Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 13, 1952 · Page 6
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March 13, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 13, 1952
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Page 6
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f---MOtTtWIrBT AMCANUI TMMI, ,farmlMv«t. TlwnAty, M«r«h II, 1M DISCUSS NATO SEA STRATEGY u I NAVY Adm. Lynde D. McCormlcK (right), aupremt commandM of North Atlantic Treaty organisation aea forces, ehata with Jamri r L. Thomu, British Drat lord of : tli« admiralty, In London. tocCor- mlck w«nt there to dlseusa naval atraugy with Prim*' Mlnlatci Wlnstvn Churchill and oBclai pHn niskera. (intmiaUanall "*"" "WAR IN iNbO-CHINA--French Viet Nam forces move purpose- full^ Kgh an Artillery blasted rebel village In the bitterly -- contested Hanoi area of !ndo-Chlna, Operation "Crachin" resulted ;a ieath of 600 Viet Minh troops, and lai'ialtiei to more than 1000. Visiting Around Arkansas Btlp Down at El Dorado the other day, I saw * big, new nitrogen plant that's making fertllltcrt for Arkunsai farmers. It seems they take what's called "sour" gai and separate but the nitrogen, It certainly helps a lot of Arkansas farmers who use, nitrogen to grow bigger and better crops on run-down land. That nitrogen-they c«JI It ammonium nitrate--is nighty powerful stuff! Speaking of farmers and their erope reminds' me. that they sure have an enormous market In tha Brewing Industry. Yes, sir, along C*P*n*M Jiff. E/nftW £titM Br«to*rt fviiiMintfoii. Jw.. ArkttHK9 Dirwicm tynMHf JlMtUfnf, LlttU ffoefc, XrlrcnMc rlaTTTEl ArUis.s Fimers" with lota of other farm products, millions of pounds of Arkansas rice ara sold; annually to make good American malt beverages. I reckon the brewer and the Ar- kaniai farmer team up pretty well for better buslneu, prosperity and more of the comfortn of life. And one of the comforts of Ufa li to enjoy a good glasi of beer in a clean* wholeioroe, law-abiding- establishment likt w« have down here in Arkansas! Military Censors And Newspapers Often Disagree On "Security" Measures; Some Restrictions Merely Cover Up Mistakes Br JAMES DEVLIN New york-(/P)-MiIltary censoi ship poses the question'of whei security ends and the cover-up mistakes begins, particularly c the home front. Newspapers in 'their constan battle against unwarranted cup prcsslon of news have no quar; with omitting news that jeoparc Izes the nation's security or th iife of a single serviceman or c vllian. They demonstrated that durin World War II by their careful-ad hercnce to a code of vojunlar censorship. . . '. It Is when "securili'" is Invoke to cover up something · that ap pears to have no connection wit security 'that friction arises. Here is an actual example, o how military and ncwspape thinking can conflict: The sports editor of the Bcloi (Wis.) Dally News reported tha the 10th Air Force radar static had decided to enter a team i the Central Wisconsin Baseba league,' whereupon the command Ing officer demanded that his nin e known simply as "anothe team." Antenna Visible The officer's idea, no doubt, wa .o conceal knowledge -Sat th radar station exls'.ed. The news apcr's position was that thl mrdly could be concealed beeaus the station's antenna . was easil. visible to anybody In the area. The Navy conceded 'recentl; :hat "too often newspaper's ar met with evasiveness, double-tall or outright refusal to co-operate. It sent a public relations news cttcr - to responsible officers re minding thefti that "the Navy be ongs to the public" and urgec hem to give whenever possibl 'frank, honest answers to ques Ions from newspapers and wir services." The letter declared