Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 23, 1952 · Page 7
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April 23, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 23, 1952
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NWTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMB, PeryetMvMe, ArhtmtM, W«*w«Jay, Aim* 19, ItSt OUT OUR WAY OtfklN'f By J. R. Williomi LOOKS LIKE YOU'RE HEAPIM' PER FAMF.WES-.' VOU WOM PRIZE AT TH 1 ART SHOW WITH THAT OTHER ONE YOU NO-- IT'S A FLO?.' I CAW'T GET THE SAME MIXTURE OF DUST, LIMT, HORSEHAIR AMD OfSARET ASHES IM THIS OWE.' SAY, WE WERE HAYING AT PAIMTEP--THIS SHOUU7WIM THAT TIME--AH, FALFA DUST, IT COUUP 86: THE LOST RECIPE -Bdicvc/torAW SAT TOGETHER ON TTffi STEPS OF St TROPHME CHURCH EVERY EVENING FOR SJYEftftS/ tPPfAK Tut OTHCR TWO DIED OFSHKK-- *«· mKDMDH FWHOURSWT (ME (MO TRAINED By A 16 HftRMONIZE IN DUETS CUBttibjfflK. JOSEPH IWEftS-WtletoS. fti*. THE F«5T PUttlC SCHOOL IN MttBCA v^ BOSTON MtUC URN KNOOt Boitofi.Mass. FOUNDED N n AND STILL 14 EXISTENCE AFTER 317 YIARS/ Japanese Woman Leader Asks U.S. Aid In Controlling Spread Of Prostitution Tokyo - (/P) - Japan's foremost woman leader has appealed to the j wife of Gen. Matthew B. Hidg- way to help to keep American troops away from prostitutes and prevent seduction of Japanese girls. In an open letter published in the monthly magazine, Women's Forum, Mrs. Tamaki Uyemura accused American servicemen of "corrupting Japanese morals." "Please co-operate with us Japanese and protect your own young Americans." she nskcd Mrs. Hidgway, who declined comment. Mrs. Uyemura continued: "Such prostitutes soliciting U. S. troops now total between 70,000 and 80,00.0 in Japan and earn 200 million dollars a year. This is a big business--next to the. Korean V.'ar business which totals 400 million. "These poor girl victims--the end product of the war defeat-have reportedly, mothered 200,000 illegitimate children and deserted many." Mrs. Uyemura, 62, a graduate of Wcllesley College in the United Slates, is head of the Young Women's Christian Association Japan. She wrote as a member of the National Public Safely Commission which supervises Japanese police activities. The Crimson Tide of Alabama will make four different state. cities their home field during the 'S2 football season. The games will be played in Tuscaloosa, Montgomery, Mobile and Birmingham. Bob Ccrv, outfield rookie for the Yankees, was a baseball and Steel Fight Between Truman, Congress, Evidence Of Breakdown In Relations By 8AM DAWRON New York-(fl")-Bu!iness and falling prices just now remind many persons of the spring slump of 1849. That earlier inventory recession carried much of the same overtone of worry lest the long-awaited post-war depression was al hand. But the 1949 recession ended that summer and a now boom started, was given a big boost by Korea, and give fina By JAME8 MAILOW Washington-!*")-!!!* dispute between President Truman and members of Confresx over seizure of 'the steel Industry it further evidence of the breakdown In relatloni between the White Houie and the Capitol, This « election year and politics, ct course, are a big factor in this, wretched situation, which is steadily getting worse. But tht fact is that the breakdown is real and sarnest. The rest of the country can only sweat it out. The most recent previous dem- ons:rsti i f- of how deep the split was appe.