Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 3, 1952 · Page 5
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 5

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 3, 1952
Page 5
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Showing Next Week At Fayetteville Theatres "PANDORA AND THr rtVING .. DUTCHMAN" F»Kiniti» tat There is absorbing entertainment in "PANDORA AND THE FRYING DUTCHMAN," co-stai- rinf James Mason and Ave Gardner in the fascinating story of a beautiful American girl who, whilt living in Spain, falls, in love With a mysterious Dutch painter · ·nd;fjnds her fate inexorably held In his hai.ds. 1 . The .story's action engenders ·excitement in a series of episodes, among. ther f i « thrilling race-car trial speed run of 250 miles per . hour, ending with the car enveloped in flames; and breathtaking sequences in the bull ring · climaxed when a matador in the .heroine's life is gored to death.' Column By HAL HOVLE MMTHWHT MKAMlAi TIMB, tay.fl.vlfl.. Tfwn,f a y, April 1, 1»5» New York-(/P)-There have been times in America when the banker was regarded starched collar, of finance. During periods an ogre in Simon Legree of depression farmers sometimes used to keep a pitchfork sharpened, just in case the banker showed up to foreclose. But bankers, as do convicts and . ________ iS aClion exdtc TMnt and suspense in .almost every n r i r H v A A . ND . THE FRYING DUTCHMAN,"' the story is nu£h £ V * P° 3 '"° n °f 'he famous legend of the 16th century Dutch Sea Captain and the woman willing to give her life for him The' counterparts, the Dutch Painter and the American Jrl, make lor a fascinating romantic drama laid against the color pageantry and " i r r r - H w SpaniSh Scene ' , DUTCHMAN opens at the OZARK Sunday. AND THE FLYING "THIS WOMAN IS DANGEROUS" Drama of Romance and Intrigue. A high powered drama of romance and intrigue, " T H I S WOMAN I S D A N G E R O U S , " which stars .loan Crawford, David Brian and Dennis Morgan, begi ,.,,.. baseball 'umpires, yearn to be liked. And lately they've been doing all sorts of things to make a lank more money--from putting jn soft music, lo providing nursery service while marr.a deposits papa's paycheck. Banker Harold C. Hahn h a s pioneered a step farther. "It would be nice if people could know we're not just a cold name but a friendly organization," mused Hahn, who is president of the First Federal Savings and Loan Association of New York, one of the largest in America. What bothered h i m . w a s that in the postwar assembly line procedure ot home-buying, his bank was arranjjing hundreds of mortgages through lawyers, real cstalc Tien and other intermediaries. But it wasn't meeting the home own- smiling. "And it's mortgaged to the hilt." at the OZARK day. \vertncs- JOAN CIAWFOUD .Miss Crawford plays the type of role t h a t she has made.famous, as Beth Austin who is high in the social register of the.underworld. In one of the leading male roles, Morgan portrays a doctor in love -with .loan encouraged only because .he believes he can help her elude . the government agents on her trail. It is Morgan, however, who brings about her downfall and subsequent reform. David Brian plays a notorious -gangster whose unbridled jealousy leads to the picture's .·uspcriseful climay-.- Other roles are handled by Ph'illip Carey Man' Aldon/arifl-riichard Webb. "THIS WOMAN IS DANGEROUS" starts, at the OZARK Wednesday. "DOUBLE DYNAMITE" Double ·Fun and Ftwllshnein. Bubbling with an infectious gcietythat makes it one of the season's most entertaining screen farces, "DOUBLE DYNAMITE" at the. .QZARK theater brings 'Jane Russell, Groucho Marx and Frank. Sinatra in the starring roles. The cast has these three favor- 'ites .in fun-packed portrayals, with -Sinatra as a serious-minded » clerk, Miss Russell a; hit Impatient fiancee and Marx Jts'a carefree waiter in a cheap 'restaurant who pretends to be an authority on crime and the joys of living dangerously. As the result of