Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 30, 1952 · Page 12
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 12

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 30, 1952
Page 12
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12----WCMNHWBT AWAMAI TIMM, N***e»m«. ArtMinr W«dn«»doy, April 30, 1*51 ^HERE'S HOW RUSSIA WOULD AffACi^lXPERTS SAY" *TUCX NO«WAY ACIOSS TOP. THROUGH FINLAND AND THROUGH DINMABIC TU««Y WOULD fACE ATTACKS. FROM BULGARIA. ROMANIA AMD THt RUSSIAN CAUCASUS WULTIPRONGtD ATTACK fROM UST GEHUANY WOUID IE AIMED IIJTO HOllAND, TH10USH PARIS TO BRirTAUr COAST AND SOUTH TO SMHISH IOHDIR ATTACKS THUOu'SH lIAif r«OM GERMANY, THUOUGH GBIECE AND TURKEY F«OU IULGARIA WOULD U AIMED AT WINNING MEDITERRANEAN By HAL ROV1.K you New York-t/P)-Do "telephone fear?" Or ..goes the telephone shudder wlfenever you reach for it? ' . ·Are you making a real buddy of yqur telephone, or are you letting iUlhow you U(j as a bum? ^hese questions arc beins expired by a 28-yoar-.o)d social dpnocr named Harry r.arlielri who it'trying lo correct a . mistake made by Dr. Alexander Graham . Bell 75 years apo. -H'Hc Invented the telephone," remarked Garfielrl, "but he nederl- ed lo teach people how to use II." With some 35 million telephones now ringing more or less steadily, .Garflold thinks it is high Itmr individuals should realize that thr ·proper use of these l i t t l e gadgets iffin help them win or lose social '-or business success. He also ho- ·lieves corporation," fail to appreciate how poor telephone loch- niqucs by Iheir employes cost tbem millions of dollars in terms of 'lost sales or good will. * Suppose you use the newest ·"toothpaste, smoke a smart cigar- v ette, employ Ihe correct deodorant, ; wear the right clothes, avoid "5 .. o'clock shadow," and keep your -mind razor sharp by reading nnlv have j personality, and the people .indue- you by it," Garfieiii rcaiarkwl severely. He h»s founded what he hopes is a new science-- lele-tochnologv --In remedy the situation. What Is tele-technology? Gnrflold defines It this wny: "It Is Ihe study of Ihe economic and social aspects of Ihe telephone mid' its use by individuals an;! companies as a business and social lool." GarfiPlrl Is writing a hunk "i how tn use Ihe telephone and t r y inn In BtU bic corporations am business schools to give course: in it. Marriages ,lobn J. Hays, Philadelphia, Pa., and Mlrs Flora Elizabeth Emberton, Oklahoma City, Okla., were married A p r i l 2(1 by Chancellor Thomas ¥. null. John E. Miller, hawronce, Kan., and Miss Paula Ann Gudtrcr, Yalcs Center, Kan., were married April ?.a by the Rev. Kdwnrrl Bruhnkor. Luther Virgie B»rk and Mrs Nettie Elizabeth Austin, both of Isemlnolo, Okla., were married Inrnlhy Nell M i t c h e l l , Kayelte- illi-. were m.-irried April II, liy Ihe Rev. Mnrius .1. I.ii;dlolf. Orlcne Smith and Miss M a x i n c 'clers, both of i'ayrllevillc, were married A p r i l 20 by the Rev, Pauline ijtecle. Uncd by thousands In reduclns .llcts-- Junuc'a Roman Meal bread. Ban On Loans To Political Parlies Asked Solon Soys Three Got Tax Benefits For "Bad Debts" WaKhini!l.on-(/P)-Senator George (D-Gs) called today for legislation which would outlaw loans by i n d i v i d u a l s to political parties or committees. George, v.'bo beads the Senale Finance Committee, declared he believes such legislation should take the form of cither an arncnd- rront to the tax laws or changes in th^ Corrupt Practices Act. Senator Williams (R-Del), a member of George's committee, lolrl the Senate yesterday three wealthy citizens were permitted to charge of[ their Income taxes DO per cent ot loans totalln;; $4jn,00n made from 1940 through lIKfl to the New York Slate Democratic Committee. The Delaware senainr named Ihe three, as Richard .1. Reynolds of Winslon-Salem, N. C., Marshall Field of Chicaso and David A. Rebuilt of New York. W i l l i a m s producer! records to show that the I n l c r n a l Revenue nurcau had ruled t h a t t h e three could accept offers by the N e w York committee to settle for 1C cents on Ihe dollar and charge off the remainder as non-business had debts. _ Field said at Rancho