-jred in what happened to Truman's attempt to have an investigation of government corruption. That was when he asked Congress for subpoena powers for Newbold Morris. The then attorney general McGrath had picked Morril as a cleanup man. Congre'ss not only denied him the subpoena powers but some members denounced him, thus for all practical purposes scutllinjt the investigation. This ended like a musical comedy when McQrath - fired Morris and Truman fired McGrath, all in the same day. The president then chose James P. McGranery as attorney general and new cleanup man. But before McGranery can tak^ office he must be approved by the Senate. Weeks have passed and no approval yet, which means further bogging of the Investigation and the Justice Department is without a regular head. No taw On Batiki When it came to the uteel seizure government lawyers apparently could find no lav/ on the books specifically giving the president authority to take over the steel industry to head off a strike. Truman decided such a strike would hurt defense and so damage the national welfare. Since he seemed to lick specific authority in any law for the s:i~tire, he relied on the Constitution. The powers conferred on the president and commander-in-chief j j us t as ^ ^^ j n ;\«-,,-(.(, Businessmen, Jittery As They Watch Prices Falling, Are Reminded Of The 1949 Spring Slump, Which Many Saw As A Depression jitters lly ran into the same (lut of inventories that fretted the business man in 1949. The parallel between the spring of 1949 and today if pointed up by a number of items In the day's ews. Merchants -- always pronp to pessimistic talk -- say the post- Easter sales are disappointing, just as they found Arrll, 1949, a disappointment. Buyers are staying it home, the merchants in several cltiefi say, despite big promotional campaigns. In New York, department store sales last week were five per cent sebind those of a year ago, and 'or the last four weeks sales have trailed 1951 by one per cent. The end of customer reluctance, long predicted, still hasn't been sighted yet. Business earnings are falling .his spring, just as they slumped in 1949; Higher taxes now gets much o'f the blame, but not all -earnings before taxes are down his spring for many firms, who '·ce higher operating coats, cus- :omer sales resistance or pr i c c controls on their products. Employment in non-farm work failed to gain in March this year, by the Constitution are broad and vague. They don't say he could seize the steel industry in a situation like this. But they don't specifically say he couldn't. Truman Interpreted the Constitution as giving th« prepotent unstated but wide and implied power to act as he did In this case when he thinks there is a national emergency and that th« country might suffer if he didn't. At once his cre'tlci in Congress called him a dictator and usurper of constitutional powers which they orjue don't exist. I The"fat was in the fire again: iAnd yesterday the Senate, led" by basketball star for the University | Republicans,' voted what was In I effect a rehuke to Truman for hi? of Nebraska. were the only two months of March since World War II, in which employment did not rise over the February total. The Bureau of Labpr Statistics reports that durable goods producers hired more men in March than in February, but In retail trade and consumer goods Industries employment was cut back, Another even more striking parallel between the Uvo springs may he shaping up in price softening in metals. With the exception of the spring of ID-IB, most j non-ferrous metals hnvo been in Rood demand since World War II. and prices have been f i r m -- n t limes soarlnp.. nnd lit present bumping at Imposed price ceilinirs. In the spring of 19411, with foo;i and textile prices already .slumped, metal men suddenly found that a metal shortage had turned I n t o .1 surplus. Users of metals sloppcil buying snd prices slumped fast. Pessimists cried that with the bellwether mclals in a slump "the depression is here." But In the summer t h a t t i d e turned. Now-the-textile industry has it; o-.vn "private depression," p n ri .ood prices nationally are well b?