rescuing a 'bookie from an attack by some of his rivals, Sinatra-is rewarded with » fantastically profitable parlayed winning, he thinks his troubles are over.. Instead they are only beginning, for there seems to be a shortage t the hank. The side splitting efforts of Marx to cover up for So he created one of the oddest posts in financial history--an "ambassadress of good will" to go out and make friends among the fyoung couples of whose homes his bank held mortgages. T.tie job went to small, dark-haired Mrs. Clare Maxwell Young, a former psychology student and mother of seven- year-old twins. She drives about 20,000 miles a year calling on housewives, ex plaining how the bank works, an discussing problems of househol decoration- and finance. ."My first problem is to convlnc them I haven't come to inspec the property or to see that th house is being kept up," she sale "Many people think of a bank a a cold-hearted institution j u s waiting to foreclose on them. The are startled at first at the idea could take any real merest their home ownership problems. him keeps the action bubbling right up to the surprising climax. There are two songs in the feature. "DOUBLE DYNAMITE" "t th« OZARK Friday. opens SAUTfOMBT "THE STRIP" Mtwiral Jrarna of the Dancer and the Drummer. , "the "Strip," the unusual musical drama, now showing at the HARK Theatre, takes the spec tator. on an exciting trip' -along Hollywood's famed Sunset Strip the mile-end-a-half long stretch of Sunset Boulevard flanked by celebrated cafes. Fnr .the' first time scenes were filmed inside such famous night rluhs as Giro's, Mocambn and Little Hungary, spotlighting the entertainment with which the Strip is synony- Starring Mickey Rooney as a Dixie Land hand drummer, and Sally Forrefit as a cigarette girl aspiring- to Hollywood stardom, the new ·fferinj: captures the authentic flavor ot a glittering entertainment world, meeca of tourists and aften the gateway to a film career. ' Featured in support of the stars are William Demarest, James Craig, the new recording star Kay Brown and Louis Armstrong and his Orchestra, headlining .lack Teagarden, Earl "Fatha" Hines and Barney Bigard. There's plenty of music in this one. 18 in all, and they »re -by the best artists, in the musical world. "THE STRIP" starts «t th«.UAKK:Saturday. '"THE LAVENDAR HILL MOB" runny In Word and Deed. Once again the British picture- makers prove that gentle satire is their forte. The latest spoof of the British- character is a merry eorr.edy, "THE LAVENDAR HILL MOB," now playing at the UARK theater. Alec Guiness, almost as familiar to the .American marquee ·s to the British, gives a .flawless characterization of a timid bank Clerk vjho almost succeeds in com- rntttinft the perfect crime. Guiness lives in a middle class boarding house on Lavender Hill, London, hence the title. Reputed to b* impeccably honest by his employers after 20 years of service, Guiness is, in fact a criminal genius.-He plans a huge gold robbery. · nd carries it through successfully. He melts the gold into little statues and is-caught when one of his men starts selling t h e m - f o r ·lourenirs. "THE LAVENDER HILL MOB" is funny in word and deed. The chase scene in which the confused London police force try to apprehend Guiness is one of the funniest things of the sort since the MacT. ·Sennet days. "THE LAVENDER HILL MOB" starts at the UARK Wednesday. "But then ttiey warm up quick ly. Often I am the first person i: the community who has called 01 them and they ask my .idvice 01 all kinds of things." These include such matters a. the right color for kitchen drapes how to care for an expectant bull dog and the best way to bring a canary out of an epileptic Jit. Mrs. Young has had lo deal with more than one emergency. "Once I arrived at a home jus as the family dog run over in the street, the children came horn from school, the phone rang anc the baby fell .out of the high chair," she recalled. "All this happened at the exact moment