Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 14, 1952 · Page 6
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March 14, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, March 14, 1952
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Page 6
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WHAT BECAME OF .THE PHONE? IT'S GONE HAVE A LITTLE PRIVACY WHEN SHE T ALKS TO JE8 - HER BW-FUIEND? BELOW, IN LARRVS1 ROOM- MOT GOOD? NOTIFY HER PARENTS. BLEEDING VERV MEAW. THAT5 WMVI PUT TilE TOWELS THERE. . SCWEOWC WMJT6 Off! LET HIM OUT/ WEV.'WHERE ACE I f OM.WELL WE? I nWLGHT LI LETS GET THIS was sfc* v^A IM AGAIN STPEET.' SHOULD 1 LEftVt THft KNKEY AHO STRIKEOUT FOR TOE WELL? NO, 1U FOLLOW HER. ,, «_-..- SHE'S KSADIN8 FOR / Xlkto*, A WATERHOL? TMi SKY'S CMRCHST. THAT OIL WELL CANT IE OVCR 10 WILES CUE WEST, BUT WHICH WAY it DUE WEST/ ITS A USED ONE. X3U CAM HAVE IT t=OR FIVE BUCKS; Jobseekers Glut Labor Market In Alaska; Hardship Results Fairbanks, Alaska -ffi- Hordes of jobsockers have Invaded this still-frozen north .country and glutted its labor .market. Many hardship'cases, arc resulting. Territorial, uniqn and industrial officials, alarmed, by the rapid influx of persons tempted here by stories of high wages on military projects, are urging them to turn back. And to statesiders who may be planning to leave but haven't they join in a loud: "Don't!" Many of the migrants arc with- 'out funds and are sleeping v in trucks. ' Most of them reported having heard fantastic tales abo.ut a man-power shortage in Alaska and expected to .go to work immediately at high -wages. The construction season does not open for '60 days. Workmen coming here to seek jobs should bring plenty of money to tide them over any slack spell, union and territorial · officials warn. Prices here are much higher than in the stales -- and that goes for all the essentials of food, clothing and shelter. Shelter is important. There still is two feet of- snow on the ground in Fairbanks and the mercury has hovered in the vicinity of zero the past week: ' Willie Kctehum, who manages lightweight boxing champion. Jim Carter, trained the late Marcel Cerdan. · . . . OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams /YOUR CAR ^ J WAIT, 7! IS OUT OF ( ALLEM, GAS.,SO I'LL \ DID. PUT IM A ) you (3ALLOM OP / . SAY SHOP GAS \ OWE TO SO UP AW' ' GET THOSE PAPERS-you 1 LEFT HOME.' TH'BULL ALWAYS FDEGETS SOME. PAPEE AT HOME WHEW HE'S LOW OM SAS--HIS CAR IS OMETHIM6 HE COM'TMINP BEM DVEE- PAIP.' THAT'S A MEW HAND HE'S . BREAKIN' IM TO USE HIS CAR FOR A COUPLA BLOCKS--OL'. ERK1IE ALWAYS PUT IN TEW SHOP SALLOMS. Sighted Jap, Ran From Same Guam-W)-A possible Japanese straggler from World War II, clad only in a loincloth, WHS sighted by three, sightseeing sailors yesterday. Marines sent 150 men to the area to search for the man. They found his campsites but thus far he has eluded them. Donald E. Kulp, St. Paul, Minn., one of the three sailors, said they were rounding a turn in a trail when they happened on the man. "He motioned for us to continue on," Kulp reported, ''but when we did he reached for a small cloth bag at his side. We suspected him of being a Jap and that he was reaching for a weapon.. We turned around and got out of there fast." Price Boost Said Not Likely To Avert Strike Washington -Iff)- Steel industry leaders were busy today studying the government's new stee price .formula. It was considered unlikely that the price boost involved in the formula would be enough to head off a stee! strike scheduled to begin 10 days from now. Believe It or Naif IHTOITSCOLLAR CVBtr MVOHd UOMCHT ,7 TtLGRANT**!, \ ..I'LL NOT 8TAND HERE / FOR THAT. BY GO9H, (EARLYMENHNJ |ANDL»TENTOAHAU=-I VCXTLLHAFTAHSHT; ALOTONTHE J BAKED WNORAMU5 VVLLMOW'OUDOWN \ TEAR DOWN A THOUSAND ft WITH A ROUND. YEAR5 OF HUMAN /( HOUSE RIGHT/ ·|..fW"^ PROGRES5/ TOR A MAN \ IF Y'ASK ME, FOOZV AIN'T NO LIKE HOLLIS ) BALL OF FIRE NEITHER! I BETCttA IT CERTAIN-/IF I'VE TOLD HM ONCE, I'VE TOLD LY I9( V'M A MILLION TIMES NEVER TO LEAD WITH HIS RIljHT/ PRIVATE LIFE OF BUCK our VOMHU. MILL-VUNS O 1 WED-6LQODED , AMERICAN! BOVC f FEARLEUFOSDlCK.r MCDOtSNTGIT MAFWID-- Lord Ismay Takes Top Job With NATO London-(/PJ-Lord Ismay took on yesterday the tough job of being NATO's civilian Eisenhower. He accepted the civilian command-secretary general of the .North Atlantic Treaty Organization -after other statesmen had turned it down. The 64-year-old general, quitting as Britain's secretary of state for, commonwealth relations, will start work alongside Gen. Dwight