Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 30, 1952 · Page 10
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January 30, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, January 30, 1952
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Page 10
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TO--MORTHWHT ARKANSAS TIMIS, raytttavlll*, Mmmm Wwlnorfay, January JO, 1*51 7 Russell Urged To Enter Race For President Georr:i Senator's Backers Deny Move To Stop Kefauver ·(.TlrSnul'.'cni Democrats today wrio reported put- ·tjni? heavy pressure on Senator .Russell (D-Cin) in formally enter ,thc party's prcsidcntinl r.arc. .At the same time, Senator Mny- ' bank (.D-SC) heatedly denied Hint Russell's h a r k r r s are nut "lo stop" Senator Kcfauvcr (D-Tenn). President Truman, or niiy other 'Democrat. 1 "f hope Senator nusscll will /·How us to nominate hiri," May..bank. said. "His friends arc not limited to 'Southern Democrats." . i.. Miybank said ho cnlcrliilnrri "T36v. Janice F. Byrnes of South "Carolina., hero (his. w e e k e n d . jByrncs,-former secretory of ulnlc, Xl.S. senator and assodntc justice , flf.lhe Supremo Court, lins been ·highly critical of the president mid his "Fair Dciil" In recent tnonlliB. .-: The activity muring Southern :t)«mocratt recalled the walkout ilBjrcd nt the 1948 convention by ·All 22 Mississippi delegates and % GALLON Vanilla Ice (ream 64c ttolltind tf«t. Ucktr Plant I PLAN TO BUILD ·« Our MitirliL Gtl Our Prlcti. Trr Our S«T|«. DfKE \UrVklER Cd III St. Chtrlw linlf of the 26 Alabama dolctfules. Other Southerners stayed behind to pile up 203 votes for Scn- i a t o r Russell while President Trti- I m a n wun the noMlnallon w i t h 1 !fl47',j votes. .. . · . · | Both Msybank and Senator .1 Johnson "(D-Tox), In scparalc ! comments, denied a story l;y the [Miami (Kla.) Dally Ncw» t h a t they M'cacl a "slop Kcfauvcr" drh'c by plugging for nusscll. . "I haven't taken any position for or against any Dcmocra prosidcnllal. randidale," Johnson told a reporter. Russell expressed surprise. "If my name i s ' b e i n g u s e d ' . t o stop ; anybody, it's t h e ' first .f know . a b o u t U" he commented! Entertainment At Zion School Is Scheduled A "woinanlcss wedding" and olhcr entertainment will be held Friday nlchl, In the Zion School llouso to raise funds for rainodcl- ins n room of the school house into a modern community kitchen, The program, sponsored by the Zlnn-'Oiilt .Craiijic, will besln at 8 p. m. The kitchen, when built, will be available for the children of the school for hot lunches. In a mock ceremony, "Rosebud Dellciitcsmm," 1 played by George UhKclfoiich, will "marry" a' bridegroom called "Archibald llerculbb llcncllighl," plnycd by Bert Donaldson, . Sr. "The Hev. Dr. Ty . Knots," played by Jim Powell, will officiate, · After the ceremony, a three- i tiered wcddinc cake lopped with a inlnln.tmo bride and groom, w i l l be auctioned to the highest bidder. ' Money from the cake sale and a Ramc festival which follows will be used for the kitchen proj ccl. Others who w i l l lake part include 1'nt Donaldson, who as "Sophia Gofvocks" will shin, accompanied by Kllccn Anderson as "flossy Patl-ur-skl". at the piano; Godcn Ivcy as "h'a D. GoodfiRure," matron o( honor; Howard Anderson as- "Octavia Mnldcnblush," and Ray ncxrnnd ns "Hcnryctta Bird," bridesmaids. Eugene Etlriy as "Bum Hcad- JlKhl," brother of the bridegroom and best man; Lylc W n h a v c n as ''Kaknln Custcr" and Flavy Powell as "Buster Garter," ushers; W. T. Giles as "Sweet Pea Shortsklrt," the 72-year-old flower R l r l j Bob Overtoil as "Bronco Delicatessen," father of the bride; Col. Jack OlSR* as "Cicero Lcltout," the rejected suitor, and Ralph Morrison as /'Mrs. Daisy 1 Delicatessen, ' mother of the bride. INTEREST FOCUSES ON STATES WITH PRIMARIES CANDIDATE'S CONSENT REQUIRED CANDIDATE'S CONSENT NOT REQUIRED STATES HOtDING CONVENTIONS WITH NA'lONAI CONVENTIONS only m lew irionuu away, InUrest li I s.tlons are numbers of delegate to the Republican national convention, .focuxcd on Rtatca with primary elections. Numbers bctow atate mbbrevi-1 ncheduled for July. Dates In slates are dates primaries will be held. Eden Says Agreement To Satisfy The Aspirations Of Egypt Is British Aim London-(/Tj-f Anthony Eden Sccrclary*- sald yesterday WALT BEACH OvaranMcd Witdi RtpaMnf wim II I. entw tti*M r Avrnrirvihi-ii »·« ·M »n HrirlH WHO FIXES RADIOS? We've Been Serving Yoa 20 Yean SMITH RADIO SHOP Special Consignment 100 Head Good White Face Heifers and Cows To be sold Saturday, Feb.2 Better look these over as this is a real opportunity to buy some extra good cattle. HILTON BROS. SALES BARN Highway 71 North SALE EVERY SATURDAY AT 12 NOON Britain wants to reach nsrccmcn* on defense of the Suez Canal Zone which "would meet Egyptian aspirations." The foreign secretary told the House of Commons Britain's offer n negotiate wJlh fcgypt s t i l l stands. "I have always believed t h a t it should be possible to rind a solution of the differences between this country rind- Egypt which satisfies the legitimate national aspirations nf the Egyptian people, find at t h e same time cloe.v not jeopardize I he security of the free world," Eden said. A new premier lias been appointed in Cairo, and there has been hope Egypt and- Britain can Kct together and reconcile t h e i r ! bitter differences over ihe Sucz| Canal and the A n g l o - E g y p t i a n ' Sudan. King Fnrouk named Aly Mahcr Pasha ns premier following the wild rioting in Cairo Satur; day t h a t claimed at least 67 lives, eight nf them British. Egypt has been demanding ihc removal of British troops from the vital canal area and the placing of the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan under Karouk's rule. The Saturday rioting came after bloody elastics in the Suez Canal Zone itself between British forces and both Egyptian police and irregulars. Eden said the defense of the Suez Canal Zone was not "ex- j clusivcly an Anglo-Egyptian i n - i tcrcst, but one in which we have ! an internal ional responsibility." His statement added: | "In these last weeks there have! been many violent episodes w i t h ; their accompanying loss of life.; Memory of them, bitter though it must be in both countries, should , not prevent us from looking and! working towards a better future. "It remains our hope that thi passions will cool and that it will then be possible to reach a settlement in which each side will respect the sincerity of the other's point of view." Oakland and Zion Mr, and Mrs. Bill Plumlcc and children. Sandra, Betty and Billic, of SprinRdalp were Sunday dinner cuestfi of Mr. and Mrs. William Hulsizcr of Zion. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Faster of ing his furlough at fingers with his family. , The Hev. J. S. Whillcy preached at the Oakland Church Sunday. Sunday dinncr'sucsts of Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Plumlce. were Mr. and Mrs. Lymon Houston and daughters, .lo Anna and Jerri Lynn, oi tSpringdalc. The Rev. and Mrs. H. E. Plumlce called during the evening. McMath Says He Will "Suggest" To Legislature Lltlle nocM/l'J-Govcrnor Mc- Malh, while doriRinfi mention ol Ins 1952 political plans, said yes- tcrdny lie will make several recommendations lo Ihc 1053 legislature. These recommendations will ineluclc: Creation of a central purchasing ngcncy; Establishment o[ central personnel agency; Sufficient funds to guarantee 9-month terms for all