Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 6, 1952 · Page 6
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May 6, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, May 6, 1952
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Page 6
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Port-Dispatch fob Fifth Pulitzer Prize Hew york-MVHW no\el of the »artiire N»^, "The Cnine Mu- -thijr," brought Herman Wouk the rimnvtr.- Pulitzer · Price for fiction jfeetfrtay; ' · · · _ . · .·-' : Tl* stage drama award went lo Juie'flrJ Kr»mm for his play, "The : '6hrUc*,".'a : story of an arranged hutbahd »ni wife set In the psy- Cww Inind See Us About Our loiy Payment Plan on Rt-Modtlingi Your Horn*, Building New Garage, Chicken Haute or Milk larnt, etc. Clifton lumber Co. Prwrte 37. W«t ««rk, Ark. chlatric ward of'· city hospital, In the .mwipuper field, the St. i Louis Pnit-Dlipateh's exposure of| 'corruption In the Internal Reve! nue Bureau won that rtall fifth Pulitzer Prlxe, the mo»l awarded to a single newspaper, John M. Hllhtnwcr, foreign affairs reporter o( the Associated Pressr received the annual prize for International reporting 1 /or "the tustalned quality of hi« coverage of new/i of International affair*" during IKJl. Selections for the 10.12 Pulitzer awards were announced yesterday by truplees of Columbia .University; The awards In various fields of creative endeavor were established hy Joseph Pulitzer, the late publisher, In a request to Columbia, were for meritorious public «er- vice. Report* Hansom Racket The .Son Francisco Chronicle's Pulitzer founded Ihc Post-Dispatch, which alto won prizes In IM7, IM1, I»4» and 19(10. The five citations of the St. Louis paper '.'ransom racket" extorting money from Chinese In America who had relations In Communist China. Anthony Levlero of the New York Times was awarded the prize fcr national reporting. Le- vlero wrote an exclusive report on discussions between President Truman and Gen. Douglas MacArthur nt wake Inland during their 1950 conference. It was published April 21, 195), shortly after Truman ousted the general as Far Eastern commander. Cited for the editorial writing award was Louis La Coss, of the St. Louis Globe-Democrnt, on the basis of his editorial entitled, "The Low State of Public Morals;" It dealt with the West Point cheat- Ing scandals, the basketball fixes, the exposures of government corruption, and the U. 8. Sentt* Crime Committee hearings. HiotM tt Breken Jaw Six photos .of a Drake-Oklahoma A. and M. football game, taken in sequence by John Robinson and Don Ultang of the Deii Moines HegMcr and Tribune, were se lected a; the year's best news photograph, The picture* showed Johnny Bright, a star Negro player of Drake, receiving a broken jaw in a'Fcrimmage. Fred L. Packer of the New York Dally Mirror was named top cartoonist for his "Your editors ought to have more sense than to print what I say," a cartoon showing an Irate President Trumin talking to Washington newsmen. The occasion was Truman's denunciation of lewsmen for printing certain military stories -and photos which, It later turned oUt, actual!-.' had been released by the president and various government agencies. In history, the prize went to Oscar Handlin, an associate professor at Harvard, university, for his "The Uprooted." It Is the epic dory of migrations to America. Hogfeee MeirteJir win The biography award went to Merlo J. Putey for "Charles Evans Hughes," a atudy nt the late chief justice. Pusey is auocia'te editor of the Washington Post. "Collected poems" won the poetry prize for Marianne Moore, a native of St. Louis but now a resident of Brooklyn. "Symphony C o n c e r t a n t e " brought the music award to Gail Kublk, music adviser and stiff composer of the Nationall Broadcasting Company. j Two special citations w e r e awarded this year: to the Kansas City Star and to Max Kase, iports editor of the New York