Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 24, 1952 · Page 8
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 8

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 24, 1952
Page 8
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Page 8 article text (OCR)

Large-Scale Armed Forces Maneuvers Scheduled I JUST PUT ON NAIL. POLISH DEAR VOU'LL HAVE TO WAIT A MINUTE UNTIL IT OPiES DONT BE SO IMWTIENT, DEAI? IT'S STILL NOTDRV lice air drops 1o prepare them- minute after midnight tonight the selves for their attack, which will nation's biggest maneuvers since set the maneuvers off. Dressed in strange green From (hen until April 11, forms, distinctive crested helmets masses of men--115,000. to 120,000 and fancy collar tabs, the paratroopers will make a surprise at experience designed to make them tsck from the skies. better warriors. Exercise Long Horn is expected U. S. defenders" will have to bring into play some war les- In fact they will have sons learned in Korea. Battle situations will be allowed armored division to back them up. to develop pretty much as if the But the surprise nature gressors' initial attack 82nel Airborne Division from Fort Bragg, N. C.--the backbone of the them some advantage at the out' aggressors" -- wore actually a foreign force invading the U. S. The 82nd Dixie Division para- The "U. S. defenders" will comprise the 31st Infantry Division MISNAME AMCT TRIED TO TUEW from Camp Jackson, S. C.: troopers have been making prac- infantry Division from Camp Ruckcr, Ala.; 1st Armored Division from Fort Hood; 18th Air Force from Greenville, S. C.; and 9th Air Force from N. C. The menauver director Gen. W. M. Hoge, recently from Korea. The 18th troop carrier AMEATHWWSSW6ET! HOWONOBRITlSHtR FAVORITE TREW... RIGIWS SPEARMINT! Force will be helping both sides, ihe aggressor will have distinctive fantry Division troons from South irst cr oss-co i'n try airlift of major OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams I HATE TO SQUAWK, BUT \ I'M TIRED OF EATIMG EMPTY DKEAMS/ SEE WHAT HE { DDES-LET'S ALL THE JUICE I RUM DOWN TO ONE PIECE.' I WHY DOES HE USE A S 'BI BOWL FOR A NOR- \ MAL PIECE OF PIE ? K ANSWER ME THAT.' J ' WHILE voice HOME ow Fueuxew i WISH YDJDSOPT OLD JUNK on, GOOD/ IT WILL SL»E MOP TO GET PID OF ALL THIS: DOUT TOUCH THAT STUFF: HERE'S THE BOX YOU CAM THROW /WAV/ WHYiTHKMM Y AIM'T NOTHW'. MMIOO STOLE OUR V. ABOUT THAT! FlMCAN'UFruf AFOOT MWPCSERt HAW, HAW, HAW! NO, BUT EVER SINCE THAPP2NSD\ I Sit Wi BEEN WONOERIN' HOW Wfc'P \ HIKAT YOU FIWDMM SffSTOeiTKWN! MEAN. THEN - HAW;HA\V, HAW-WE WALK INTO OUR CAMP, AN , - HERCHIU; x^ HAW, -HMIAJ-WWKIW ' IT MM. SET GCAY ,_ 5 ^Believe /t orAbt/ WHHT is mesiEOF« CIRCLE IF ns CKOBIfKEKE15 Ut SWK AS TOW!E»J H» FIMUPU »»!««». I-- .»·!» .10.1. milvlH I DON'T IVORRX LOUIE.' I I I *3AWC ^W I I -- WHAT HAPPENED? HIT BX A T5UCK? tin RMfR HW WST ITS W Unqfonj. England THE FLEET RIVER DIVERTED BY A FLOOD IN 1451 of Stephen Gtv. AGED 83 15 CUTTING HIS 35* SET OF TEETH/ DVA THINK THIS , . SPOT 19GOOD /IDUNNO, FOR GOLD? AU.; MEBBE NOT...I DON'T SEE ANV ONE ELSE DIGGIN AROUND WHERE! EH? Y'HND IWHATCHA. BECKON SOMPIN, I THIS CAN BE? '5 A FOOZY? THATTH Y'GOTTH THAT'S P..O y.iME-MACHINE 01 r 'rOVVCRKON x SOMETHING /- PRACTICAL. PRIVATE LIFE OF BUCK .ALLEY OOP AND ., TUKNTORTY-NINERa'h AND WIND UP IN THE GOLD FIELDS OF CALIFORNIA, OH^-EVDWIWINS I SO HE'LL HAPTA QIT MARRIED -AH' EP IT'S dESr T'KECP ALL Kff- DONT -)O' S5ISESS#TSi^ «»M*W^WOKrT IDEAL, FEA LESS FDSOCX, I ·OSTOOPlD.H CAIN'T GIT NO nf, fry )· few* Hwf vow Mtd M b* on ouctienMrl" . elements of an' infantry division. Lampasaj, Central. Texas city pf about 5,000 will be captured by tlii aggressors in'/arly slices ol the maneuvers. .City officials will be ousted, 1 newspaoers- and other means of riew» dissemination will be seized, and an ehertetic teaching of "socialistic" d o c t r i n e s among local citizens will be«in. It