schools; Increased teacher salaries; and Equalization nf salary scales of (rained technical and professional employes with those of other states. McMath said the retiring governor ax well as the new governor can make recommendations to the legislature. McMath has not said he will seek a third term as governor, but he generally is considered to be a candidate. Nursing Home Told To Meet State Standards Little Rock-Wl-Pulaski Chancellor Frank Dodge has ordered the Hocott Nursing Home lo comply with state health standards within 60 days or face permanent closure. Judge Dodge's ruling yesterday squelched the defense's protests t h a t nursing homes were not under jurisdiction of the Arkansas Health Department. The decision also continued a temporary order issued Novenv- bcr 27 restraining the home (mm Your Public Library Fiction "Jefferson Selleck," by Carl Jonas. Jefferson Scllcck epitomizes a phase of. Middle West culture. "The Lute Player," by Norah Lofts. The sLirrins story of a strolling minstrel who vainly loved a queen. "The Prodigal Brother," by McCready Huston. The search for a faith to live by in our times. "Chosen Country," by John"Dos Passes. A novel about two people who were meant for each other. "The Giant," by Feike Feikema. The third and most dramatic volume of the trilogy. "Winds of Morning," by H. L. Davis. Another story of the Columbia River country by the author of "Honey in the Horn." 'The Restless flame," bv Luuis DC Wohl. A novel of St. Augustine. "The Dark Moment," by Ann Bridge. Turkey of the 1920's. History in the making. "The Catherine Wheel," by .loan Stafford. One last happy summer at the New England shore. "Port of Call," by Maxwell Griffith. A riotous two-day liberty in a Cuban town for the crew of B big aircraft carrier. "The Earthbreakcrs," by Ernest Haycox. His first serious novel of pioneer Americans in the old West he knows so well, "The Grand Crevasse," by Roger Frison-Hoche. Translated from the French by Janet A-. Smith, it has sold more than half a million copies in its own country. "The Road to the Sun," by M. S. Douglas. Scene is Miami. Non-Fiction "The Confident Years." by Van Wyck Brooks. The final volume of the literary history of the United States. The scries began with "The Flowering of New England." 'You're As Young As You Act," by Margery Wilson. This will give you a new lease on life. "Back to Mandalay," by Lowell Thomas. The daring exploits of Gen. Orde Wingate, fabulous guerrilla fighter and the gallant American air commandos in the jungles of Burma. , "It Happens Every Thursday," by Jane Mcllvaine. Two young editors'prove that free enterprise can still work, and sometimes hilariously, in America. "Treasury of Western Folklore," by B. A. Botkin. 500 stories, anecdotes and legends from our na- tional heritage. "Conqueror in Chains," by Donald G. Miller. A story of the Apostle Paul. "Immigrant's Return," by An- gclo M. Pellegrini. It tells as much about America as it docs about Mr. Pellegrini and Italy. by Outlawing Of Segregation May Bring legislative Action "Quest For A Lost City,' ~. Dana Lamb. An adventure to th south, down the west coast 01 Mexico into the forbidden land oi the Mayas. "Between Sittings," by Jo Davidson. The dean of American sculptors has portrayed more noted people t h a n any other living artist. This is Jo's own story. "Born of These Yrars," by Perry Burgess. The inspiring, many- faccted story of Dr. Burgess and his wife, Cora, and their d i f f i c u l t but rewarding battle against Icp^ rosy. "Sweet Cork of Thee," by Robert Cibbings. A new one for the Gibbings' fans. "McCall's Book of Modern Houses," Twenty-nine modern houses designed by outstanding architects as featured in McCall's magazine. It has 130 photographs