Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 7, 1952 · Page 4
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March 7, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, March 7, 1952
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ii Arkatuan $,mtf I D*ur KUUMUNfl COMPANY F«u*td JWM 14, IMO --.~TM it TOi',!Jiloii olflc* lt Fiyttttvillt, :·· Afk., «i Stcond-Clan Mill MitUr. ·· · · ': ·«· '«· Ottrhwvkt Fitt.Tat*ml M»ittr · ^ ;" . Ttd H. Vtollt, HUtr *^, MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED MEM Tht Associated Preu is excluilvely tnUtled to · tt« u«» for republlcatlon of «ll newt dlipatchtt , crediwd to it or not otherwise credittd in this ·_ .paper «nd al»o the local news published herein. , All, rights of rfpublication of iptclal dii- vpttchu herein arc.ajio reserved. ? · tin. · Ark. · and Adilr count/. Okl«. Thicr n,onttu"V.V.V.".V.-V.V.".V.lV-".V sue nwnlh» , ,, One y»*r ..,...., ~ ".I"TM" _ M » ( i in counties other th«n ·!»¥·; Ttmr tnontia ".'.'.'.""'."".'"' ~-- Sljr month ' "" " On» r«ir "...'.'. """--" All mill |ny»bl'i'in"idv'in'c»""" Mtmb«r Audit Bureau of Clrculitloni ..··.' Tiiko-Jiecd to yournelvcs-: If thy brother -trespass against thce, rebuke him and If he repent, forgive him,--St. Luke 17:3 Advertising That Pays The'following .is from the Alchlson, Kan,,'Globe:.. "By the way, did yoii^ver see a mmi carrying a billboard'under his arm? No. '.'Dirt you ever sec a handbill on a read- nig table? No. . , . "Did you ever see a picture of the new .-Rpring hat yon vvant come in the-home via the radio? No.- a-, "Did you ever see n live, newspaper bc- .Ing thrown ty thc.waslebHskct without*be- .ing read? No. ' /That's why advertising in the Globe ' wings results," '; ·%s What About Senator Russell?. Senator Dfck Russell of Georgia is out to get the Democratic party nomination for president, and., as a candidate for this ·vhigh honor, lie has the backin K of many Southernera of note. The two Arkansas ..wnatprs..McCle1l«n and Ftilbrljfht, have MM P " words to Ra v of him.'Governor ' iSi Hi 1 " T , rllma » supporter, hat recog- nfeed the Georgian's abilities wtth a com- nieiidalory statement. 1 : rfc I -itl i T»nnninjfion notes that-Senator Russell is a ; '·£" fc*t ' *" hat lhel ' e hai1 · iUBt b *«" °»c Bachelor president--James Buchanan of Pennsylvania, Russell's mother Is living-" »he s 84--and he has four sisters and seven brothers. Ediwh nays "A Russell re- unionTM .the WhHe House lawn won Hook Jike_« convention." t Southerner named president ila-bonv Woodrow Wilson, .but "·r-BM.o.thlnvafl a Northern geii- .........ri since lie had been president-'of - ·^l c ! to S^ l r e . r .«!.t.v «ud KovernoPoiV ' the lafil man born"' . Dixon ihie to oc- was.Geii.'Zachary This year at the Chicago' Democratic party convention there will ho i 9nn i,*-,**.. .Without the two,tlS rule 6 '.re nect: ·SrL^J!!'"': There are a g^""*' the way of ' f r . batit rs a henliliyisituatiori to liave-hlm m the race as n:candidate. Ho has ability! jntemgencc,-integrity am experience and the South can proudly support him · -'· A __^__ T Always look out fur the mmHcht the Lord sends into your days--Hop. - THE WASHINGTON -Go-Round ouw KJUMM Merry' W«i*lnfton--Weary. United Nations negotiators will make* lait desperate bid this month to end the Kortan war in the blj parley to blockade tht Chlnttt co««t with battleships ind to hit Chlneit baiei.wllh bomberi. Her* »rt tht latest, Inside' development! that could lead to peace or full-scale war In a matter of weeks: · . 1. Orders from Washington are to persuade th» Communists to sign a half truce--In other words, lo n»II down In writing the agreements that have already been reached orally. · It Is hoped this will prevent the - Communists from backing down on their word and speed the truce talks. . . - : --.2.-.However,, the Centra.! Intelligence Agency Is convinced the Chinese will iry to prolong the Korean stalemate indefinitely. Thus the Chinese Cqmmunlnts can continue lo draw war goods from Mussla to equip their armies and build a powerful air force. But CIA also reports thai the Russians are worried about China's growing strength and are secrftly urging a truce as an excuse to cut off the equipment. 