Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 7, 1952 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 6

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 7, 1952
Page 6
Start Free Trial

·Llt^^f MMMA, V 1AC4 fn^fji fnvtvi ff fwff Los Angeles Man Held In Death Of Woman Friend death in · downtown hotel room The victim wai identified as Mae E. Msthlj, about 40, formerly of Dragcrlon, Utah. She wai * special duty nurse, on call by various hospitals. Jordan Jones of Sacramento, Calif., told Lt. Bob Reed of the homicide -Ibtail: "I looked through my window and caw the' couple enter their room. There was a brief period of love making. Then, suddenly, the man looped a belt around her neck and began dragging her around the floor. "He kept pulling the belt tighter, ficn started going through her handbag and clothes, hauling.the body around as he did so. When he needed both hands he would lake the belt in his teeth, still U n l r J ! . . , . It 1 I II . ' f holding it taut." Jones said 'that for a time loaay ana said they had a witness Jones said 'that for a time he who saw him strangle a nurse to ! was dazed and unbelieving, then '^:^^^^^^^^~^~~~= he telephoned the clerk, who noti- , fied police. Officers said the man stiil held the belt in his hands hen they broke into the room. A fire department rescue squad and a lit. TEu. YOU WHATS NEW-MPSVOOCttVS M»S.TAYl.O!?S NEW MAT AND STANTON'S NEW LIVING SOOMSET THATS WHAT 1 GET FOB OPENING MV BIG OLP MOUTH.' H6UO, PEAR THAT'S NEW? Witness Tells How He Watched Slaying From Hotel Windof Los Angeles-(/Pj-Police held William Kllnk, 27, refrigerator repairman, on suspicion of murder today and said they had a witness AND DOWNSTAIRS. SHE MUSTA GONE DOWN TO \ TsfTHffr THE MAILBOX -AND THE LOCK OKAV. LETS 00 UP. CHBWIN«AIK -- T*ue I revive the woman doctor gave her adrenalin injec- THAIS OM RSASON MILLIONS CHCW.if tions, then pronounced her dead. Lt. Reed sa:? I"'-.'.-. about two hours before she Klink refused to give his ad- quarrel because she attempted to take his money. 44 «MtH* !· the TIMES--It DI.TI OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams YOU'RE CEA1Y; VOU FILIM'ALL PAY, THEM ME JUS' SCKAPIM' A LITTLE SAMP OFF A PIECE OF BRASS SETS SOUK BAH. YOU DON'T HAVE TO HAVE ANY HEX SABSE.' HOW ABO BREAK? AT 530 TO GET OUT MECCANO WHAT HAPPENS? WEPE SUPPOSED; TO Die TH' CMP! W WCT CHOST MINI! IKC'tO YEARS IOOKW FOR T«T 601V, »N' T*iY'R£ A-TRYIN'TO CROW MS OUT. Bdicve A or AW WOBlfl? I «OT HIRE WIT... UNO THE* ORNERY VARMIN IS TRW TO *E OUT! iv HWS.SfiKUA KH5UY of Tanncrsville.NX HAS PICKED AND MOUNTED SOO R -x( AND THOSE* E 3INaER)(A\ACAROONS! ...THIS IS CORNMEAL /MUSH! OXMTBtflrr KTKIMlMVif WMUD/ India HAS TRAINED AN ELEPHANT TO REVEAL IF AN INFERIOR METAL IS SUBSTITUTED MHM*tSOOOOO THRONE OF SOLID COLD/ of HAS WORM THE SAME PAIR OF BOOTS 3.000 POUNDS OK TUc fiePHKNT Wlil sense »«/w//r ^.^^...^^^.^'SL.. WILE YOU'RE GETTING THE TIME MAQWIMEAPV TO BRING ALLR' BA«,iU6wrrcHOVER FORA CHGCK ON FOOZY AND HOL1 PRIVATE LIFE OF BUCK ...BT 1HE WAV, DOCTOR.JUSr WHERE DIP / TO V009END/MOO,I THEM? A THINK IVELL.YDU KNOW HOW VOU \ IT 13 WITH THE TIME- THINK?; MACHINE.,.YOU CAN NEVER REALLY BE SURE/ 30 YA» ASO, A «WEBT YDUNS LACW-NAMB OF fANSY HUNKS-COW-SIK ASOUMO OKMNULWAN- NAME OF LUCiren YOK T))' MOST OMDESWABLB Lit VARMINT IN ALL TH HILLS.? -AH 1C UNCe* A. COOU LIKE YO' TOUS NOW/ GO AHEAD .. YOUE ·HOCKIN' VO«E ONCLE FUTURE ARRIVED, IN A HIREtJ WEDDIN' SUIT-AT J A NICKEL A BAY. AH * BEGQED HIM NOT T'aouANI HIS LIFE5 SAVINii, BUT HE JBST IMIUP.f LI ICC . AH IS I /SMILIN NOW- , PUTUM, CHILE.' YORE WPPY VEST A FUC'NICKEL AN' ME WAS t FLM HOPELEISLVN DAISY MAE WILL MARPIED.'