and complete floor plan?. "Treasure in the Dust," by Frank C. Hibben. Exploring ancient. North America. "Culbcrtson's Hoylc," by Ely Cubertson. The new encyclopedia of games with official rules. "New York Today." by Agnes Rothery; "Mister Zip," by H. Allen Smith; "Wildlife in Color," by Roger T. Peterson; "Primer for Pregnancy," by Nancy Fcathergill; "Your Baby and Mine," by Mildred Kid rede; "Part IPS on a Budget," By Louise P. Bell. Two beautiful new art books have been received by the library this week as memorial gifts. They arc: "American Painting," by Virgil Barker, given by Mr. and Mrs. Jerome McRoy in memory of Mrs. Joseph G. Wilkinson. "Gaugin," by John Rewald, given by Mr. and Mrs. Fred Thornsen in memory of Mrs. Mageane Mitchell. Many of the glazed tiles used for paving floors in France's Renaissance palaces were the work o£ Masseot Abaqucsnc, famous potter of. Rouen. Natural gas has practically no smell. Snn Al.ioi.io, Texas, were week- j acccptiiiR further patients. end Riicsts of Mrs. Foster's par-, cuts, Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Savage/ Guests of Mr. and Mrs. William M a h a n Sunday afternoon were Mrs. Lee Brown of Santa Paula, i Calif., and Mr. and Mrs. Bob I Lambert and son, Curtis Lee, off Rogers. Mr. Lambert has just r e - j turned from Korea and is spend- Movies arc really wonderful! Enjoy them often! Hailed by critics at Jon«'i most outstanding mevlt rote! · NOW SHOWING * 1:00 * 3:05 - 5:15 - 7:20 . 3:30 OZARK Tonllt «"u Friday Bhowi 7:00-9:00 P.M. N e w l Evon " WEDDING .Vtll or IHE HUE VEIl? , . JANE WYMAN .,' THE BLUE VEIL Charles Richard Joan' UUIGHTON-CARLSON-BLONDEU «V*V ^ tilACE Today k Thurtdly ·pxorricc OPENS n:«s FM | Kwl Ivft fenny C«rt««n YRONE POWER JESSE JAMES Get the MOVIE HABIT - - Attend Regularly. 1 i! A Prescription Is An Order . . . An order from your physician that m u s t be carried out wilh ulmosl precision, Depend on our experienced pharmacists to fill your prescriptions, See us when in need. Coll 3010 FREE DELIVERY CONYERS PHARMACY CORNER BLOCK * DICKION NEW--FIRST A DAI I A Nights thru Sat. 7-9 SHOWING MrWI.I.W Matinee Sat. 2:30 SEASON'S TOP ACTION THRILL SHOW ADVENTURE-SWEPT DAYS of the Troc«y Robwti Addtd -- "1151 FOOTBALL HCADLINERS" -- · DISNEY It NEWS COMING SUNDAY, 2-6-8 -- Mon-Tuts 2:30-7:30 By REX THOMAS Montgomery, Ala.-f/Pj-Southcrn stntcs may resort to drastic legislative actions to keep Negroes out of their white schools if the Supremn Court finally outlaws segregation. Steps leading toward abolition of the public school system in favor of privately operated classrooms have already been taken in Georgia, South Carolina and Virginia. Similar measures have been openly threatened in Alabama and strongly hinted in Mississippi". One Negro educator, President F. D. Patterson of Tuskcece Institute, expressed doubt that a majority of the white people of the South would consent lo a private school system as long as they pay. taxes for education. Any substitute lor publicly operated schools. Dr, Patterson said, would be "just another subterfuge" and probably unconstitutional. "Sooner or later mandatory segregation will have tn go," he predicted. But the legislator who repre- ents Ma con County, where Tuske- gcc Institute is located, disagrees. Rep. Sam tfngclhardt is already working on a bill to create a nrivntc school corporation if the Supreme Court rules out seercga- 'ion. He has tried once, but in f a i n , to get through a legislative act cutting off state funds if Negroes were ordered admitted to white schools. Georgia hat already done what Engelhard t failed tn accomplish. The appropriation passed last year says state 'money will be cut off for any "school forced to loach Negro and white students