I pushed the doorbell. "I helped bandage the dog, quiel .he crying children, and soothe the baby. And soon the mother and ] were sitting down talking things over." Does it all pay? The bank thinks so. It has hired a second ambassadress. And Banker Hahn often reads Mrs. Young's detailed reports of her visits, so they are fully informed nn which family has mumps, which has a flooded Cellar--and which is getting ready tn move to a larger house that will need a bigger mortgage. "We realize," said Mrs. Young, 'that the housewife is a vital fac- lor in - shaping, her husband's opinion about where he will in- st or borrow money." She feels she is particularly fitted in one way to understand the DOROTHY DIX -- CONTINUED FROM PAGE FOUR warmth and informality of the treatment she receives in her favorite stores that appeals to her. She may be tired of being treated with the formality accorded her at home, and the shopping tours provide a welcome change. Do you give her the warm affection that she craves? Respect and admiration she has aplenty. I can see t h a t , but perhaps she wants something more. Why not stop aridrcss- 'ng her stiffly as "mother"; and use the warmer "mom"? You so obviously want to please this woman who has been so kind and good to you that I have no lesilation in urging you to leave ler alone in this one oddity, and et her shop where she pleases. There may be many things in her mind that are more satisfied in a simple store atmosphere than in an elegant salon. The aloofness of super-trained salesladies simply doesn't appeal to her nature, and it's foolish to force it on her. If you are embarrassed by being with her on a shopping trip, why not let her go alone? If you must go, don't take it too seriously. Look for bargains yourself, and if a salesman addresses you informal- pass it off with a gracious smile. Perhaps your kindness may lighten the salesman's day just as h i s cheeriness l i g h t e n s your mother-in-law's. Don't upset a pleasant household by continuing to worry over this matter. It's really a trifling situation and is best left alone. You're lucky to have a good mother-in-law and she's fortunate jo have so fine a daughter-in-law. You .just need a little more understanding, and that.V'i of course, comes best with passing years. Hindsville Junior Knoles of Colbaugh spent Sunday with Edward Whil- tiwer. Mrs. Julia Vaughan and Mrs. Otis Vaughan attended the Free- Will Baptist f i f t h Sunday meeting at Pleasant Valley North of Cliffy. Miss Vanzota 'Evans of Fayetteville. spent the weekend with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Davis. Mrs. Charles Owens fell at her home this week and dislocated her Butler Ford J- W. Vounjman and Joe Youngman were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Youngman of Southern Grove Sunday. Mrs. George Coxwell and twin daughters, Carolyn and Catheryn, spent the weekend at Bartlesvllle, Okla., w i t h Mrs. Coxwcll's mother, who was observing her 87th birthday Mrs. Ella Anderson has been returned lo the Fayettcville'City i to hlj home after jrpendlmr, two Hospital for medical treatment, j week* in a Fresno hospilr with Mr. and Mrs. Claude J. Graham t .a heart condition. have received word t h a t their grandson, l l t l h Michael Up.ihaw of I weekend with Mr. UK) Mfi. Fresno, Calif., has been returned I Calico of Hickory Creek. · Miss Nettle Calico unent the Bean hip. She is a patient in a Fayetteville hospital. ' j Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hatfield of Fayetteville were Sunday guests of their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hatfield. Mrs. Faye M. Smith was taken :o City Hospital. Fayetteville, Friday^ for^mi»dica_r treatment, Mr. and Mr.vEd Martin returned to their home here Sunday af- cr spending several months with heir son and daughter-in-law, Mr. .and Mrs. Phyllis Martin in Ftillerton, Calif. Miss Gayle Johnson attended ie Arkansas Education Associa- ion annual meeting in Little- lock on Thursday, Friday and aturday. Miss Johnson is an in- .ructor in the Huntsville State ocational School. Others attcnd- ng the meeting were Frank Canaday, superintendent of the untsville school and Mrs. Norian Heathman, home economics istructor. Mrs. W. O. Beddingfielri is re- irted to be improving from an tack of pneumonia. Mrs. .Nolen Chappell was 111 Sunday, problems of those she visits. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Catt of "My husband and I bought a i Sonora were visitors in the Fred i new seven-room house," she said. E. Reed home Sunday afternoon. Gef handy KIJCHEN UTENSILS IN MOTHER'S OAJS, Travels 120 Miles A Day To School Auburn, Ala. -(IP)- Qucntin Crowe, 22, figures his 120-mile round trip to school each day will J - lwhon Not Tn Rlln lute junior comes from Montgomery each day to attend school here. He estimates he travels about 7,201) miles each quarter. equal two trips around the world .befon he gets his degree. Th* Alabama Polytechnic Instl- F»r Reservation.- And Ticket* AIM -- STEAMSHIP - RAIL HOTELS - TRAVEL AMD LUGGAGE INSURANCE AMERICAN TRAVELERS ': CHEQUES N» Sttfk* Chart* , KRUGER TRAVEL IUREAU M Mil MMM t-nn Lim.1 ·*·«. »«««i«t»i North l.lltle rioc!:-MVMa.vnr Ross Lawhon said today he will not be a candidate for governor of Arkansas. It had been rumored that he would make the race. H u m a n beings blink their eyes at different rates, r a n g i n g from 25 or more times a minute to about, one a -minute. Now Many Weor FALSE TEETH With More Comfort · TASTtETH, .· p I r · .« n I .NiellM Inofi'.cld) pftwd«r, hold* (alie teeth ·vtr. firmly. Tr eel end IMlk in more comfort, Juel iprlnkle · mile FAS- ''EF.TH nn your plate* N'n funnmy. .(oney. fMMy lame .r fetllnjr Chrrk» "Blele odor" (denture hrr-nllii n*l rASTUTH at ny iliui .'«'· E.ery big iquiK Bickige of Mother's Oiu onerj in exatmjt double v«lue! Because money cin't buy 1 finer quelity, more deli- x ooni, or more nourishing ottmeil ih«n Mother O«i. And picked in every pick«ge you'll find t raluible, useful premium iiurh ti Jlnminum kitchen uteniilj, fimm,, "Fire- Mng ' jl«ji cup ind i«ucer, beautiful "Wild tiTw.r*""" Ch '"* ° r ***' colorful C * rni Now,i,i n s ! Nn coupon*! No money to tend! Jim Alk your Rrocer fnr Mmher't Dili with Premium, in the bit. jqmre pickige. MOTHICS OATS-. , mi QIMrt* Mrj SPEND LESS AND BW MOK AT KROGER EVERYDAY LOW PRICES '/I Pie Apples f Applesauce Fruit Cocktail Pie Cherries Comsrock Brand, Sliced. Muftellrnan'i or Kroger Brand. Libby Brand, finttr qualify. Packers Label, red, sour, pitted. No. 2 Cant 2 No. 303 Pineapple Green Giant Peas Pork Beans Spinach · Chocolate Drops Mustard Greens Perk Dog Food Granger Tobacco Doli Brand, Crushid. 2 No. 2 Cant Wertern Gold Brand. Hyde Park Brand. Kroger Brand. Alma Brand, "Top quality. Rich in lean r«d meat. 3 tr 49 5"«.r49« 5 N :., 3 .°°49« ··Memn^aa 2 lb. pkgt. 4 '±49* 6 *,. 49* SMOKED PICNICS Armour Star, 4 to 6 Ib. avg. ShankUu, Cello wrapped. This pric« can't bt beat. Ib. . .,,. c ... n .d, ».,,,,.(,,,,,. Fresh Hens . . . Ib. 49c c · j · · .. \~ ire Spiced Luncheon, Ib. 59c _ _ ftont quality. All Ib. 59c Sirloin Steak . . . Ib 98e ICr ~" ICros.rCulT.nd.rarB..,. Sliced Bacon . . . Ib. 39c Cud*hy Wicklow. Tr.y pack.d. Radishes . . . 3 bunches lOc Homegrown, crijp, lender. Green Onions . . bunch 5c Homegrown, mild, IWMI. Red Potatoes . ... . 10,', U.S. Wo. I'., waihed, icelct.d. Red Polatoes . . 50-lb. bag $2,39 Exlra Selecli. R«d Triumphi. Grapefruit 3 (or Larg. 54 lite, full ol iulce. Arkaniai Maid. Tender, ill Ib. CO cello «£7V Whiting Fish . . '£'." 33e cl..n. r.adr for the pan. Apples WINESAPS, crisp, tort, juicy. Fi-'ic for pies or for eating. KARO SYRUP Rich In D.xlreie. IW-lb. SILVER DUST Wuhinj Powder Lge. pkg, 3(X CAMAY SOAP Bath Siie 2 bars 23^ S U R F Waihinj Powder i. pkg. 29 D R E F T Walking Powder. Lge, pkg. 29* CASHMERE BOUQUET rlefulir UK. 3 bars 25* IVORY SNOW Far (In. waihabl** Lge.pkg.29

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