D." Eisenhower next month at I*aris headquarters: Eisenhower will retain full control over the military. Ismay will supervise the political and financial workings of the alliance. Small Plants Agency To Stay In Business Washington-(/P)-The House-yes- '.crcSay balked at liquidating the Jmall Defense Plants Alministra- Lion and instead voted it $825,000 to stay in business until June 30. The Appropriations Committee had recommended that SDPA . be wiped out, saying it duplicated functions of other' departments. It was created by Congress to help small businessmen share in defense contracts. Former Court Justice President Of Burma Rangoon, Burma-(fl"}-A distinguished 64-year-old jurist became Burma's first president today. H« is former Supreme Court Justice Ba U. He was elected at a joint session of the House of Nationalities and House of Deputies that make up the Parliament for the Union of Burma. Couples Held In Denver Tell Of 19 Holdups Prisoners Admit $3,000 Robbery In Fort Smith Denver-W)-Three young couples, arrested here in' connection with a 52,500 supermarket holdup, have admitted a similar robbery in Fort Smith, Ark. Police Capt. William Flor said yesterday the six persons,"have admitted 19 recent holdups with an aggregate loot of $10,000 to $20.000. . The officer identified those held as Don Coulter, 21; his wife, Betty, 21; Ed Weatherby, 25, his wife, Edith, 20: Herman Benton, 22, and his wife, Idr. Mae, 22. All six say they are from Burbank, Calif. No charges have been filed against them. In Fort Smith, Police Chief Pink Shaw said another woman, identified as Mrs. A. R. Bustus Barger, 36, also was arrested with the group. He identified her as. Ihe mother of Coulter and Mrs.. Benton. About $3.000 was obtained m the Fort Smith robbery. Chief Shaw said. British Government Hits At Food Subsidies London-Wj-Winston Churchill's Conservative government appears determined to cut to the near- vanishing point food subsidies which have cost Britain more than seven billion dollars since World War II. In the Conservative government's budget this week, Chancellor of the Exchequer R. A. Butler gave the subsidies the biggest trimming since they started during the last war. And in a nationwide broadcast soon after, he criticized the system under which citizens pay out taxes so the government can sell food »t prices under cost. Butler told Britons he was handing .back some of their tax money, and that they ought to pay the real cost of the food they eat. Bomb Explodes In Station Tunis, Tunisia - (/Pi - A bomb blew up in Gabes railroad station last night as a train drew in, killing five persons and injuring 17 jthers. A4«rtise IB the TIMES-ttJWs! That Wonder Wrap-On "li't gonni go bird on you, Rocky, when iht witdtn'l wife M« ·;',.. whti you did to (he new ihttitl" By Sue Burnett Sew-easy to make, a joy to wear and care for is this cleverly styled wrap-on dress. You'll want several--with the yoke in contrast, nr all in monotone. Note the handy shaped pocket. Pattern No. 8809 is · sew-rite perforated pattern in sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20: 40, 42. Size 14, 3-U yards of 39-inch; I'/* yards contrast. For this pattern, nend 30c In COINS, your name, tddress, sin desired, and the PATTERN NUMBER to Sue Burnett, Northwest Arkansas. Times, 1156 Ave. Americas, New York !», N. V. Basic FASHION for '52 Is filled with Ideas to make your clothe* budget go further --..time-saving and economical designs that are easy to sew. Gift pattern printed inside. 25 cents. FRIDAY B«iu._.._ 4:00 Dinner Music 6:15 Starlight Time «:SO Newt (1:45 Ozirk Sports Review 7:00 Wayne Kin* Show 1:15 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 Oil 8ATVIDAX MOKNINO V30 Rise 'N Shine 6:00 Rise N' Shine 6:30 Markets and Weather 6:35 Rise N' Shine . 7-00 Minutes by Music 7:15 Jordanaires 7:30 Otasco News . 7:45 Organ Reveries 8:00 After Breakfast 8:15 Morning Devotion 8:30 TIMES Morning Edition 8:45 Ozark Diary 9:00 Kiddies Hit Farad* 9:30 News 9:45 Serenade in Blue 10:00 New Record Releases 10:15 New Record Releases 10 35 Here'.-. To Vets 10:45 Guest Star 11:00 Proudly We Hail 11:30 Church of Christ 11:45 News at Noon SATURDAY ATOKNOON 1S:00 Man on The Farm 12:30 Bandstand U.S.A. 12:55 Afternoon Varieties 1:30 Warm Up Time 1:45 FOOTBALL . Red and White Game . At Little Rock 4:30 Hnrmony Rngcn 5:00 Smiley Whltlcy 11:15 Know Your Unhrersity 5:45 Preston Sellers 5:55 Bauckage Commentary 'Breaking oil records ot N. Y. Roxy Thtarra! MARLON BRANDO · JEAN PETERS

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