will be the job-of the U. S. forces, when they recapture, the of'the'aT cily ' to undo th * h * rm don * b ' may give I th '-' nv « d g"'- »ocl*HMic teachings. RidgwaySays Peace At Stake R.F.D. Seven By JACK CARUSLE Last week I forgot to mention that John Turtle had got hit Ueth back. When they broke down on him he air-mailed them to one of these fast-service places' that are supposed to have them fixed and back on the plane within two hours. However, they spent about four days working Mr. Turtle's teeth over. As Mr. Tuttle says, "A man without any teeth is in ; one heck of a shape." . * Billy Williams has been discharged from the army and is Americans Should Exercise Patience, General Declares- , Bj WILLIAM C BAKNAXD Tokyo -OP). '(Jen.; Matthew B. Ridgway. «ay.s the '.stakes' in : the Korean armistice talks are world peace. . · .., ,- . " . · The Allied supreme commander said he prays constantly that Americans will' be e x t r e m e l y patient while United Nations Command negotiators withstand Communist deceit and stalling. Ridgway conceded that the prolonged truce-talks--now in their ninth month--try one's patience, but continued: "Patience is a necessity. Tht stakes in this case are not only the -lives of Allied prisoners in Communist hands, but world peace itself. I .think our. people realize the situation in which wt find ourselves today. A situation · I S that most soul-searching objective analysis of what you intend'to do and what your, objectives are. "Far reaching, almost incalculable consequences could flow from acts which some of our people advocate in the current situation. But such suggestions do not bespeak any sort of objective analysis." . . . . ' · · " * Disturbed By Actuations · . . The , 57-year-old conimahder described as "most disturbing" Russia's · charges . that · the Allies are. waging;. -germ - warfare in North Korea--charge* denied repeatedly by his}h 'U.; S.; official*. "It is completely in accord with the deliberate and. repeated employment, of falsehoods of Soviet leaders," Ridgway said: "It is all a part of the big lie. -The. result is more hatred and more : animosity and less chance of getting the world situation straightened out," He said the Communist charges show "they will stop at nothing to stir 'up the things which could lead to bitterness and war." back home again. He spent most of so potentially grave'calls'for; the his life in a hospital and * · - - · ' doesn't sound like much fun. ...I amagine-those folks out at thi Watson Grocery' think 1 that there wasn't any mail delivery Saturday. For the first time since have been on the-route, I didri 1 have any mail, either for the store or any of the folks who use that mail box. You. are always hearing about someone who owns a hen that lays every .day--or one that lays eggs that are different from regular eggs--but the one Mrs. Nola Thomas has is quite a character. Mrs. Thomas' hen is 10 years old, and she no', only lays her · daily egg but just about tells the. rest of the flock the way the, Thomas barnyard will be operated.. This even crows. Every morning she gets up, struts around - the barnyard crowing until everyone is convinced who is boss, then lays her daily egg. She even, continued to lay while she was laid up with a broken leg several months back. Incidentally, this hen is the family pet and has always received the very best of treatment. I think that this is proof that \ye should all give the old hens more consideration. ;, Mrs. Belle Shackelford was telling me last week that her husband, Trumbo,- is not doing at -all well since he came down with the flu a couple of weeks ago,.Older folks like that just don't Tecpver as fast as might be.