truth is th icst policy "even when the trutr lurts," . The Air Force changed its rcg ulatlons on photographing al crashes this month after » cam paign waged by James S. Pope chairman of the American Society f Newspaper Editors' Freedom o nformatlon Committee. Pop'was aroused ay Incidents of Air Force police prohibiting n e w s photographers--sometime )y physical measures--from tak ng pictures of crashed planes on non-military property. He argued Air Force regulation gnored civil authority and gav the military a fancied right to de clnrc martial law on civilian terri tory. He contended, this right coul be granted only by civilian au thoritlcs,. , Phetecrayhen Warned The Air Force . o longer "pro libits" the taking of pictures out side military reservations, But If a photographer take jicturcs of secret equipment an ·efuses to surrender them, he wll e warned that under federal law ic cnn be fined 510,000 and im prisoned for 10 years. If he stll refuses, the FBI will be called in An example of how officials and he press differ on what constl utes security cropped up nt om if President Truman's recent prcs conferences. A reporter wanted to know why maps showing atomic Installation were hung on airport bulletin boards. The 'president rebuked the reporter. He said such question only attracted attention to th maps. The maps are intended'ti [uide pilots so they won't fly ovc :uch installations. Was security Jeopardized li langing the maps on bulletin wards in the first place, 01- in ask lW..ie permanent so lavishlfriGii it's ^iippinin you ove iest of waves, faster, easier! CHUTB mtWtt SOFT NAUMLIKSS TWIUK WIVES UFtLY, SENTIY, IN LITTLE AS » HIMHS . *mK$ Wfflt CUNtS TI (MM WMLE mCESSIM SA1ON-MMOUS viilk the txttentsd oiler erne bast IHIT MtlNUII tMrl.Tmk k- fund *· llttlt |ltli, IM. Warn ( intl f ytl H qvl PERiNENT Tilt the bottle. Compare, You'll see Nutrl-Tonlc'i lavish richness In- itantly , . . the rlchnesa that gives loveliness never be/ore possible. Almost M It mfen(«4oll creme base. Wavee lately In little u 10 minutes. Applies easier. Clings to hair while processing. Has much more pleasant odor. Hair rarely needs setting between shampoos. Nutrl-Tenlc'i richness makes the rkhest, lovtlitsl of all permanent* ing how come? It depends on the point of view. Prairie Grove Members of the senior class served high school a . spaghetti dinner at the school lunchroom Tuesday night. Proceeds will go toward the annual senior trip. Mrs..J. Frank Holmei, class sponsor assisted. · Mrs. J. Ed Rogers and Mrs. Pearl McCoy observed their birthdays Tuesday with a 1 o'clock luncheon at the home- of Mrs. Rogers. Following luncheon the guests'played rook. Guests were Mrs. Walter Dodson, Mrs. Walter Lark, Mrs. W. J. Butcher, Mrs. Porter Pittman,, Mrs. L. L. Baggett, Mrs. Frank Garrett, Mri. Fred Carlisle. Mrs. Nathan Brooks, Mrs. It. A. Barnes, Mrs. Hattie Cunningham, Mrs. T. P. Harrison, Mrs, C. R. Fenlmore, Mrs. Alcle Edmlston, Mrs. J. A. Gelger, and Mrs. L. E. Maupin. , Mrs. Willard Brooks entertain-. ed Tuesday afternoon with a birthday party for her son,'Johnnie, who is four years old. Nineteen children were guests. Games were played and the hostess served refreshments. Persons from here attending the Iturbi concert at the University Monday night were Mr. £nd Mrs. Clyde Delap, Mrs. J. C.'.Parks, Mrs. Ruth McCormick, Mrs. Willard Brooks, Dr. Jerry Duck, Mr. and Mrs. Len Knowles, Mrs. Ray Cornwell, Mrs. George Phillips, Mrs. Sam Brewer, Miss Lorene Jones and Miss Bcrnice Carney. Dr. and Mrs. Peter Roberts and child left Wednesday for T.ondon, Canada. Mrs. Roberts will be the guest of her parents while Dr. Robert attends to business..They, expect to return in tw- weeks. Sgt. Buddy Horah, who has been on furlough here since hlr return from Korea, reported to Camp Chaffee Monday.