Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 23, 1952 · Page 5
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April 23, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 23, 1952
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Page 5
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MMPWIST MKANSAS TUMI. feyMMvW*. M*mm, W«*Mi4*y, April M, Iff] Newspapers Must Do Better Job Of Hiking Publk Realize What Federal Censorship Of News Means, Missouri Editor Warns Ntw York-(/P)-Newspapers "must do a better gelling job" to m»ke the people realize what "civilian censorship in our government" means to them, the American Newspaper Publishers Association w»s told yesterday. Robert M. White 11, editor and general manager at the Mexico, Mo., Ledger, spoke of the newspapers Tiaving the "real job" of telling the people about President Truman's executive order of last September · allowing civilian departments of government to hold back information on security grounds. While said in a prepared speech that civilian censorship is a "sickening body blow" to freedom of the press. The Missouri editor presided at · meeting for publishers of dailies with circulations of less than 10,000. Another meeting was being held at the same time for publishers of dailies with circulations between 10,000 and 50,000. The ANPA sessions, part of annual Newspaper Week, opened here yesterday. ·While most newspapers denounced the president's order said White, "the people as a whole-- · the real losers in this matte- of civilian censorship--did not denounce it." .. He said he concluded that "you and I as newspapermen have failed to make the case clear to the American people." : "Civilian censorship hit us in the pocketbook," he continued. "Newspaper circulation was never stronger. Readership was never . better. Advertisers with any other medium. "Why should *e start a fight?" He added: "There is only one reason: Our service to our readers is no longer complete ... And the particular service that the reader has now been denied by our government is the most basic one of all: How the politicians are (pending the people's money and using the people s power. In other words, a degree of democracy, itself, is at stake." · White said the newspapers "must get across to the people that they are the losers--not the newspapers." "Blank Slory" A device used on one newspaper, he said, was to run a "blank story" on page one--white space at the foot of which was an editor's note referring readers-to an editorial about "the' censored story not there for you to read." White said he passed along the idea "in the hope it may stimulate you to do the real job--the job I know newspapers can. do V- in helping the people realize what civilian censorship means to them." ' . Government censorshiy w a s touched on by other speakers at the ANPA sessions. ' · . Charles F. McOahill.i general manager of the Cleveland News, and president of the ANPA, spoke briefly at the meeting for publishers of newspapers with circulations 50,000. of between 10,000 and "Shiping at newspapers seems to be a major sport," McCahill said in. a prepared address. 'Groups which have something to «pend more money with us than I gain by not having the spotlight Sleep and Rest In Comfort WEAR From $3.95 Sizts A, B. C, D, and Longs. We Give SH Green Stamps Phone 2506 Ozork Theatre Building Methodist Student Leaders New officers of the Arkansas Methodist Student Movement, elected in the annual conference which ended here Sunday, are shown above. Left to right are Miss La Rue Hawkins, Arkansas Tech, treasurer; Miss Jacque Floyd, Henderson State Teachers College, president; Charles Cook, Southern State College, publicity director; and Benny Kittrell, University sophomore, vice president. (Martin photo). turned · on' their · activities are anxious to suppress newspapers." M. M. Oppegard, ; publisher of the Grand Forks, N. D., Herald, presided and delivered an address prepared for the same meeting. Freedom of the press, he said, was among the many problems faced by publishers and presents "never - ending challenges that must be met constantly." "The. right of people to know what their governments are do ing, what is going oh in lesse political divisions down to th lowliest precinct, is being chal lenged today as never before, Dppegard said. Op'pegard said among othe problems was the continued "up ward trend in wage scales, partic ularly in-the mechanical depart ments; and new typesetting proc esses in shops recognizing unions where the unions demand con tracts "limiting the use, and there fore the potential benefits of thes new techniques." He said that in addition to find ing improved production methodb publishers face the problem offsetting the mounting cost their business by evolving i ways to increase revenues. Newspaper Week opened yes terday with-the'annual member ship meeting of the Associate* Press. Rogers Airmail 