Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 21, 1952 · Page 5
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March 21, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, March 21, 1952
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Page 5
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NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMIS, fayeftnrUb, ArkttniM, frM«y, Mercfc II, 1*91 ' ' ·· '- *? ",*:·/·* ' I production In Brlulh £ IH! wat 41 per cent above the tovrioMMt. Division Storti Biggtit Airlift , nuDAv t.»...:_ 6:00 Dinner Music 6:15 Starlight Time · :30 Naw« 8:45 Oiark Sports Review '.T:00.Wayne King Show 7:15 Gabriel Header 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 M:00 Platter Party 11:30 Sigh Oft 8ATU1DAT ' MORNING 1:30 Rise 'N Shin* 6:00 Rise N' Shine 6:30 Markets and Weather .6:35 Rise-It' Shine 7-00 Minutes by Music 7:15 Jordanires 7:30 Otacco News ·7:45 Organ Reveries 1:00 After Breakfast 8:15 Morning Devotion «:30 TIMES Morning Edition .8:45 OzaAc Diary · 9:00 Kiddies Hit Parade 9;30 News 9:45 Red Cross Show 10:00 New Record Releases 10:15 New Record Releases 10 S 3 Here'.-. To Vets 10:45 Guest Star 11:00 Proudly We Hail 11:30 Church of Christ 11:45 News at Noon SATUtDAY AFTEKNOON U:00 Man on The Farm 12:30 Bandstand U.S.A. 12:55 BASEBALL Game of the Day 1:30 Swing Session 4:00 Lan-Lan Ecnsemble 4:30 Harmony Rngers -1:00 Smiley Whitley J:15 Know Your University 5:45 Preston Sellers 9:55 Bauckage Commentary CHICK SPECIAL 8c ·oeh HEAVY MIXED ARKANSAS Broiler Hatchery r. a. ««i ID *r «rH lltt see u* now... for the * tan'l ruit btcaut* NOW I COSTS NO MORE tmnni ·rtimry wtt«t NUN · Always ready, at the turn of a tap-- *// the hot water j;ou want. The tank of (lass-iurfaccd iteel keept it iparklini clean, year after yeir [,,. clean as the water you drinkl ONLY For 45 Gallons FAYETTEVILLE 310 N. West Phone 730 *·«*» ' Combat cqulnpc'd soldiers of the 31st (Dixie) Infantry Division march to waiting transport planes at Shaw Air Force Base, S. C., to start the biggest air .lift of U., S. troops ever undertaken. The firs.1 of some 10,000 men were fiown to Fort Hood, Te*as, March 19 for joint Army-Air Force war games called Exercise Long Horn. (AP Wirephoto). Russians' Turnover At U. N. Bothers Officials ' United Nations, N. Y.-(/P)-Some« officials high in the U. N. hierarchy; are worried that the Soviet Union is using the U.N. as a train- in? ground to teach fledgling diplomats English and the ways of, the Western world. These officials point out the average work-span of the ordinary Russian on the Secretariat staff is ahout two years. Then he is recalled to Moscow just about the time he has learned English and is becoming partway useful in the U.N. administrative set-up. The practice, they say, is for a Russian who has been here about two years to close his desk at the end of the week and disappear. The next news from him .is his letter of .resignation.--alter he already «has started back to Russia, In a short while another Russian who cannot speak English and whose background is unknown to the U.N. arrives to work on the Secretariat. He is given a place, the U.N. spends time trying to see .where he fits and teach him English, and the process is repealed. . Other nationals remain at the U.N. much longer. Some have been here from the start. Some Russians have been here more than two years, but 24 months is the average. There are 25 Russians on the payroll in the huge U.N. headquarters in N e w . Y o r k and 13 in overseas offices, including a small information ''office 'in Moscow. That number remains fairly constant. Workers From Each Country. Each country is asked to furnish workers on the percentage it pays in U.N. dues. The United States, which pays the most, has the largest number on the rolls. The Russians are entitled to more than 25 but they never run over that figure. Since the U.N. began operations in the United States i n . 