3. Jf the truce negotiators cannot come to terms, General nidgway wants to blockade the Chinese coast and bomb the Chinese Mainland, The final decision must come from President Trurtan, however, who still hopes for a peaceful wey put. 4. Inside the Jojnt Chiefs of Staff, General Vanrienberg has warned that we don't have enough planes to wasle on conventional bomb- Ing of China. He points out that China's principal cities are protected by squadrons of jet flghl- er», and argues that we can't risk losing bombers n China--except to deliver the atomic bon)b. The danger Is (hat bombing China might provoke war with Russia. · Harry, fruman sounded off lo an old Senate· .friend tht other day about General Elsenhower's presidential ambitions. ' · ' *'» "I don't know why in (he world Ike wants the : job, the president mused. "He's much too thin- skinned Why he gels upset- every time a columnist lakes a nasty dig «| him. You can , maji ne what would happen If he were sitting In this chair." ' * Thf president looked out the window houghtfully and went on: "If ike were elected «iere would b* a short honeymoon. I'h.d one tio but you wouldn't think so now. Then everyone would itart pouncing on him." · Th t Penlaior, has hushed It up, but radar units have actually trucked . 2 S "f l y i n g Mucer*.-' Each'was sighted by M least one rye- witness and also picked up on the radar screen . . . Th. Air Force Is still skeptical, nolnts out ,1 r *riI '·' slll J«' to Illusions. For exam- Pr«! u^ ,' 5nmbl »'» htsdlni f^rVnshhi'jton" President Truman's private warning signal was even sounded before the Air Force discovered --And There W«g President Truman Is still looking for an ex- to «et rid of Ocn. J. Lawlon , ns, considers him a pop-off The reason Truman rildn'l reappolnt Gen Ho'vt r ·,,,'"" t » rm " Air ro ^ "hiff f ""'"« ^ P r 1 c ^' 1 "' «»t might It necessary to reappolnl Collins tpo . At tht »am« time, the president doesn't want to lolnt -hi f'"' T T ! 1 Kv «'««»"'«»"« of Ih? o a P''°c-re1a- lona.iirpUnd th? world In put our mlll- T 11 ^ °" lh0 "' *«« Wvlo? ta countries We want the local populaces IP b? pn our side In case of trouble . . . One officer who ha, not heloed win good will abroad is l.t. Col Leonard FTaseman, deputy Armv ei 1 " H 'F'* °' bUilrilnE '"· l ""? s ' " N o r t h ca. He Ignored the lower bids of legitimate n' fl T ""''"W" 18 ". «"! ordered te.it frames f eosMh ""?""' fr ° m " French f l v c PCKcntcr It cost the. taxpayers $90,000 extra to mec't the Coln^T ter " h ' RhCr I"' 1 "''-.. The s a n e " - . . ·"' S ° ' )UiIt '" niself a n e »" V i h · with the ' I covering. So he ordered * * * .*. Hotl "V mm »tTM wss named to In- .0 r hanH C * JD f P "'' tlriCnt "* vcral weck « «gp, ah hands agtecd It would be a model nf ."non-partisan" efficiency.. The probe »TM , t o b cnnducfed on a strictly "judicial" basis, with no Pol Ic? by either side; However, these l o f v iTM tentlons apparently have fallen by the w"l| e * , 'rank Chclf-of Kentucky bee luff tn' y i.' n ",'?,!"* * comm l«^ counsel and »l«tt to direct the probe. On the, other hand Democrat5 have Insinuated thai .he ne,n'b cam "i-* more Interested in nlnvlm* «nim,.J .-,K Hi an think thai other department and agency chiefs .who" send cases to Justice for prosecution should be heard first, Attorney General McGralh later Democrats insist t h a t this is a political maneuver to delay McGralh's appearance until September or October, thus putting him "on trial" just before the elections. "The man we are supposed to investigate is McGralh, not these nthpr people oulsidc nf his department." declared Democrat Byron Rogers of Colorado at a recent closed-door meeting, "lie may be absolutely innocent of these charges We are all convinced of his prrsonal horcst.v dc- splle the misconduct of some of those under'him But as far as the public is concerned, McGralh' U under a cloud until he has a chance to testify Thais all the more reason why he should lie Heard as early as possible." "But 11 don't know what questions | 0 ask him until all the evidence has been assembled and a counsel appointed to put it in shape," objected Keating. "Wejnoed a competent lawyer to do this job. "All seven of us on this commitlee are lawyers, countered lingers. "We should be able to judge the evidence." nf TJI h: ' t ,' S r ' ghl '" hrokc in Rcp - Pclel ' nmli »o of New Jersey, another Democrat. "Certain spe- cif c charges have been made against McGrath llfTM B , r ,' "·? " CrC a " d |UC5li ° n l l i m »'"«' them. Lets do it as soon as possible. I'm tired to busi'ie " E a ''° Umi ' H ' S tim ° WC 8ul llow " Thirty Vcars ARO Today (Fayettcvillc Daily Ue.nucrnt, March 7 \W) Boy Scouts of Fayettcville will so,,,,' | )0 ,",,,,,. erly owners and taxpayers and will h- acli a workers in the "own your' own home" cam pr-lgn. This will come about through dion jusi mcn'\vh«i M" L °-!. S TM" 1 Counc-H of bSn^' men who ni » mK! t,i, K jusi | 1C ld voted In nur- c h a o . - and Church streets, to be paid off monthly by the Scouts themselves by means of a building and · loan savings plan, and to be held by the Scouts as site for Headquarters to be built as soon as possible. Twenty Years Ago Today (Faycltcvillc Daily Democrat, March 7, 1932) Contract will be let this week for the construction of a first u n i t of a drive-in block on Dickson street and Holslon, that is expected to bi ^ unique addition to that section's business section. Business Week, observed by Business and Professional Women's Clubs over the country opened Sunday and will be locally observed tonight by a meeting at the Blue Moon where girls of the senior classes of the University high school and Fayelcville high school will be guests "People of Fayctteviile don't have to go to Broadway, New York to see the latest news reels, manager of two of the local theatres declared here today. "Pictures of the search for the kidnaped Lindbergh baby showed here as soon as they were seen anywhere else in the United Slates." The news reels including first movies ever taken of Charles Lindbergh, .T r are shown at the Palace " . « · '· New York-WMht U. S.'pott- nun it ont of America's best, but leait rtcognlztd, educators. He is · walking -library on bUniont, a traveling prbfeitor for -the great university of the common m»n-- the Postal Service. This silent teacher delivers the world's knowledge in tht worn leather bar ?'""« from'his.shoul- der. It is the'20th century version of Pandora'i Box, bringing endless tidings to mankind.of old cJis- may and frtsh hope-^-a draft notice here, a dividend check. there. He is a messenger of death and birth,, a keeper ' of tremendous lecrets in small envelopes, the mute go-between for lovers, a salesman who works for the price of a stamp for distant firms. Over the ytart the postman stirs more hearts than -anyone. People wait ttnsely or eajerly for the sound of his footsteps on the w*lk, his whistle at the front porch--signals of the arrival of his daily cargo of magic and disenchantment. His reward for wading through snowdrifts to reach the family mailbox is at best a cup of hot coffee; more often it is a disappointed wail, "Is that all you brought?" ny comes galloping out to grab a letter, from a correspondence court* in muscle building, he understands the situation it once. "I gueii it won't bc long now until you'll be able to handle that bully down tbt itrwt," ht lays. Bad weather and bad dogs ambush him, and he learns to bear with'both/ H? comes to know his neighborhood better than the cop on the beat, and he is hardtr to fool. He doesn't have to read'the postcards :p tell who is having a wonderfu Jme. He doesn't have to open the elters to tell who is being dunjied .or non-payment of bills, what member of the- family has gone ·way for his health, which cpl- ege lad is writing home for more noney. ^ the number and nature of us mail deliveries he knows who s lonely, who is happy, which gi-1 getting along with her beau which isn't. When little John- The weather, the dogs, and the people he meetr turn him generally into a tolerent philosopher. In time 1 he become! a connoiiseur ojf mankind's woti, tht confident and consoltr of people who have no one else to talk to ind wait by their mailboxei to tell him their troubles. . But he .learns to keep hi« own caret to himself. How often can you tell somebody your feet hurt? Who worriea if your «hould«r is chafed and sore from lugging bundles of Chriitmai cards? The one thing the postra.n cannot understand it why people always blame him about the letter they expect and never comes'. "It must have gotten lost," they complain, looking at him accusingly as if he had chucked it down a sewer. And it is a wonder that more postmen don't throw more mall down' a tewer and go home and soak their falling irrhes' in hot water. But they don't, useless ' as they feel many of the letters are. After 30 years or more of leaning into the wind with hit heivy b»g--three decades of 'treating frost bite and dog bite--th? 