- low their former peaks. Will metal prices efiso? The first to show signs of it is lead. Some foreign lead Is belli? offered In American markets at | The first postal services are he- The firs postal nervicej ara b*» slightly below the ceiling price o f ! developed to pump water from llevcd to have been started by Uie If cents, the trade reports. mln "' U n c i r n t I '" si " «""*«"· Zinc men arc told ;it the annual ircting of tho Americr.n Zinc In- tilutc in SI. Irfiuis there will be :nly of rim 1 this year to meet atlon«l demands. Charles R, Jnce, ice president of thi St. ,Fns;ph Load Co., a leading zinc producer, predicts a surplus o? 129,000 tons by the end of t h r year. Bob Feller of the Cleveland In; riians holds a HJcllme odje over every American Leasu« club except the Yankees. He's beaten' Ihcm 2fl times, lost 33. ivonf you your lastemark Discover the taste that has made action in th« steel dispute. Truman struck right back. He called this kind of Senate action negative. He .challenged Congress to take a constructive step by suggesting by law some way out of the steel dilemma. BLUE CROSS-BLUE SHIEID 307 PROFESSIONAL BUILDING, FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS ment now open APRIL 15-30 ·m«infl new aid for theio with severely impaired hearing §«vtr* henrlnx loci? Enjoy 41 -Wit ptiutr und Mnptlonal por- fcrminct in nn inntlnnly lijl.l, nmpicl, limit-unit niil. Snm« fci|h qunlily «nd cxcluftlvo fej(* lur« i Ztnllh'i populur "Royal" nt I»M C«MMI«* Btvktl An'MIt ·( MK/trglt f «fr« C«il M BAY IITUIN fllVUIOI DIXIE RADIO 411 DICKION PHOHE 1141 For two weeks only Arkantai rcsldenti under 65 year* of age may join Blue Croti-Blue Shield Non-Croyi Memfcr«hip re|ardleit of employment status. Individual and family-type mcmbenhipi are available. Farmer* may join through their County Farm lureau group during this enrollment period. Employed panoni may alio join in thii itate-wlde non-group enroll- ment, or through their place of employment. (Fleaie give name of employer on coupon) . P O L I O EXTRA BENEFITS up In $S,000, to fait* orrr of Polio niuf nine nlher cnlirnl and coilly illnfiiei. May be aidtd to your Btut CroH-tilut SkMt frouelian at vtry low coil. ARKANSAS DOCTORS and HOSPITALS -- Join Together fo Serve fhe People of ArJconioi -- BLUE CROSS BLUE SHIILD 307 Profenional Building, Fort Smith, Ark. MM IM wHMM (MliiM** cMitM* l*f*n»tlM M T»« Mi^K.|.t«fk.l MMI il»'4tuHi · »lr 11,000.00 WHO PfOTICTION. N.rn* Emplnyer - St.« Rt_ Oty_-- PAYROLL CROUP D INDIVIDUAL O PAMILT Q RADIO TV SERVICE toteit TV Ttit Iquipment 74-Hour Service I-STATE SALES CO. W. Dickion Phont 813 TRI- CHICK SPECIAL each HEAVY MIXED ARKANSAS Broiler Hatchery p. o. ··· in *r TtUjMm JIM Plfttttvllto, Arkinm IRANI T H E O L D S U N N Y M O O K C O M P A N Y , l O U I S V I U I . K I N f U C K f f Now, NEW 1*3 III NO wear ; Service! i ,".; Here's My Famous "50,000 Miles--No Wear" ft Service I ^^I'll Drain Out Grit nnd Sludgo Whll* Th» Ingln. ll Hot! "Hot-oil" drains every 1,000 miles flush out rlirt, ftfirl nnd contnminntion ho- foro they cnn do hnrm, Ipnve tho working parts of tho engine npnrkling cleanl W« Conote Mlltag* Merchants are now trained «nd ready to give your car exactly the tame nrvict that helped keep text engines now in the tpecUculv "50,000 Miles--No Wear" roud test! . In that famous tent, six brand-new can wflf Mch driven 60,000 killing milen. to prove the weir-l|htin| ability of Conoco Super Motor Oil. ' Thanks to Conoco's 3-polnt "60,000 Mil*«--No Wear" Service, those engines showed ho itfor of aw conneQuence, in fact, an average of less than one ooy- thnusandth inch on cylinders and crankshaft*. Gasoline mileage for the lant 5,000 miloa was actually 99.77$ aa good as for the first 6.000! Now von can get Conoco's great "60,000 Mil«a--No Wear" Service to help your engine last longer, perform better, use less gasoline and oil! " I'll R«»ndlH«n All Air ·nd OH rilUril I clean filtfrrli-mcnti;...r«pl»cn worn-out cartridgen.. .nnd record tho mileage. 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