3/c Glen Jackson anc Mrs. Jackson spent the weekend with Jackson's parents, the Rev Ed Jackson and Mrs. Jackson Jackson, who is stationed wit! the U. S. Air Force in Wiesbaden Germany, flew to Memphis, Tenn. last week to spend a 30 r day leave with his wife there and his rela tivcs here. · * * Benton County law officers an planning' to make trouble fo drunk-drivers, Sheriff John Black has announced. With five or rested over the weekend Bentonville, Black said it wil be "open season" for drivers who drive while drunk on the highways from now on. He calli attention to the punishment foi second offenders which may in elude a minimum fine of $100, ! mandatory sentence of no less than five days in jail, and suspen sion of driver's license. * * * While little attention has been called to apple blossom time in Northwest Arkansas this year, which traditionally opens the tourist season, orchardists are Get Your Car Beady for Summer with 66 Service! Your CM netdi fpeciil .Mention before hot wtithcr ^li in * 1 " l " id for ' umm "' "«'» ·»« and GretHi. And he'll fill vour "»..i»Pfov«d Phillip, " TM - *· f fr Qmt flfaltf fclMMMM^ ..^^* iwww/ ifnpwwvM busy wtih the applications of spray material on trees. Reports are that the crop will - be spotty and light. Harold Summers, or- chardist and 'spray dealer in Rogers, said Tuesday the time of blossom this year will be uneven. In some orchards some of the trees are "in bloom. In others, warmer .weather is needed if the bloom comoe out by next Sunday. Under ordinary conditions, Summers said beginning Sunday the majority of orchards will be in full bioom during next week. Marriages H. R. Patterson, Muskogee, Okla., and Mrs; Jo Ann Robinson, Tulsa, Okla., were married April 21 by the Rev. A. L. Buchanan. S. J. Brown and Mrs. Mary Murdock. both of Grove, Okla., \vere married April 19 .by the Rev. Allen D. Stewart. Lloyd Joseph Knapp rnd Miss Lcstra Ann McGaugh, both of St. Joseph, Mo., were married-April 19, by Judge Maupin Cummings. Leland Chambers and Miss Roy- oja Cunningham, both o.' Ottawa, Kan., were married April 19 by Floyd Carl, Jr., justice of the peace. Patrick J. Hardin anl Miss Winnifred Ann Palmquist, both of Fort Worth, Texas, were married April 19 by J. C.'Pettij«-ew, justice cf the peace. Ralph W. Hoss, Tulsa, Okla., and Mrs. Olive E. Morion, both of Baxter Springs, Kan., were married April 20 by the Rev. Raymond H. Reed. John Richard Bowen and Mrs. Myrtle Bowen, both of Fayctte- ville, were married April 16 by the Rev. Fred W. McClung. The distribution of w a r m weather types of plant after glacial times proceeded, slowly and even today Ireland has far fewer types of plant than England and England has less than the Continent. Boy Scouts Hold Camporee At Lake Wedington Nearly 300 Boy Scouts and leaders attended the district spring :amporee Friday and Saturday at L a k e Wedingtm--the largest camporee ever held in this dis- ·Ict. Scouts camped in patrols in an ail-day and all-night session. Each pp'rc! carr.pcitc v.'"r d;c aatcd with rope barriers, rustic fences, and flags. Among th'i field .events Saturday were fire building contests, stretcher relays, knot tying, rescue, and stake driving. Patrols were also graded on campsite preparation and food preparation. To qualify for the Presidential Award, patrols wei'e required to compile 1,380 to 1,881- points. For the Blue Ribbon Award, between 860 and 1,360 were required. Patrols which received the Presidential Award and their scores: Panther Patrol 1,385, and Beaver Patrol 1,560, both of 'i'roop 49 of Siloam Springs; Wolf Patrol 1,610 Crow 1,560, and Mohawk 1,670, all of Bentonville Troop 52; Apache 1.720 and Crow 1,720, both of "'loam Springs Troop 84; Fox. 1,690 a n d ' W o l f 1,710, Siloam Springs Troop 91; Apache 1,585 and Cobra 1,735, Pea Ridge Troop 96; Hawk 1,690 and Owl 1,710, Cave Springs Troop 98; Rattlesnake 1,650, Panther 1,6,'IO, Mohawk 1,485, and Fearless FIK- dick 1,725, all of Fayettcvillc Troop 100; Wolf 1,530, Fayettc- ville Troop 104; Bat 1,670, Fay- ettcville Troop 115; Buffalo 1,510 of Troop 140; Wolf 1,610, Flaming Arrow 1,685, and Woodpecker 1,690, all of Springdale Troop 107; Wolf I, r 20, Springdale Troop 111; "agle 1,505 and Bob White 1,475, Rogers Troop 109; Apache 1,595, Fox 1,730, Eagle 1,750, and Wolf 1,585, all of Rogers Troop 122. Patrols which received the Blue eepless Teke21UMSCefereRetMftf · i/W-J 1 ' twike counting iheep it pifhl? Then feel "all in" out morniiii? If rour iiomich ii churning up too much ·cid-lbn'i whit't ilmoit iure to nmpptn. Tfr cuing 1 or 2 Tumi before you go to bed. See if you don't fall ·lleep more quickly-feel /r«lur when roil awaken. Alwayi keep Tumi on hand to baniih add indifenion . . heartburn...gaily ftillneit. Millioni of Americana do. Get c roll today. WtTMTIMMf Rihbon Award and . icir scores: Flying Eaifle Patrol 1,090, Fay- cttcville Troop 104; Flying Eagle 1,200, Springdnlc