/-J BEMAN.AM' Site-Rule Boys hisbf Folks Hive Mora To Spend, Despite Taxes And High Prices; MosfPebpleFindltDiffkulfToBelieve Br RAM DAWSON . |this postwar inflation without. New York-OT-Does your ' i n - ! remembering the earlier sharp come--in terms of real buyin rise which boosted their t a k e - , home pay the · bank points out. More People Employed There are other reasons, too, for the (tain in real incomes, when figured on an impersonal children statistics -in power after taxes--stretch 40 pe cent farther than it did befor World War II? The answer to that from mos people is likely to be resound ing "No!" Yet government slide rule boys say thit, despite soar ing taxet and prices, incomes pe capita in the United States ar 40 per cent higher than in 1939 in terms of what can be bough with the take-home pay. It seems Mr. A., per capita, i sitting pretty. But where canyoi 'ind him? Per capita cover everyone--from the newest-born unemployed infant' to hij hard pressed dad struggling to fee* the -other five sons and daugh ters; .from the panhandler on the street to the richest man in the country. .The notion that income; stretch lu farther will find no credence _ with retired persons living on a pension, or the return from lifi savings, or any other form o fixed income. Few persons ii white collar jobs will believe it Nor will the wealthy who haV seen 'their income whittled down by higher tax rates in the top brackets. And the worker who took home t $60 a week pay check in 1939 to support his wife and two can find government to show that rising taxes and higher prices on the goods and services his family require make it necessary for him to bring home at least si 15 a week now to furnish his family with the same standard of living. SUHitlc. Heard Yet the government statisticians say that per capita- incomes have a higher buying power now. Per capita income on the eve of the last war was $536. In 1951 it was $1.443. After deducting taxes nnd translating the 1951 dollar into terms ot what dollar would, buy in 1939, last year's per capita shrinks to $750. Still, that $750 is 40 per cent higher than 1939's per capita income of S536, Washington officials point out. This may be true for Mr. A. per capita, but it,seems contrary to so many persons' own experience and memory. "The reason that this large increase in real income seems surprising is that memories are short," says the Northern Trust' Company of Chicago, in its- Business Comments for March." It points out that between 18391 and 1944 per capita real incomes, expressed in terms of fixed buying' power, rose sharply. Since 1944 real per capita incomes have actually fallen slightly'. In other words, during the .war peop! have made more money,, whil prices were held down. Since th war, prices and taxes have soar ed--in many cases faster tha incomes have increased. People are acutely conscious o per capita basis, rather than on individual experience. in 1939 about 35 per cent of the total population of the country was employed. This had risen to 42 per cent in. 1951. Also, workers averaged 37.7 hours a week in factories in 1939 and 40.7 h o u r s , in 1951. In the war years ot 1944 the average