Journal- American. Editorial planning; organization and news coverage of the' 1951 floods in Kansas and Missouri rated the citatipn for the Star. rCase was honored for his exposure of bribery and corruption in basketball. Keet tt with the flhne*--rea« " r *KN Ullr Rogers Flower Show Staged 400 Viiitor* Stt Annual Exhibit Rflferi - (Speciil) - The Ro(ere Garden Club presented itt innutl ·prinf blossom time flower ihow Saturday and Sunday- afternoons In the Masonic Recreation center. More than 400 perrons attended. There were 115 flower arrangements--sixty in horticulture and 89 in other cluset Including juniors, trade, novelties and hobbies. Several of the flower arrangement! ctme from Springdale and many were from th* fatmihg iec- tioris near Rofers where housewives divldf their time between flower and food |ardens. The hobby aiction, a new fea-i tur* of the show, attracted many of the visitors, Rogers merchants' added to the exhibit by displays of their special linei. The cercmac section was a line of Arkansas pottery. There were 11 classes in Irrangements--25 in horticulture, 10 in trade, and 20 in Juniors: Tulips and iris topped the list in numbers. Foliages were well represented, and early spring flowers were in evidence. One of the argest displays was a group of African violets. Mrs. C. H. Morgan vas general chairman of the show. . James L. Irby, president of he club, headed the receiving line Sunday afternoon. Advertise In the TIMES · It D»TI. ! The gold cup, present** each year to the owner of the winning Kentucky Derby,, ha; bttn of the same design since'1924, The Monmouth Oaks for three- year-old fillies had its first running at Monmouth Park In 1871. lotjst TV Tt»! Equipment 24-Hour Service RADIO TV SERVICE TRI-STATE SALES CO. 319 W. Dlcksan Phone 119 Setul Mother A Hallmark Greeting Card MOTHERS DAY, MAY ] 1 McRoy and McNair there's nobody like your , , , she's always there! MOM is what the kids yell when they fall and scrape a knee. MOM is what Junior screams at the top of his lungs when he gets home from school. MOM is what Pop bellows when he can't find his pipe. MOM does everything. She knows everything. She's someone we just can't do without. That's why we're in favor of a 1C WE LOVE MOM campaign on Her Day, May 11. Let's everybody join in, and make it a day she'll never forget! TREAT HER TO SOMETHING SPECIAL ON MOTHER'S DAY- Here are ivonderful gifts specially priced to fit your budget! A Vanity Fair Slip... .$7.95 100% nylon tricot with wide nylon net. trim. White, pink, black. Others'$5.95 to $12.95 Nylon Hose $1.00 I n newest spring and summer *h»d(!5, regular «nd dark heels, 51 I«URf. BOSTON STORE Chantilly Houblgant Stick Co- lloflne ond Toilet Water.,$3.30 ' Incl, lax Eau D« Tallitle-Quelquei Fleun Cologne and Toilet Water $3,30 Incl. tax Martha Washington Candlei Olfl Wrapped ^QUAKER DRUG STORE tt leit Center BEEBE'S COMPACTS--ELGIN AMERICAN From $5.00 up Free $7.50 Pearl Necklace Watch Bands -- Ladies' KREISLER with each purchase $8.50 CULTURED PEARL YELLOW GOLD FILLED LEAF PIN, $1.00 BEEBE'S JEWELRY 14 East Center ^- "' Proctor Automatic .Toasters $13.95 up Sunbeam Mixmasters. G.E, Mixer. Maytag Washers .. .$46.50 ..$39.95 .$129.95 up CY CARNEY Appliance Co, leuth Side fcivere 1721 Give Mom an Electric Appliance from Fayeffeville Hardware 112 South East Cotton Slips $2.99] Ref. $3.M Viliien, by Missy Lane in white only. Eyelet lace trim, tome with detichtble straps, line 12-44. Van! Tray $1.00 Cnmh, hruin and Incite I ray. Bruith h«s nylon bristles. A $2,49 Vulue. ' HUNT'S Beautifully Gift Wrapped ·Pangburn's Chocolates Perfect Gift For o Perfect Mom Fayefteville Drug ^t , Ens! Side Square Give Mom a New Hair Style COUPON $5.00 COUPON) REDUCTION On All Premium Permanent* PRKSENT THIS COUPON La Rose House of Beauty I Phone 999 W Rita's Beauty Salon IV Phone 3134 I. A Roy_al Beauty Shop Phone 1595

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