* . ; I saw my first snake of the season last week. Friday I noticed this snake in the road, just before I got .to Ray Fraleys. But when I stopped, I noticed, that someone else had already'bashed his .head in. He was still squirming around, though. I wonder if there is anything to that old superstition that snakes don't entirely die until sundown? ' ' · ' ' Mr. Wood t o l d , me that'those sheep he has, .weren't brought up from Texas, by : him. They : are Texas sheep, all right, but they have been in this country lon( enough to get acclimated. He goi them from a man over near West Fork. Poodle Said Preferred To The Pony Tail Washington-yp)-Mrs. Harr; S. Truman prefe»! -the "poodle cut" over .the hair style known'as the "pony tail."' · · ' ; Mrs. Truman always has liked short, comfortable coiffure. But t was noted today she now is wearing.her h;ir in crisp, closely cut. riniietsVj , · · · ·' · ' ' In the pony.-tail the hair is longer, slicked back.severely from the 'ace, brushed, up from' the'neck, tied tishtly.and left to waft in the reeze.- - ·". · ' · · ' A s - I was driving up that long steep hill just beyond'the Jenny Brown place last Saturday, overtook Lewis' Napier and Mrs. Myrtle Riggins. I stopped to pass the time of day with them and found out that they were on the way to Fayetteville to get married. The ride they had expected had failed to show up, and they w e r e . \ a l k i n g to Ray Fraleys to get him to bring them to. town. . 1 don't know if they knew about the three-day waiting period or whether the judge waived that. He should have, for they live a iong way from town, and anyway :ney are old enough to know what they are-doing. 1 always feel sorry for the rural carriers jp north when '1 read about those deep snows they have. The few snows that we 'have had since I have been on a rural route are enough to make me appreciate being this -far'south. But did you know that there is one rural route in Alaska? That guy must ise a dog sled most of the time . . . There are three routes in Hawaii and also three in Puerto Rico. Now hose last two places wouldn't be at all bad. Just in case you'didn't know, there are 32,582 rural mail routes in the United States.-. If your name is Smith and you were expecting some sort of communication from the Santa Fe Railroad, your letter was here last vcek. I noticed a letter in the nixie pile" which was addressed o Mr. Smith, Fayetteville, Arkl But as there are probably around wo or three h"ndred Smiths here, etters like that are pretty hard o deliver. And don't come up to he postoffice looking for that one, s the. Santa Fe people already have it back--or should have. 'Uncle Dave" Macon Of Grand Ole Opry Oils Murfreesboro, Tenn.-(^)-"Uncl« Dave" Macon, 81, radio enfertain- r on the Grand Ol* Opry ahow, led last night. .About one-third of ill paid workeri In Britain «r* wtrniM, S:M Sft. Pntten An ouutandlnl flwrer-Juaft'i 5:10 Sky Klni Roman MM! IrMA ll-ll-M 1:11 Ctctl Braw» M3NDA1 NIGHT 8:00 Dinner Music 6:15 Starlight Timt 6:30 Newt 6:45 Ozark Sports Review, 7:00 Wayne King Show 7:15 Gabriel Heatter--M 7:30 Rhythmic Rendezvous 7:45 Lombardo on the Air 8:00 Bill Henry 8:05 Crime Fighters 8:30 War Front--Home Front 9:00~New.«r"'~ " ' '· ' 9:05 Crime Does Not Pay 9:30 Just Music 10:00 News--M 10:15 Platter Party 11:00 Platter Party 11:30 Sign Off TUESDAY MOKNTNO 5:30 Rise N' Shin* 5:50 R.F.D. 1450 6:00 Rise 'N-' Shine . 6:30 Markets and Weather . 6:35 Rise N' Shine 7:6u Koffet Kup (Capers 7:30 Otasco News 7:45 Koffee Kuy Klp*ri 8:00 Bob-Hurleifh '..' 8:15 Morning Devotion : 8:30 T;MES Morning EdltJoo 8:45 Holium Gospel. Hymns 9:00 Morning Melodies 9:25 N«w«^-M.-'. 9:30 take a Number 10:00 food, for Thought 10:19 Linda's .First Uv* 10:36 Queen for a, Day 11:00 Rhythm: Hunch Hands 11:15 Bauckage Commentary 11:25 Carl Smith 11:30 Church of Christ 11:4 .Musical Roundup , ' 11:95 Mtrket Report 2:00 Hymns of All Churchn 2:15 News at Noon. 2:30 ChuckWagnn jamboree 2:45 Riders of the Purple Sage ·:00 BASEBALL Garni of the Dtf 9:30 Tunt Pick'n Time 4:00 Tun* Plek'n TldM 4:30 Tun* Pick'n Tim»

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