'b'ent- oyer postman fails to appear' on his appointed rounds. ' ' ' What is his usual epitaph? One housewife says to neighbor: "A new postman brought tht mail today--a young .fellow. I guess Mr. Jones mutt h'av't retired." . "Yes, says the neighbor; "I hate to see him go. He's brought us 'to many letters over the year's--ever since I moved here as a 'iittje girl But he was getting awful old and , slow." ' · ' ·l.rklirkrr.- ., hi. ·»r. Hi.*. m m .rl. ,,,, ·· WbJii might rrry i ' Ten Years Ago Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, March 7, 1942) T h e St. Louis Symphony orchestra will again perform at the University of Arkansas/The or- n'% ,',' aS -, bee .',' lnakl " B a m i u a l aPPWrances in Fajetleville the past several seasons being one of the most popular of a musical- series brought here by the university Observance of Doctor's Day in Faycltcville Saturday will be sponsored by the auxiliary to the Washington County Medical society in cooperation with the state auxiliary. Flowers will be sent by the auxiliary to each doctor's office t h e idea has been adopted in all Southern .stales. Last March the Arkansas auxiliary voted or a slate-wide observance each -March although several counties of the stale had previously observed the day I quired. "Hit you again? l!£?' did my splitting top no good °Tm y °a'fra" *"' · " rst ti " ie? " [you so suddenly and I'didnTknoTM | it was you. I just sort of pamcke Dear Miss Dix: I am nearly 17 an;l in high c-.' -j], I am very fond of. one -' my male teachers, who is :· sut "'-. I recently moved to this city and was tMd he used to tal.e some of the students out. Now he is dating a teacher. I know he likes me but not enough to take me out M. E. Ans-.-er: T-ichers may be admired '.y young students--but from afar. As dating material, fiey ire not for youl In mosi school system it is strictly against rules for teachers to take students out, so I doubt the story that has leen told you. Some of your romantically inclined friends are weaving · tales, I'm afraid. Of course your teacher likes you; nost teacher^ do like bright, amiable pupils, I ut only as such. You find yourself a boy friend among 'our own classmates. E?TM,: t h o !SIM m t e h f h a v e ' l o One reason for the" stalemate Is thats members l cd by Kenneth Matin, of Ne kit Hire, anil, Inrhirt" aR^ft'^-jcr-.;,",;,." l-vt VII J COULDN'T use my flashlighl close to the house. 1 had to pick my way, stumbling over and Into a variety of objects, to approximately the spot where the Peacock Path began. The torch, when I did flick It ·on momentarily told me noUilng Jt merely sprayed misty yellow illumination o v e r close-cropped grass devoid of extraneous objects or markings. I was some 50 feet from the dead*'· Wh " 1 "" " onc! ' "°PPed I thought that, far the whisk of a second, a tight had gone on and off, somewhere nt the end of Hie Peacock Pnth. I felt myself sort of ooze, rather could slip quietly off the path execute a flanking movement. A soft thud sounded, close I'd been straining my eyes into the darkness between me and the unseen fence. And one moment t"c darkness was complete the next the first suggestion of day showed in the sky? Faint, feeble, but enough. The figure not Dve feet from' me was hooded. Grotesque in the gloom, indistinct, like some kind of horrible, nocturnal and outsize gnome. I g a s p e d involuntarily, and swung up my torch. I was too late. It had a torch too, three times as powerful as mine. It let me have it, a shade before I could press my own button. Blinded I stac- Ecrcd back. And something swarmed over the clashing rays of the torch. It felt scaring pain. All the lights of all the world seemed to crash into my head, run together like so many streams of liquid fire con- .he r n'e Rx pTode. rdnglV!nPOln ''' !nd Then It cnme, the dry metal ic a" soft «TMl£ olsc ', c ° o1 as well clank of a chain, y metallic a s M f t, sirok cd my brow gently, Someone, or something was to coL f i Th « TM'« appeared cither going out on? o c'omTn ?cAwLTV.TM'" ? bove mc ' a back from that p r e c l p i c ° w £ gmriness v« u *%"*.«*?· " Th .ank W TM Am l S Warbur 'on ^I fancnT Wei? ihSI w« new, , Things sharp and cold, Ilka Iron- And ' " S0rt ' came tht notion of ru»h- have I wno do (o bring your sensci?" Snlly In. , ~ - - ~ " · ·'« imp.