Troop 111; Apache 1,200, Flying Eagle 1,190, and Woodchuck 1.345, ail of Sprincdale Troop 135; and Pioneer 1215, FaycUevllIc Troop 130. Hindsville Mr. and Mrs. Dan Davis spent Suhda with their son-in-law am: dnughtcr, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Evans at Cherokee, Okfh. · Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Sanrterj of Mountain Springs, visited Mrs. Stella E. Mason Sunday afternoon. Hindsville School will be dismissed Thursday and Friday while the teachers tskc the school census. All children under 18 years of nge will be enumerated, The amount of money allocated to a school depends on the number of children enumerated in that district. Mrs. Rubie Grelser of Sprlng- da'.tr, Mr. and Mrs. Grant Allen of Searcy and the Rev. and Mrs. Paymond H. Reed and son, Dick, nf West Fork were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fret! F.. Reed this week. Mrs. Sis Knoles of Summers is visiting her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Will Holland. The Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Day of Springdale were Sunday guests of Mrs. Ethel Starnes. Garry Howard Hatfield, small son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hatfield, has recovered from.a minor operation. " Truman Parker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Nolan Parker, has recovered from a recent accident and returned to school this week. Mrs. Ross Starnes and son, Rob. have returned home after several days in the hospital. oree's mother, Mrs. t. A. Shipley, and grandmother served refreui- monts. M-Sgt. Eugene Parker has returned to Camp Robert!, Calif., after a 30-day furlough with hit parents, Mr. and Mri. Raymond Parker. Scientists believe that there was . a marked uniformity of plant. Mrs. Charlie Owens has been I throughout the world before 'lit- re-turned to her home after having c ial times, with warm temperature' a dislocated hip set at the hospital. Miss Hazel Jane Shipley celebrated her ninth birthday with a party at the home of her grandparents, Mr, and Mrs. D. W. Shipley, Sunday afternoon. Game* wore pluyetl, after which the hon- typcs extending as far north M Greenland. Tools uied for plaster work, in the pyramids of Egypt .are practically Identical wth tool] used by modern plasterers. (AST SIM SOU AM Crisp, Hew Cottons 4 Yards For $1.00 81x99 First Quality CANNON SHEETS... $1.96 WASH CLOTHS... doz. 59 Large, Soft, Absorbent TOWELS..... 3 for $1.00 Women's X-Sise PANTIES.... 3 for $1.00 Children's TRAINING PANTIES 5 for 50* Women's - «*, BLOUSES, special.... 79 BETTER MATERIALS 3 yds. $1 J.eVP.Coots THREAD..... Clark's BIG B A L L . . . . . Khaki, Gray TEST O'AILS ... Hue Chambray WORK SHIRTS .. Sanforiied WORK PANTS .. Men's · ' · · SLACKS... ... 100% Fur Felt MEN'S HA1J . . . 2 for 49* .. $2.79 .. $1.00 , ; .$2.91 v.-.-.-f»r $4.91 up · ; . $3 J9 ARKANSAS BROKERAGE CO. West Emma, Springdale last Main, Siloam Springe ftGw/ftO Give the little lady a/ hand fipms ad is addressed to husbands -X husbands who've yearned for the thrill of sitting behind a broad hood packed with horsepower--and the pride of rolling down the street in a car that tells t h e world, "Mere's a man who knows the finest thing on wheels." But husbands have wives. And wives have been known to say, "No big ears for me. They're too hard to handle," Well, we have on answer for that one. It's a ROADMASTHR with Buick's new Power Stccring.t And Power Steering takes over nny time the steering gets tough-works like a helping hand- reduces the effort of turning tiic wheel of a car at a standstill to about the ssimc effort it takes to pick up a mink coat. B UT out on the open highway-with a clear straight stretch before you- your hands still have command of the whccl-you can feel that sure, firm, easy and eager responsiveness that's a part of the fun of driving. The rest of the fun is in something else that's new this ycar-the highest horsepower that a Buick Fireball Engine has ever delivered - and an Airpowcr carburetor that lets loose an extra reserve of power when needed, tmd still adds extra milts to your cruising range on each tankful of gas. So we suggest a family demonstration. You'll both like the hushed and restful silence of this superbly ublc traveler. You'll like the harmonious beauty of its interior, and the deep arid luxurious softness of its scats. You'!} like the velvet-gloved grip of its Wide-Band brakes, and the most capacious trunk in Buick history. \ou'll like the smooth surge of Dynaflow Drive, and you'll like-but why waste time talking, when you could be finding out more than we can ever tell you? I low about making a date to do that right now? \Ueli »»l. imwMriri. Mm a ahrr. IVA,/, .,,/,«,,», opiionnl ai alrf DM! Mkn al ,1 , nn COM XI KlftmMtr = WHIM nrrii AuroMOiun AKI luitr ivier wiu iimo THIM TATUM BUICK CO. 30 EAST MOUNTAIN PHONE 21)

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