1946, 38 Russians have come here, worker! for a time, and returned home. The top man in that turnover was Arkady A. Sobolev, the first assistant secretary-general for Security Council affairs, who has since become ambassador' to Poland. Sobolev at one-time was senior to Soviet Delegate 1 Andrei A. Gromyko. Sobolev returned to Moscow in January, 1949, pleading illness in'she likes it. his family. Nothing was heard from him for a while. Finally his resignation arrived. He .was replaced by Consiantin E. Zlnchen- ko, a young Russian diplomat who was of V M. Molotov's Staff during World War II. Zinchenko still holds the post, which is one of the few specifically reserved for the Russians to fill. DOROTHYDIX-- CONTINUED FROM PACE FOUR against'a person who is so unreasonable In his demands thai, you'know nothing you can do will please him, the sensible course is to stop all efforts of appeasement nnd decide from henceforth to Annual (amporee Of Scouts Sel For April Boy Scouts nnd adult leaders from Washington, Benton 'and Madison counties will hold their annual carnporce April 18 and IB at Lake Wedington reservation, just west of Fayetteville. . Judge Maupln Cummings, chairman of the' Northwest District Camping and .Activities-Committee, announced plans today for the event. Roy Barnes of Slloam Springs will direct camporee events, and Johnny L. McWhorler, uit .only' yourself. Your son-in-1 Jr., district' field Scout executive, law is so obviously a man : who I will direct the campfire and program activities. Events will be the same as last year, Judge Cummings said. The public is invited to attend the camporee. vouldn't be pleased with heaven itself, that you're wasting time and money in wooing "his favor. No matter which way you turn in 'this .dilemma, you'll be hurt, hut the least thorny path leads back to your own life. Leave your daughter and her family alone; concentrate your efforts on creating a comfortable home life lor your husband, on building your business together, and on Betting] some pleasure out of life for yourself. When your selfish relatives realize.you are no longer going to neglectjyour own home and suffer insults frnm Uicm, they may.rsal- ize v what a .treasurCj you've., been all these years. There is such A thing as doinp ioo much for some people, and the intelligent thing is to stop when you realize that your only vajue is as a giver. You most certainly have no responsibility t o w a r d s your daughter's children beyond giving them the love of a grandmother, along- with such care as you are physically capable of. That you have done, and there your duty ends. Why should you be a slave in order that your son-in-law can go out when he likes and have a fine time? Believe me, if you wore in need he'd turn from you so fast you wouldn't even have time to ask for anything. Your daughter's passive* acquiescence, I'm afraid, is as bad as her husband's open animosity. Let her try Daring for the youngsters with no grandmotherly aid and see how New Hampshire, Wisconsin Add To Confusion Politicians Find No Simple Method Of Vote-Getting Br JAMES MARLOW Washinj;ton-(/P)-The professional politicians must be bndly confused. Life, wcs comparatively simple, until ttie primary elections in New Hampshire and Minnesota. Go around and meet the people, shake hands.with them, and Ret on the TV screens in their living rooms so you can eel your ideas across to them. They seemed like three obvious and wonderful ways of getting, votes. And maybe, they arc. But the results in New Hampshire and Minnesota don't prove it. At the same time they don't disprove it. The uncertainty of all this must be a hardship on any politician who'd like an easy formula. General Eisenhower, whose TV appearances have been few and far betwcn, who stayed in Europe where he didn't meet the local people, and who, never shook a local hand, trounced Senator Tuft