford Bets Springdala-fSpeciaD-Mrs. Em- rnelme Crawford Boss, 82, died yesterday morning in the home of a son in the Spring Creek community. .She was born May 28, 1870, in Pennsylvania, the daughter of Nicholas Crawford and Sarah Jane Crawford. She was a member of the Spring Creek Baptist Church. . She is survived by one son, Jim Boss of Spring Creek; three daughters, Mrs. Elizabeth Cowan of Los Angeles, Calif., Mrs. Emma Downum of Arcadia, Calif., and Mrs. Grace" Benmett of Elm Springs; two stepdaughters, Mrs. D. E. Palmer and Mrs.' F. J. Palmer, both of Topeka, Kan.; one stepson, George T. Boss of Los Angeles; a sister, Mrs. Elizabeth -Baker of Cave Springs; 12 grand children and three great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be conducted Friday at 2 p.m. in the Spring Creek Baptist Church by ' the Rev. Sheridan Johnson. Burial will be in Spring Creek cemetery under direction of the Callison- Sisco Funeral Home. Mn. Augusta Strueblng . Springdale-(Special)-Mrs. Augusta Struebing, 88, resident of Springdale, died yesterday morn- tog at 8:45 o'clock in the home of her daughter, Mrs. Maurice Boyer, on Highway 68 east o£ Springdale. She was born February 20, 1884, in Bloomington, HI., the daughter of Fred and Lena Leasch. .both of Germany. She was a member of the Salem Lutheran Church in Springdale. · She is survived by three sons. Donald and William Struebing of Snringdale and Allen Struebing of Fayetteville; four daughters, Mrs. William Dickey of Midland. .Texas, Mrs. M. C. Boyer of Soringdale, Mrs. Floyd Salter of Pharr, Texas, and Mrs. Jake Shoemaker of Oxford, Ind.; two brothers, Herman Leasch and Ralph Leasch. both of Illinois: two sisters, Mrs. Anna Goodlick and Mrs. Louise Thompson, both of · Bloomington. HI.; nine grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be conducted tomorrow at 2 p. m. in the Salem Lutheran Church by the ·Rev. William Ludwig, pastor. ·Burial will be In Humboldt, Kan., Friday, with local arrangements under direction of the Callison- ·Slsco Funeral Home. Window WITH NEW Diet election* scheduled Oct. 1 In Japan. Japanese purged from public Uf by General MacArthur. and aome war criminal!, are competing for aeata. Marnom Shlgemtuu, foreign minister for Premier Hldekl Tojo in 1943. aerved most ot a seven-year lenience as a major war criminal. He now Heads the new Progressive party. Ichiro Hato- yama was president ol Die Liberal party in 1946 when MacArthur purged him the day before he was to have been named prime minister. Ht now is Prune Minister Shigeru Xoahlda'a chief rival for leadership of tht party. (International) I JUMPING THE GUN--The sun .was high and hot, the crass and the trees were green «nd the thermometer was in the eighties when the Allentown, Pi., YMCA's Men's Club decided it ought to get an early start on advertising its annual Christmas-tree-selling project Hence the sign above and hence heroic Warren 'A. Shupp club i chairman, who volunteered to don the knit helmet and heavy fur. I \eoatlorthepicture. of Topeka, Kan., are vacationing at the home of Mrs. Emma Innis. They will also spend several days at Hot Springs. Miss Nell Naylor was hostess to M. L. Hunt has returned from a | the Women's Society of Christian vacation spent at Detroit, Mich., and Windsor, Canada. Mrs. Hunt remained for a longer visit. Mr. and Mrs. Hal Innis and son MOORE'S FUNERAL CHAPEL Service Wednesday at her -home. Twenty-eight members w e r e present. Mrs. Ida Muir was in charge of the program. A covered dish luncheon was served at noon. Mrs. J. C. Glasscock and daughter, Patty, of Ponca City, Okla., were guests of -Mr. and Mrs. Clive Chapman last week. ! Mr. and Mrs. George Tornlln- son have returned from a visit ! with relatives in Kansas and Ok! lahoma. Mr. and Mrs. Connor Osborne have been notified of the death of their daughter r in-law, Mrs. Bonnie Felton Osborne of San 1'ran- cisro. Calif. Mrs. Osborne was killed instantly August 15 in an automobile accident while en route from San Diego to San Francisco. She had been to San Francisco tif see her husband, Seaman Bob Osborne, sail for a foreign assignment with the Navy. EVERYTHING M P1UMBINO and SUPPIIES FAYETTEVILLE IRON and METAL CO. GOVHNMBCT AVI. Then I got Conoco's NEW 123 50,000 Miles No Wear Service! JNow Doctor Fred'* a happy "med". .. thinks to one of the greatest services ever offered the motoring public--a service that | helps engines last longer, perform better, use lea gasoline and oil! It's exactly the tame service that kept fast cars new in Conoco's spectacular "60,000 Miles--No Wear" road test! In that famous 50,000-mile test, with 1,000-mile drains and proper filter service, test car engines showed no wear of any conHfunct: in fact, an avenge of less than ·ns one-thousandth inch on cylinders and cnnk-thafta. Gasoline mileage for the latt ·,000 mite was actually 99.77% as good as for Q»fir* 5,000. Now yon can pt thai same 1-2-3 "50,000 MUas-No Wear" Service, it your Conoco MilsM* Msrctuuit's today! TOW «NOINI UST LONMR, trauM urrai, UH uu ·ASOUM AND OKI ·ttn-CONTMNTM Ot COMPANY HERE'S CONOCOV5I,OM MILES-NO WEAR" SERVICE Msrvsh, »W C* I will: Drain MR frit end tlutfe, snbraMy while Ih* enable It hMI RecemMlMi «JI a4r m* M nkenl Ike ueiitnn wM peal Cemce Super Marilyn Monroe Steals Show In Miss America Parade, Beauties Take Stage Today Atlantic City, N. 1. - (/P) - Fifty-*two Mies America beauties take over center stage tonight after playing wallflower roles to Screen Star Marilyn Monroe