Santa i :, Calif., where he is visiting, l h a t he had never mnde use of an In- lcrnal Revenue Bureau r u l i n g allowing him to deduct from his income lax an unpaid loan to the New York State Democratic Committee. Denies Benefit? Attorneys for the estate of Kchulte, who died in 1PM, said in New York that Srhulle had received no lax benefits whatever from a loan to the Democratic committee. Reynolds, elder son of the founder of the R. .1. Reynolds TohncTo Company, was reported in Europe. His attorney, Stralton Coyncr, declined lo comment. Representative Byrnes (H-Wis), Governmental Attempt At Public Relations On Seizure Of Steel Mills No Success At All; Blunders Continue Almost Daily By JAMES MARLOW Washington - (IP] - The White House apparently thought a good public relations job was needed when the president seized the the steel mills. It slari/'il with a hang but must have stopped in pick apples. The president laid his case before thy .people the nipht of the seizure with a rin^'n^ .itlack on tne m i l t owne. s That was. the White House's h i u n w a t c r mark in public relations in this ci fe. The tide has been running out ever since. The next night, the steel industry produced ^Clarence B. Randall, presidenf of Inland Steel Company, on TV. He blistered the president. ' Neither man was exactly impartial. The president told his listeners the industry could raise wages w i t h o u t raising prices bc- rause, he said, it was making a profit of 519 a ton. He neglected to say this was profit before taxes, an omission he may have regretted because R a n d n l l denounced him /or it the following night in tolling industry's side. But Randall didn't stick to arithmetic. He tried a few emotional licks to win friends, such .as reminding his TV audience he was a veteran of World War 1, a fact which had nothing to do w i t h the dispute and could hardly i l l u m i n a t e it. R a n d a l l wasn't relying on just one speech in his hid for public opinion. He has a high-gear publicity firm which has been loading down Ihe mailmen .with R a n - dall speeches and other things ever since. GOP Jumps In Meanwhile, the Republicans in Congress, for various reasons which may not be alfopether un- 11-19-tf invcstigaling commillcc, said he intended to demand an airing of Williams' allegations. Williams demanded that the internal revenue rulings he reversed and gift (axes be assessed against the three. "If Ihe bureau doesn't act, Ihen Congress must act," W i l l i a m s said. connected with politics, hopped on the president for the seizure. | And Truman's Democrats i n | Congress haven't done much to| pull the Republicans off. Mostly they've kept their mouths shut. | So, after its first shot, things) weren't going so well with the, White House, in a public rc-:'ations: way. It flubbed its next chance, j That was when the industry went lo court to get the mills hack. The government lawyfrs filed an answer going all Ihe way back lo rcvolulionary days to 'prove the president had the right to lake Ihe mills. This answer, called a brief, lakes up flf) legal-size pages. Next the president, answering a question at a news conference, gave his opinion on a president's power lo seize newspapers. He could have said "no comment" or laken his lime. Instead, he bounced out a reply. The reaction was terrible. The criticism and needling must have irritated the president more than he's willing to admit for once more at a news conference he fried to explain presidential powers. The resull was just as bad. This time, to illustrate his powers, he said he sent an u l t i m a t u m lo Stalin, A few hours later his While House aides had to explain he didn't mean an ultimatum but a diplomatic note to the Moscow government. Then the president's chief representative in court, Assistant Attorney General Holmes Baldridge, went so far in insisting the president has unlimited powers that even some Truman supporters in Congress were outraged. The White House's public relations in (he steel dispute haven't I been planned. They've been ad libbcd. WHAT A FLOOR SHOW--Making Ihe best of ihc grim Hood situation, the owner "of Tugboal Annie's restaurant in St. Paul, Minn., advertises lhat his is the place from which to watch the flood. Customers get to the place by descending the iron stairway, left, and crossing a small bridge. The featured drink is a "Flood Cocktail"--just plain water. less Than the Cost of Gas for Driving/ K A N S A S C I T Y · S H R E V E P O R T N E W O R L E A N S EVERYTHING IN PLUMBING and SUPPLIES FAYETTEVILLE IRON and METAL CO. GOVERNMENT AVI. NORTH Lv. Siloam Sprlngt- Ar. Kon:ai City SOUTH Lv. Silootn Spring!