Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 7, 1952 · Page 10
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 10

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 7, 1952
Page 10
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Page 10 article text (OCR)

Thousiflds Of Russian Churches Observe Christmas 13 Days After Other Nations By EDDY (ilLMOKK Mos(.'ow-(/P)-Christmas was celebrated iji simple village churches and great cathedrals throughout Russia today, 13 days after xvctt- crn observances of Christ's birth. The time f a y was due to d i f f e r - ence.* belv;ecn the old J u l i a n calendar used here anil the Gregorian calendar of the west. As deep-throated bc\]s tolled at m i d n i g h t , Moscow believers flocked to the Yelokhovskaya Sohor. cathedral of the Russian Orthodox Church, about a 15-minule drive from the heart of the capital. While-bearded Alc.xci, p a t r i a r c h of Moscow, presided at scrvi;fts in the stately while building. With him was his guest of honor. Getman Evangelical Pastor Martin Niemoellcr, Several thousand persons trudged through the deep sno'.v from all directions mid came in streets cars, buscv, taxis and p r i v a t e cars. They filled the cathedral and overflowed into the street. 'Inside, the many-domed building looked like a huge, illuminated jewel box. Scores of ikons set with rubies, pmeralds and other precious slonct of Old Hus- yia glittered in the soft light of Ihousaruls of candles. Fresh pine bought were scattered about. A priest with a aiJvcr crucifix hanging on a mas-ive chain around is neck cased through the packed congregation ami gave his blessing to those who pushed in front of him. Hit'll above in a vaulted loft a choir srtn^. Several women sitting at t a l l black desks told holy candles lo Mio worshippers, who moved with them In Die great ikons and placed them before the images of Christ '.and the Virgin of Kazan. Many of the hundreds of thou- I NEVER. SEE -Matt HEAD'S ALWAYS BUWED IS *XI RE RIGHT. I'LL MEANWHILE, SAM CATCHEW HAVING JUST ARRIVED ON THE SCENE AKJD FORKED HIS CAR. HAS HEARD SWOT. IM LATE.' - ALREACV STARTED.' IRR6D AT HIM AS HE FLED DQWJTHE ALLEY DOKfT KNOW IP I HIT -v, HIM,THOUGH. -/-; r *JBlfc · Ulna i · \ TOHKSHHITMTE OUT OUR WAY Bv J. R. Williomi OPANGES. STATIONERY CAWDLES. COMIC BOOKS CANDY BARS, RADIO, WHEPES VOUP BEDROLL? WHATINHOLV PENTAGON DO VOO BORN THIRTY YEARS TOO SOOM ·wu NMaim v *o «ai mi mm urn mniANv i*ns s. Indonesia ARE IDENTIFIED BV ft noosrees ft GRANITE WlTCH NA1WAL STOKE FORMATION at San Ctemenle.Calrf. ·IAIN TM 'NWUtDOW tlHl W0»« TEIX-THE COOK THEWS'S A HAItt IN My SOUP OM,VEAHf TELL HWT'COME 1 HERE AND TELL. THAT; Star bock for fa N.'/. Yankees j-jj GAINED 250 YARDS ofCdton.Cjiif. HAS CARRIED A COWON PiN M HIS MOUfH HC EATS /M SLEEPS WITH IT IN Yankees vs. Chicago Oct. 24.1947 THE TIME-MACHINE 15 WORKING PERFECTLY.' I CAN'T UNDERSTAND WHY DINNY JUST STANDS THERE AND HOWLS, INSTEAD OF GOING BACK TO PREHISTORIC MOO LIKE HE SHOULD/ HOW SHOULD 1 KNOWr'MDll'RE TH' EXPERT/ PRIVATE LIFE OF BUCK TH'JWCE DMWSHUHT/ flUMPIN'S WRONG/ A TVPICAL NEIGHBORHOOD MEAT SHOP- YET, h-IT WILL BO.'. -AND NOW, TO THE SMALL-TOWN OP FbCAtANTVILLC. MEPtTLV XO M " FROM SLEEPING WASHINGTON -- WHILt smxLING THROUGH 00« NATION'S FAIR CAPITAL, I'VE DEVISED A MMflM PLAN TO AND-INCIDENTALLY "»·, I got nk*, juicy pwdml Hcra'i on* you tquttnd (art wttk!" . sand/ of churches that operated before the Russian revolution are closed now. out those jtill op«n number into the thousands. Roosevelt's Nome To Stay On Honor Roll Derby, Conn.-(/l')-Thc Board of Aldermen has decided that the late President Franklin D Roosevelt's name shall remain on Derby's World War II honor roll. The aldermen decided FDR's name should be removed from the list of this city's war dead and placed at the top center o f . the roll "to make it mure apparent and viiible." The American Legion demanded Roosevelt's name be removed because Roosevelt was nevrr a resident of Derby. The VFW insisted his name should remain because .he · was commandcr-in-chief of I World War 11 forces and a "war casualty." R.F.D. Seven By JACK CARLISLE Sprinfdaie, but not lo Fayetteville--unless the Fayetteville address was on one' of the rural routes. Does all of that make sense lo you? It doesn't lo me, cither. W. J. Lcmkc, who j u t l likes to get his name in this column, sent me one of the last one-cent cards to be mailed in Fayctleville. Come lo think of it, it is the last card that I have received of any kind. After a week of just plain idleness, I am back on the route. I had several odd jobs that I was going to do while I was o f f , but f i n d most of them still undone. I sort of like a vacation where you don't go anywhere, or do a n y thing in particular. Much better than trying to crowd 10 days of g a l l i v a n t i n g into a week's time. Since I have been off, they have sort of torn the road up out around Hazel Valley. They just did part of it (one side) and nobody seems to know where the graders disappeared to. I imagine that they'll fix it up, though. The creeks were all up last Friday and Keith couldn't cross any of them--not