in New Hampshire and far outdistanced him .in Minnesota where the voters had 1o write In" the names'of both men. Yet Taft has probably made more TV appearances in the past few years, and particularly In the past year, than any office-seeker in the country- H? spoke . and shook hands all over New Hampshire. He stayed out of Minnesota. Taft Paaple Shrug The Taft people shruRKed off Eisenhower's New Hampshire success, where the stale political machine was backing him, and they expressed sotisfictlon at Tail's showing in Minnesota although Eisenhower ran far ahead of him. The Eisenhower people, of course, played up their victory in both states .for all it was worth and, considering the attention given the victory, it seems to be worth plenty. But if any politician Is drawing a lesson from the Tafl-Eisrnhower rcsultSi Sen. Estcs Kcfauvcr rises to h a u n t them because Kefauver in a write-in vote in Minnesota and H direct preference in New Hampshire ran far ahead of President Truman. President Truman did just what South Carolina's Presidential Elector , Voles Not To Go I or fair Deal Selection ! REVERSE CEAR-Caryn Dale Karmazin, S2 months old, was a little confused us to proper usa for this indispensable bit of equipment, a n d e v e r y o n e .thought it a fine Joke. That It, everyone but the firemen who had to turn plumber's helper and rescue her. Eisenhower did: He stayed away from New Hampshire and Minnesota and 'never shook a hand In cither place. Kcfauvcr trooped all'over New Hampshire, sticking out his hand whenever he could to strangers, saying, "I'm Estes Kofnuver. ma'am. I'm running for president and I'd like your support." The state Democratic machine bucked the president against Ke- fauvcr, who clowned Truman in votes. Adds To Diim«y This completely contradictory situation can only add to the dismay of the professional politicians in .'.carch of simple solutions to the votc-KcltlnK problem. Add to ill this the fact that in the past few years Kcfauvor--un- like the seldom TV'd but still victorious Eisenhower--hnw probably been seen on as many living room TV screens, if not more, than Truman. Kcfauvor was on TV dally when his Senate committee was investigating crime. It's quite possible that the voters In New Hampshire and Minnesota simply did what came naturally-voted for the man they liken -without bcinn impressed by local speeches, handshakes or TV appearances. Columbia, S. C.-f/Tl-South Carolina's eight, presidential elector votes will not be cast for a "Fair Deal" nominee this year under any circumstances, an Associated Press poll of Democratic party leaders Indicates. If the Democrats nominate a candidate such as U. S; Sen. nichard B. Russell of Gforgla, the state almost certainly will vote tor him.' Otherwise, th«re Is » strong possibility-this traditionally Democratic slate, will gn Republican In preference to voting for President Truman or any other Democrat with his political views. The stale party leaders polled were county chairmen and executive committeemcn. The questionnaires were mailed before Russell announced his candidacy. Several of the .party officials »uemt*ti Russell, however, »s a desirable candidate. U. S. Sen. Harry Byrd of Virginia and Republican Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio also were.men- tioned as candidates more acceptable to South Carolina voters than any "fair Deal" advocate. ' Only two or three of the 30 local ·ly officials answering the qucs- .nnnalre- nre dead ' set against voting Republican. In 1848, Democrats of this stale went down the line for the States' Rights · Democratic presidential candidate, former South Carolina Gov. ,1. Strom Thurmond. Their delegates to the national convcn lion previously had voted to nom inato Russell in preference to President Truman. Gov. James F. Byrnes lung has backed. Russell as a presidential candidate, »nd the General As- na ri lion terribly hat idopt«4 * neolutlen endorsing him. . · Buckner 'Mr». Harold Grtck of Mountain Home, P., wit compllmantad it an afternoon t««, Wfdnitday. at the home of htr parnti, Mr. and Mrs. Emit Von Erdmailnsdorff. The -tivlnf room) Ind tfinlnf table were deconUd with iprinf flower arranitmenti, Goinf-away gifts Wfrt rtctivtd by th» Boh- orcf, . Guesti wtrt Mn, R«v«l Hlcc of Happy Hollow, Mn. Corilfe. Barman, Mrs, Lucrttla Mhoon, Mrs. Gladys Splllari, Mn. lull Oiborne, Mrs. Loulit StU, Mrt. Allle Lawion, Mrs, Ethtl Loaf- street, Mn, ; Greek, Mn. Nfll Hujh«s, Mrs. Edith Von Erd- mannsdorff, Klty |nd SiUfrt Greek and Mr* Lucrttla Mhoon. Mrs. Stacy PheUo who underwent iur|«ry at. t h i - C i t y Hw- pltal Tuesday, U reported t» b« imnrovlng. Mrs, Willis Drake, Mn. Dfvld Clark nd Mn.'Dorl* Drake wtre visitors in Fort Smith, Tueiday. Mrs. Gladys Johnson who has neon II! with flu is reported to be improving. Electric razors are btinj installed In some British combat tanks. Bbton is found In nature. In many .compounds such · borax but never in the pure *Ute. · Painful cramps of "Monthly Periods" stopped or amazingly rtlitvtd \k ^ In 3 out of 4 catti in docfort' «wn Uttil \A'» ,t f.. Vr · Women -and girls who nutler from those functionally-caused crninpn. bnck- achfj and hcadnehw of . mcnUruitlon -- whu ftel upset nnd Irritable on certain "partlnular days" -- m a y o i t e ' n b e s u f f e r i n g Quite unnrcwBarilyl Such Is the conclusion from Ir.kts by doctor» In which Lydlri E. Plnkham'i Vegetable Compound gave complete or striking relief frnm Mich distress In 3 out ol 4 of the cue* teiltdl VfAl Medical evidence »ho«i mndt-rn tit · nlnn. it exerri · rentKrk.bly catmint ftecl on the ulfrui -- without tht The iftecUveneH at Lrdle. Ptnkhftm'ii need* no proof to the millions of wofrtea ind aim «haiii u n|i But how tbout you? Do ifou know wlut It m«y do for your ro*e L d i « r u t b i M ' a through the month. ie# If .j. v«u don't m the |mt nlltf /pf\ don't feel hetter or/ore aac durlnff our period' net either t,j1l« rinkfiim'i Compound, or niv, itrfrovtt Tibleu, with added Ironl . if Vou're troubled *it "not fliiihei'.' tnd other funitioeal dlitreta of "cbt.nti of life"-you'll find Lfdl» f;-'----'- ·onderful for tHtt,. CONCRETE BLOCK LEAKY? Ott Beauty Plus the Proved Protection of CEMENT PAINT Yoar Aftor Yoar It Outsells All Othor Comont Paints Combined Redecorates beautifully, sealu mouture out, protects nnd preserves concrete block and other tynen of block. Eaay to mix-- caay to use. Your choice of 12 lovely colon and white. $1 30 J-*.pi ( .,wl*.,mot.i.4e«f (Colon «li»Mly hlghtt) 1 0*t IONDIX from Your Regular Doalor OR FOft TH1 k*MI Of YOUR NIARHT OIAU« ·MOM WISTMN UNION ASK POt "OPERATOR 25" Moid fats TJieyshow why c costs you less to own and operate Sms KM money m ^rtliw Payload pound for payload pound, a Chevrolet truck lists for less. Here's an immediate, cash-in- t h e - h a n k .saving that Chevrolet offers. cm op»ti"i com A Chevrolet truck works for rock-bottom "wages" on (utl and upkeep. You get the proved savings ol Valvc-in-Head, and many other features. Tin Ml Intk tut yom |tb Chevrolet (rucks are factory matched lo the job - t i r e s , »xlci. f r a m e , springs, engine, transmission, brakes. You get the truck yuu need. Sim ly Imr fcp«MN Chevrolet trucki trail- tionilly briat men mcnay on the used truck marktt - a n d t h a t can mem more money for you wbli you tndi er Mil. Just about two and a half million users of Chevrolet trucks are proving you can't buy a belter truck lo i'ave your money. You »ave when you buy. You save on operation and upkeep. You save on gelling the job done fast and right. You save when you trade. Come on in and let's talk over your hauling or delivery needs, and then lake » look at the kind of iruck you want'on out Job. . Mil (MVIMII tMCIt M M VUMtm Green Chevrolet CV 17 E. Meadow m. 1

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