together. If South Carolina loses its fight against mixed schools in 1hc courts, Gov. James F. Byrnes says, the state will abandon its public school systems. At his request a constitutional amendment has been proposed in the ligislature to do just that. | Bills also arc pending in the ' V i r g i n i a legislature to set up privately operated but state-subsidized schools. Gov. Hugh White in Mississippi hasn't said so publicly, but a close associate predicted he will ask for immediate legislative action if .scg- gregation is held unconstitutional. Choose your jeweler before choosing, jewelry--Bccbc'rf .Ifl-fit EVERYTHING IN PLUMIINO and SUPPLIES FAYETTEVILLE IRON arid METAL CO. GOVERNMENT AVE. for less money! Kpre *re two superb hearing aids by makers of world famous'Zenith Tele, vision Radios. FM Only Zenith Hearing Aids hav# exclusive new. patented KRMWTHONE that assures excellent performance under extreme heat and humidity-Come in now' Bone conduction Dtrlco Avalltble »t Miritrklt Extra Cost Comt in for FXEE Fack«tTf Emiry Board Contocf Cltantrs KASV PAYMENTS DIXIE RADIO 431 Dickun U. of A. Basketball Games OPEN TO THE PUBLIC Thursday Night, January 31 Razorbacks vs Pitt sburg, Kan. Teachers Game Time 8:00 Arkansas Freshmen vs Beebe Junior College Gam* Time 6:00 UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS FIELD HOUSE Adults $1.00 Children and High School Students 50c ToHlALJH D/ZZY S«US, NFRVOUSNfSS, BLOATING, ARTHRITIS, STOMACH AILMENTS, NEURITIS, RHEUMATISM, HEADACHES, WEAK KIDNEYS, Toilni, Wstk Back, Actds, Frequent Rising nt Night. Lum- btffo. L«g Pains. Lack or Vitality. Had Breath. SlecplMe Mgftta. Bud Complexion. Quick Relief RcrardlcM nf how Innr Ton have suffered tht*e symptom*, it on be due lo a lack of NATURAL MINERALS in your s;item. Yoa can now free your body at these complaint* with HOPE MINERAL TABLETS. You need not wait months for results as these marvelous tablets will prove thtir benefit in JUST A FEW DAYS. When you have reached the end of your rope, when your Towers Are weakened and aches and pains Ret you down; when your eyes no longer sparkle and yon are nervous and tired--HOPE MINERAL may be what your body is asking for. Natural Minerals HOPE MINERAL IS ABSOLUTELY NEW and contains tnces of FIFTEEN different minerals, blended by nature. U is NOT made up of artificial ingredients with a lot or alcohol ! added lo give you a temporary i lift. HOPE MINERAL con- i tains only natural minerals, no i dopes, no oils, and Is not habit · forming. Even doctors cannot . make It. because it Is TAKEN , FROM THE EARTH, made by ; Mother Nature! Enriched Blood These mlraciloui tablets will enrich your blood--give you more pep and energy, will get down to the cause and itart I your lai; organs working again. It will bring back aowen lyou thought y*u had lost. When you Feel and Ixmk OI* Hefore Yoir Time and yoi make life miserable for othen, turn to HOPE MINERAL. AFTKR ulng Hop* Mineral, watch your elimination. The wan will become black u night--Hut !· N« ItecMie Alarmed--Ihe minerals an do- Ing their w.rt. When y« begin I* feel tke relief uuls« over y«ur a**?, ke thaukf *l y»u Colon Illustrations NOCK _ LrKE IMPACTIOt* IN 'bEfCENTXN.' COLON - · · - . ; . , ABNORMAL COLON. Beware if this condition which may lead to complication!. N6KMAircni.ON.~MiiTeir«ls will help keen the imlM-lei nf ytrtir col*n Dm and health?. have found HOPF. MINERAL, The door t* health Is open lo yn . . . Guarantied BONT SUFFER ANOTHER, MOMENT-- Life Is to* short. Get a bottle of . Hupe Mineral TaUeU at your dng lUre. UK It, MMI 1C you are not anuied at Ihe resulu, we will gladly refund your rmcE II.M PHONI 717 IAST SIM SClUARI SB-

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