even Greasy Creek (hat lends up to the old Arnett post office. That is \vhere Mr. Thompson, his son-in-law, Frank Skelton, and Vance Paschal Rcl their mail. And I think that Robe r t ' K y l e moved up there on the K i n « Ranch last week, so he will have to get his mail' there, too. That is as far as 1 go in that direction. People caught on pretty quick about postcards now requiring two rents. Of course, there are always a few v.'ho require a little more lime, but I think ,that they will eventually catch on. The change that causes the most trouble Is the new r u l i n g on parcel | post. It forbids sending a parcel weighing more than 20 pounds from one first class post office to another first class post office. However, if this package is mailed on a rural route, or is for delivery on a rural route at the office of destination, then this 20- pound limit doesn't apply. In other words, a 21 pound package could be mailed from Kansas City to I was told last week that the mountain over which the Ed F.d- ivards road travels is known as Bear Mountain. I assume that my .spelling is correct. At any rate, according to .-:ome books I have read, there used lo be quite a few bears all through that neck of the woods. And f r a n k Lewis (who should kno-.v) informs me t h a t the biggest of the Baldwin coal mine operators was a family by the name o[ Lemon. I think t h a t all of these ··diggings" were on a small scale compared to today's standards. Mostly, I think, they hart I wo or thiee men out there loading the coal in wagons and two nr three more men doing the delivering. Since there were no roads f o r trucks ( a n d probably no t r u c k s cither), the loads were small and the tript; were slow. KGRH MONDAl NIGHT 6:00 Dinner Music 6:15 Starlight Time 8:30 Nfwt 6:45 Ozark Sports Review I hear that Jack Grcathouje and his wife have left RFD Seven and moved lo Harvey Phillips' roule 3. So we have one less fox h u n t e r on RFD Seven. Last week I decided that 1 would avoid that last minute rush this vear and buy my car license early. You know, just sort of. mosey down there, loaf around and talk to Mr. Hannah a while and get my tags. What a surprise I had! I never saw'such a crowd. It seems that everyone else must have had the same idea. Also, it didn't matter what you came for, you invariably found yourself in the wrong line--but not until you had been there about 30 minutes. I suppose that the .world is made up of two classes of people: those who want to be first and others who insist on just coming in under the deadline. Next year 1 am going to try the middle. I was glad to be back on the route today. Now I can set .some good items to about next week. They are a little d i f f i c u l t to pick up from my patrons when I meet them in town; we don't always agree on what should go in this column. And Keith Weir is a dandy mail carrier and not a bad reporter--but it just doesn't sound very good to me unless I see it myself. Price Boost Planned Washlngton-(/P)-The Agriculture Department expects to boost prices to an average $1.071 a pound for 1952 American- Egyptian type cotton, a long- staple grown principally in Texas, New Mexico, Arizona and California. Wonderfully Versatile 7:00 Wayne King Show 7:15 Gabriel Heatter--M 7:30 Rhythmic Rendezvous 7:45 Lombardo on the Air 8:00 Bill Henry 8:05 Crime Fighters 8:30 War Front--Home Front 9:00 News 9:05 Crime Does Not Pay 9:35 Just Music 10:00 News--M 10:15 Platter Party 11:00 Platter Party 11:30 Sign Off TUESDAY MORNING 5:30 Rise N' Shine 5:50 R.F.D. 1450 6:00 Rise 'N-' Shine 6:30 Markets and Weather 6:35 Rise N' Shine 6:45 Slock Tslk Time 7:0u Koffee Kup Knperi 7:30 Otasco News 7:45 Sunrise Serenade 8:1)0 Bob Hurleigh 8:15 Morning Devotion fi:30 TIMES Morning Edition 8:45 Holsum Gospel Hymns 9:00 Morning Melodies 9:25 News--M 9:30 Take a Number 10:00 Food for Thought 10:15 Linda's First Love 10:30 Queen for a Day 11:00 Rhythm Ranch Hands 11:15 Rauckage Commentary 11:25 News :30 Church of Christ 11:45 Musical Roundup :55 Market Report TUESDAY AFTERNOON 12:00 Hymns of All Churches 12:15 News at Noon 12:30 Chuckwagon .lamboree 12:45 Riders of the Purple Sage 1:00 Dixieland Matinee 1:25 News 1:30 Afternoon Varieties 2:00 Lndic7Vair~ 2:25 News 2:30 Boh Poolo ,1:00 Swing Session 3:30 Tune Pick'n Tlm« 4100 Tune Pick'n Timt 4:30 Tuni Pick'n Timt S:nfl S«t. Preston 5:30 Sky King .1:90 Cecil Brow« By Sue Burnett The one dress that's always in style, goes everyplace wtih charm, flatters every figure. This classic is in a wide range and has a deftly shaped collar and pockets. Pattern No. 8705 is a sow-rite perforated pattern in sizes 14, 16, 18, 20; 40, 42, 44, 46. Size 16, 3?a yards of 39-inch. For this pattern, send 30c In COINS, your name, address, size desired, and the PATTERN NUMBER to Sue Burnett, Northwest Arkansas, Times, 1150 Ave. Americas. New York 19, N. Y. The new Spring and Summer Basic FASHION for women whn sew will be ready for you shortly. Send 25 cents now for your copy. WALT BEACH Ouorflntttfl WFcrtCn. II I. CdiMr I ·AVtTTIVILLI L O A N S txptrt Watch ROCHIER'S JEWELRY ·Mtk «*«

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