- . ·' ; - '·'·· Mrs-. Charles Kitrell and'chil- dren of Bartlesviilei Okla.,. are visiting her parents, Mr. and'Mrs. Caswell Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dutton have as guests theii daughters, Mrs. Jesse. Priiett and daughters of Tillar, and Mrs. A. D. Mathews of Alabama. Mrs. Mathews will remain here for. a few weeks until she can leave to join' her husband, Sgt. A- D- Mathews, at Burton-' wood Air Force Base in England. Mrs. George Phillips of Dardanelle is the guest of her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Cornwell. The Rev.' and Mrs. S. O. Patty, Mrs. Porter Pittman, Mrs. D. N. McCormick, Mrs. R. A. Barries and Mrs. Frank Garrett attended a church school at Fayettevillc Monday night. ,Mlss Marilyn Wilson, Miss Sue Wilson, and Mist Katnryna Bidwell were guests at a banquet at West Fork Tuesday night. Morris Dunn attended a · meeting of the- Cleaners Association 01 Northwest Arkansas at Springdale Monday night. ' Diet In Plnnge New York-(P)-An advertising executive is the IBtli person. to die in a-plunge from the Empire State Building, the world's tallest. James Johnson, r vice president of Melrose Distillers, Inc., plunged to his death yesterday from a 32nd- story wlndowl Alwrttw to th. TIMES--II pan. Marines To Stop · ·' Drafting Of Men Washington -(f)- The Marine Corps says it-plant to'draft no more men after June; 30 because volunteer enlistments ire increasing and the corps is .Hearing its authorized strength of 235,320.- Pern Opens Oil Depselta Lima.' PerurW-President Manuel Qdria signed t new oil law last night opening Peruvian oil deposits to foreign companies under 50-50 profit-sharing between the companiea and the government. . . . - - . . ' ' . . · Most Electrifying Performonct in Scratn History!. VIVA ZAPATA" OPEN SATURDAY UNTIL 8 P.M. 41 E. CENTER PHONE 21 CHILDREN'S EASTER OUTFITS Exceptional at These Prices LACE-TRIMMED STYLES Spring colon Jif O 3 to 6X g Appealing party-fpihnn. Dainty white lace petticoat and bodice trim on acetate taffeta. Nl gathered skirt." Soft patleh, medium tonei. ALL-WOOL DRESS COATS Goycofer. 10.7 O 3 fa 61 (0) Real faihion newt in dainty Coati featuring the lateit trend in '52 lilhouettei. Gently-fitted princeu or reefer ttylei. Fully rayon-lined. GIRLS' BOLERO SUIT 3eo/on O.7O 7 to 14 (l) In crisp, crease-reiistant rayon gabardine with important leoson jtyle f eahiret. All 'round pleated skirt. Navy, gold, red with contrast trims. BOYS' COTTON SHIRT San/bri»d 1.0 7 6 to 13 (D He'll wear it with a fie for dreu- up or open for leisure hours. Smooth totton broadcloth won't shrink over 1%. In-or-out bottom. White, pasteli. GIRLS' CRISP TAFFETAS Spring colon O.7O 7 to 14 [c] Smart styles in rayon or acetate taffeta featuring flurries of fuller skirts, lace, organdy trims, petticoat ruffles. In pastels, mediums, or navy; BOYS' PREP SLACKS firaira, blu» O.7O 12to20 (?) Every boy't favorite fabric- crisp, year 'round weight rayon and acetate gabardine with a crease-resistant finish. California-waist, zip fly. PRE-EASTER SALE-SAVE 10% ON CHILDREN'S SHOES REG. 3.98 GREEN BANDS O CO fur noir \J.sJO Si«f8Vi-3 § Just three of a wide variety of Wards Good Quality Shoes for boys and girls. Built for long, comfortable wear--reduced for outstanding value. Choice of colon. REG. 2.98 PLAYSHOES Tialll-prlctd 2.68 Sitti 8/,-3 @ All-purpose Platform Sandals that are Ideal for play or dress-up wear--priced extra low for this event. Available In white, multi-color or black patent leather. SALE ENDS SATURDAY

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