yesterday. The pretty pretenders to the coveted crown compete for all-. important points] in preliminary beauty and talent 1 contests in Convention Hall. A third will appear in evening gowns, a third in bathing suits and the rest will show the judges they can do more t h a n look lovely by singing, acting or ^ M0n dancing. There will be more of the same tomorrow night and Friday night until each girl has had a chance to appear in all three contests. The finals will be held Saturday night. The girls were introduced to a cheering crowd of 150,000 in a colorful parade along the -boardwalk yesterday, but Miss Monroe's face and fortune filled most of the camera lenses. The shepely blonde languished atop a open convertible car as parade grand marshal in a scanty, form-fitting black affair that featured a plunging "V cut to the waist. Earlier in the day, Miss Monroe posed for a picture aimed at attracting recruits to the women's armed services in a low-necked polka dot dress. A few hours later, after Army officials got a look at the photograph, newspapers and wire services were asked to withhold it from publication. Maj. Frank W. McWalters of the Air Force said Miss Monroe's pose was not in line with a program designed to convince parents the services are perfectly proper places for their daughters. The Courts Circuit Court A Springdale woman, Mrs. Rosalie Mills, this morning filed a $60,000 damage suit against Jess Arthur, owner of a feed store at Harmon, and Tel Lynch, an em- ploye of Arthur. ' The suit arose from a June 11 highway accident in which the husband ,of the plaintiff, John Dewey Mills, was killed and his car demolished. The accident occurred on Highway 68 east of Siloam Springs when Mills' westbound car collided with a trucK driven by Lynch as Lynch at- Truman Enthusiastic Over "Whisfle-Sfop" Tour tempted a left-hand turn. In the suit Ml charge, Lynch was negligent in attempting to execute a turn on the highway. She asks a total of $60,000 damages and costs. Mrs. Rachel Combs filed suit for $3,000 against the Gateway Baking Company, contending she was seriously injured last February 26 when the car in which she was a passenger was struck by a company truck. The two vehicles met in the middle of the Highway 16 bridge over White River. Municipal Court Steve Starwlek of Fayetteville. who appeared in court yesterday! was charged with operating a motor vehicle without a city license rather than with operating a motor vehicle without a driver's license as reflected by court records. He wai fined $1.50. During its last visit which lasted almost two years, Hallcy's comet was at its brightest about May, 1910. It was then a consplc- ply in order to get votes." uous object to the naked eye. In Britain the generator of an automobile is known as the dyna- Washington-WVPresidcnt Tru-4 man looked forward today to his next "whistle stop" tour after his first strenuous, nine-speech, two- day stumping trip for Adlai Stevenson, whom he called a "wonderful candidate." So enthusiastic was Ihe .president over his reception at rear platform talks in West Virginia yesterday that he assured crowds he Is already think of campaigning for the Democrats again in 1956. Truman's scheduled dedication of the Hungry Horse Dam In Western Montana October 1 likely will turn into ·another, longer tour of the interior by train. And he is ready to keep his special train running after that right up until election time. It's up to the Democratic National Committee to pick up tlic check, ns It did on the trip to Milwaukee, from whic! president relumed last night outwardly confident that the cost was worthwhile. The committee paid his transportation costs, including 10 first-class tickets for his bullet-proof private car and 30 minutes of radio network time. Hid At Elsenhower Truman opened up on Gen. Dwlght D. Eisenhower, the Republican presidential nominee. At Milwaukee he called him the "lonely, captive candidate" of GOP "special interests." And at Parkorsburg, W. Va., yesterday he called him a "spokesman for selfish politicians" willing to risk atomic war with Russia by loose talk about liberating the enslaved peoples of Eastern Europe. Truman said one of Eisenhower's "masterminds"--aides said he referred to John Foster Dulles-"is perfectly willing to have the Republican candidate say things that increase the risk of war, sim- The president called this "cruel, gutter politics." Dulles, askod to comment in New York, said "Last week In a debate with me. Mr. Avcrcll Harriman, speaking for the Democratic party, said that our Republican program of liberation had been 'cribbed' from Democratic policies. Now President Truman says that liberation is 'gutter politics.' I wonder whether they got their wires crossed." Butler Ford Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Tillman and sons of Prairie Grove, and Albert Tillman of Tulca. Okla., were guests of Wash Youngman Sun- day. Mr. and Mn. Howard Hoosr have returned from Garden City, Kan., where they wert employed. They were accompanied by thtir on and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Dwaln Honey and children of Great Bend, Kan. They return- Mrs. Llzic Rhine, who has bttn ed home Monday . ill at the home of her ton, William Rhine, is Improving. Mri. George Coxwell hai returned irom Bartlesvflle, Okla, tvhere she wai the guest of her mother. ' ' Be SURE the bread is Junge's Bread A letter on furnace lighting

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