work week in factories was 45.2 hours. Coupled with the greater ' n u m - ber of persons at work, that meant fatter incomes for many families and higher per capita figures. Another thing people are likely to forget, the Chicago bank suggests, is what people are doing with their money now. Since 1944, it says, "on the average, per capita consumption of goods and Cervices has increased 18 per cent in personal physical savings volume while have dropped sharply." Savings, however, were reported on the increase again last year. During the words, people war, in other had more cash jinglinjt in their pockets. Today they and [larder This have more deep freezers television sets -- . and feel . up for cash.' particularly true just now with the tax payment deadline weighing on many minds. Incidentally, Mr. A. per capita paid $18 in taxes in 1939 and last year he paid $184. Japanese To Build Shipi Tokyo-W)-Japan's former naval shipyards will be allowed to operate, at capacity after the icace treaty becomes effective, he newspaper Asahl said today. \ - · Saturn is a mean distance of 887,100,000 miles away from the .The new British airfield at En- ebbe, Uganda, Africa, has year- around good weather. Not white, not wheat, not rye, iut « flavor blend of all three-- uufe's Roman Meal Bread. 11-18-tf Thrifty Blouse Trio 'J totgot my gluMi and hearing «id, Herbert. Will you ttll on WBII tlw BirniMV mil ·!»«···» whu (be picture'! all tbeut? 1 8805 12-42 By Sue Burnett Each of these delightful blouses requires just one yard of fabric in the smaller sizes, and goes together in practically no time at all. You'll want all three to compliment your spring suit. Pattern No. 8805 is a sew-rite perforated pattern in sizes 12, 14, 18, 18, 20; 40, 42. Size 14, I y.rd of 39.-inch for each ityle. For thii pattern, lend 30e In COINS, your name, addreij. ilze desired, ind the PATTERN NUMBER to Sue Burnett, Northwest Arkansas, Timei, 1150 Ai-t. Americas, New York U. N. Y Basic FASHION for '52 is filled, with ideas to make your clothe* budget' go further -- time-saving and economical designs that ire easy to «ew. Gin. pattern printed Inside. 25 cent*. 2 YEAR ROSE RUSHES 55c CrMtf Bros. Nursery OMOKLAMD. AUK. ««tuMf BVUMlNu :M Dinner Music 6:15 Starlight Tim* 1:30 Newt 5:45 Oztrk Sport* Review 7:00 Wayne King Show 7:15 Gabriel Heatter 7:30 Rthymic Rendezvous 7:45 Lombardo on the Air 8:00 Bill Henry 8:05 Magazine Theatre 8:30 Armed Forces Show 9:00 News 9:05 Gracie Fields Show 9:30 Just Music 10:00 News 10:15 Platter Party 10:45 Platter Party 11:00 Platter Party 11:30 Sign Off SATURDAY MOKNINO V30 Rice ·N Shin* 6:00 Rise N' Shint 6:30 Markets and Weather 6:35 Rise N' Shine 7 00 Minutes oy Music 7:15 Jordanaires 7:30 Otasco News 7:45 Orgai. Reveries 8:00 After Breakfast 8:15 Morning Devotion 1:30 TIMES Morning Edition 8:45 Ozark Diary 9:00 Kiddies Hit Parade 9:30 News 9:45 U. S. Navy 0:00 New Record Releases 0:15 New Record Releases 0 30 Here's To Vets 0:45 Guest Star 1:00 Proudly We Hail 1:30 Church of Christ 1:45 News at Noon SATURDAY AfTERNOON 2:00 Man on The Farm 2:30 Symphonies for Youth 1:00 Symphonies for Youth 1:25 News--M 1:30 Warm Up Time 1:45 FOOTBALL University of Arkansas Red and White Game 4:30 Bands for Bonds 4:45 Musical Interlude 5:00 Harmony Rangers 5:30 Serenade in BHie 5:«5 Preston Sellers 5:55 Bauckage Commentary MOORE 5 F U N E R A L CHAPEL

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free