-. /ir. Shrevpport Ar. New Orleans-- Bella . 5:« AM . 10:15 AM Trofn ?-IO 2-32 PM 7:5 PM Crow 1:50 AM 7:45 AM S:22 PM 2:50 PM 3:35 AM 3:00 AM 1CM5 PM 12:20 PM 10:15 AM 7:X5 AM For Faros, Kout« and Pullman Reservation* Call E. G. Sugg, Agent, Siloam Springi Phone 219 a member of Ihe House lax scandal telephone and hark into it; "Hi *ya kid?" well, ail is ruined. You've gone to a lot of self-imprave.'n-nt lor nothing. Butt. Thomas C. Miinlook and Mrs. Gcralcline Roc, both of Tulsa, "Tbe"?eTephone projects voiir ' okln - w , l%r1 marrird April 26 by ' ...__ I County .luricc W i t t Carter. Clarence Chares, Chicngu, III., and Miss Catherine .Lackey, Kay- ellrvlllp, were married April 26 by the Rev.,!. W. Webb. Virsil KilRorc, .Jr., and Miss Geneva Jetton, both of Chnalcan, Okls., were married A p r i l 25 by Judce Maupln CumminRS. Julius M. Komamiy and Miss !/2 GALLON Vanilla Ice Cream 63c Holland Bros. Locker Plcnl See These At Linkway 1--5-Pc. Chrome BREAKFAST SUITE . Reg. $74.95 Special $64.95 BEDROOM SUITE Reg. $99.50 Sale Red Tag Days $7495 2-Pe. PLASTIC SUITE Rig. $99.50 Special $^95 Many Othtr Volu.i for Salt Doyi CHICK OUR RED TAGS M Link Way Stores Co. 24 loir C.nt.r 5-Pc. Lime Oak BREAKFAST SUITE Reg. $49.95' " Special ...,,. . $39.95 "Buoyant as a Bobber" ...Light Enough to Float Q Gili Army of Colon Brown, blue, wheat, Rrccn «nd maroon fabrics TO $ 8 95 Brown, imokcd «nd blue leaihen The men'« sport style i c n i a t i o o that's sweeping the nation! Cool, colorful, flexible, l i g h t and airy footwear with extra thick, long-wearing cushion crepe soles. Ask for them by name "BOBS" by the makers of Rand shoes. MEN'S SIZES B - C - D - E 6 to 1? alto Boyt' tint 1 to * ·! lowtr prlcu Red Tag Days Special 10% Off ON ALL MEN'S SHOES We Give SH Green Si-amps LANER BROS. S H O E S T O R E S. SIDE SQUARE Thursday Friday SPECIALS AT PRICE PAITON 86 SUITS FROM OUR REGULAR STOCK For this thus-day even! only, Prite-Polton brings you tremtndous values In men'i suits . . . all-wools, rayons, rayon-orlon . . . some year-round weights and spring and summer weights. Sizes range from 35 to 48, regulars, shorts, longs, short stouts and steuh. If you're wise you'll buy two or three at these prices 1 Group Regulars, Were $40 to $50, Some With Two Fonts. . .$32.50 1 Group Regulars, were $55 to $70 $49.50 1 Group Stouts, Were $45 to $55, Some with Two Pants $35.00 1 Group Short Stouts, Two Pants, AI!-Wool Tropicals, Reg. $59.50 $49.50 1 Group Shorts, Reg. $45 to $70 $39.50 13 Men's Rayon Worsted Gabardine SUITS, Reg. $27.50 $19.95 9 Boys' Gabardine SUITS, Sixes 12 to 20, Reg. $19.SO to $21.50, $16.75 I Group Spring and Summer SLACKS, Sizes 29 to 42, Priced to Close Out. Reg. $6,95 to $12.50 $3.95 II Pair COTTON CORD AND SEERSUCKER SLACKS, Sizes 30 to 33, Reg. $4.50 $2.95 4 Dozen Men's BELTS, sizes 28, 30, 34, 36. Reg. $1.50 to $3.50. . $1.00 1 Group Long Sleeve SPORT SHIRTS, Reg. $3.95 to $5.00 $2.98 1 Group Long Sleeve SPORT SHIRTS, Reg. $5.95 to $7.50 $4.5o| 7 Ark. Razorback Short Sleeve T-SHIRTS, S-M-L, Rog. $2.25 98c\ 1 Group Colored and Striped DRESS SHIRTS, Reg. $2.95 to $3.95 $1.95 8 Long Sleeve Terry Cloth T-SHIRTS, with Pockets, Were $2.95. . $1.95 6 Lightweight Gabardine Leisure SPORT 1 Lot Groy Twist Wool and Rayon TOP COATS, JACKETS, Reg. $10.50 $6.25 Reg. $29.75 $19.95 Entire Stock All-Wool Gabardine TOP COATS,' If you're looking ahoad to fall, these topcoats Nationally Advertised, Reg. 45,75, $29.95 are real buys. Wo have most all sizes. SORRY No Refunds No Exchanges ;r SORRY No Alterations Only Exclusive Men's Store All Sales F/'A on the Square

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