^... stout, knobby and. evidently, o the consistency of granite. "With , this. 1 grabbed it up as I left th house. Gingerly I felt behind one tern pie. I discovered myself the owner of a lump the size o f - a walnut *ou. I said, "should work for the Commandos." ^T that point my eyes, hitherto pretty -cloudy and now aided by the ncreasing light, cleared up. I had, indeed, seen a hooded flg- ure. She wai wearing a navy-blue P«rk». Only now the hood was iTMTM? S« ck « v «r her shoulders ·,,! T! d'w-wind ofl.the Sound riffled honey-and-amber hair. _ "You poor dear," she was saying, "I might have killed you You just loomed up and I--well, 1 hit out. Atavistic Instinct, I suppose. Self preservation or some!' ' " I grinned. "Forget it. people--just a few, mind you-can crack me over the chump any time. But why were you out here? [spni Well, you were too." Thus s a i d , "you see me, ,, -j lc ?n, r , n f" of hcr mouth I'Sht- cned. "Well, II you must know, J m just not satisfied about Ames! It s hard for mc to believe (hat he wcnl out there ,nd had hlmfelf an accident The more I thought · h iut It, after I went to bed for second time tonight, the sillier it seemed to me. Arpes Warbur- 1 perfectly normal, Jim. He , cpiililij't ilefp, 1 t,. c Wed to do a lltll, InvMtn.tlng. t'l tound erw, but 1 tSpught thit Ami. Ju.1 poulbly, might hivt left i--· dut. But hi didn't" Tt Bt CtnUnmd) Dear Miss Dix: I am the mother if a 17-year-old boy who, about wo years ago. was hit in the nose vilh a baseball bat. His nose sub- equently became greatly cn- arged. All he does now is sit home nd brood; he even wants to quit chool. Could doctors do anything or him, and where could I locate doctor who would help us? Mrs. G. Answer: Since you live in a arge city with excellent hospital acillties, you should be able to lo- atc, through them, a good plastic surgeon, Your eye, car nose and throat hospital is the best source. This work is expensive but since it involves the entire future of your child, it will be worth whatever it costs. The cost of these operations varies with the doctor so I^can give-you no idea of the price. I'd like to know if you're successful in finding a doctor, and if you have the operation perform**. Dear Miss Dix: I (o with a boy 20, who .lives in a village quite a distance from us. When Fred wants to see me, he hai to walk into town-- quite a distance-- then walk another two miles to my house. Therefore, I have' b«en going into town to meet hlm.'i like him a lot and he i'j'» very fine boy, but the neighbors are talking . about me because' I go to mtet him. I am 17. · ' "' Marjorit A. Answer: You're * considerate girl to be so un'derstanclinf ' 'of Fred's problem, ind your neighbors are too critical. Don't walk into town all the 'time to. mfcet him, however. Havf him makt'tht extra effort to get to your house once in a while, so your parents will become better acquainted with him, and when the 'nosy neighbors see that he really is a nice boy, perhaps they'll atop gossiping. Benton Countian Paroled Little Rock-(/P)-T.he Arkansas Board of Pardons and Paroles has granted parplcs to 42 ' convicts.' Those paroled yesterday, included: Jack Wilkerson of Benton County, sentenced August 25, 1950, forgery for three -years. Plane Burns, Fliers Sift Kort. Worth, Texas-vPJ-A giant, 10-engine (B-36) iriterco'ntinehtal somber burst into flames after andjng here early today!' All 14 crewmen aboard escaped without. njury. On« firefighter iiiffered " burns. The population of Mexico's. , -ower California nearly tripled l between 1340 and 1950. Holidays Antwer to Prevlom Punle HORIZONTAL 1 Religioui holiday 7 of July 13 Cling 14 Whole 15 Regions (poet.) Id Garden implement 17 Moon VEHTtCAL 1 U.S. economist 2 Entict 3 Nets 4 Domesticate 5 Chriitmai 0 Took oflenie 7 Scarcer 8 Units Shothonean Indian - - -· -- VT" *iiuiBn It Female thiep 10 Freeing (pi.) 20 His day is third June Sunday 21 Before 22 Snarl 23 Clamp 24 Sonnet endings 26 Dignify 27 One (Scot.) 28 Pretends 29 Ran away 32 Curve 33 Roman date 34 French savant 38 Mardl 39 Pelts 40 French coin 41 Man's nickname 42 Vitnna in German 43* Level 44Alkene 4«Stor«for fodder · Mtxlctn ihiwl lOfntrvt ttnutlon MFtmilt nlatlvt . JConfecUott 11 Disloyalty 12 Drivers 19 Existed - »., 22 Heredity units 34 Owing 23 Utter 35 Edit 25 Binds Jinocki 28 Equity ·djutttn ZlAburb MNfetr 30 German 1 siren 43 Rub Ilfhtlf 31Wildiuei «Hutlin« 4IObnt 47--Year's 36 Spotted cii

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