Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 19, 1952 · Page 12
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May 19, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Monday, May 19, 1952
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Page 12
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: .\2 NOtTHWtfT AKANfAS TIM* ··*·»«·. ArlwMr Monday, May I*, 1*52 Colu m*t HAL BOYLE kind of rehuke of your way of life, clutch at your belt, and mutter: "Ugh, my ulcer. Sorry, boyf, I'll have to go home." After you leave some disgrunt- j cled loser may grumble, "Thai, lucky darn fool doesn't have t h c j brains to get an ulcer." But he '·· New York-OP.i-Ulcers are what £OU make them. I a n implication you have been I ,,',,·, proveIt.'That'Bthe'bestTnlnK i: The ulcer-uied to be the Horatio cheating by .failing to do your fair: a ), o u i a ^cM ulcer--people h a v e , ftlftr dltease. A man started off share of the general worrying. ,,, t n k c , our word / or it . i :Jife poor but healthy, worked hard Even housewives, smarting under [ Those who have true uicer rare-1 *nd honestly, and ended up w e a l - , lhe criticism they .have a soft j y ufo to dircuss their ailments, touch, nre developing more ulcers. w j t n fellow sufferers, as that Klther t h a t or they are just tired mMn5 tn , y h ave lo l a k c t u r n s | «,.,,,. ^,,,^ n ,.v .,, ,,,.: ,,, u ,,,,. "'. hf TM"* hnshands complain j ii,, cn ing to the other guy's agony. adio and advertising fields, a l - i a b ° u l TM E ' R ulccrs ' , .. . I They prefer to talk to ihnsc who .jlhtmgh industrial leaders were!. Such Is the prestige of t h e _ n l c e r , hav( . never hafl , he ma , adV| ] U E t f one to catch them, too. The hig g ws»: "Even my ulcers are get- ig ulcers." ·.i. But today tne ulcer no longer An and ulcer-ridden, ulcer became a badge particularly in the movie,' e !'"/"' husmes. world that a friend ,, , nld sn | d | ers Ilk( , to , h(w . tht . lr I '!' m ' n1 ' " rl ** n h ' " ud(1 ' n « h : battle scars to hug-eypd children. .nominal pains, went bravely and! A veteran victim (rave this des ° the'word cot "he . That immediately made the ulcer ' c " rnei1 House Votes Tax Relief For Members Free Home Town Office Space Also Wins Congressmen Washin«ton-(/P)-In a complete reversal of previous demands for bolt-tightening e c o n o m y , t h e Mouse last week voted substantial tox relief for itself and senators fr(e home town o((ice 5 P .j wat furp ,, was an the property of the common m a n . ; n( , sajd| E hame-facedly, and plead- Jor who in thf-sc times d o e s n t ' c d . ..p|,, a(;( . don . t lct t h e word ,,,,( bout .ne tension he Is un- armma They'll kid me to rtoath at lhe office. Nobody but children tat 2 .Hot to have an ulcer now is "I1DRIVEIH7 gets appendicitis anymore." Tonight and Tuesday 7:45-9:54 Thli en* will hav« you in ttllthnl I IDWARD ARNOLD DEAR "BRAT WITH Billy DeWolf + NEWS CARTOON ·A-rf«* F*ny Ridn for the Kiddln. ·A'Frw Mlnlarur* Oetf Court* "Having an ulcer is as nc-dr as the average man ever comer to j ,-jnc motherhood. You feel like you are; [or congressmen, pampering a spoiled child. I Tnc measure swep t through the "Ulcers have personalties Just| , )OU5P w h i c h passed the last of the like people. Some folks oven Rive n n n l l i l l ( i nmest | c budget measures. them nicknames. I call mine 'Aching Ahner,' After a while you actually get to have a companionable feeling toward an ulcer. Why not? It is always with you. "Ulcers are tempermenta], Usu- ualy they gulp milk like a calf. But some days I can drink three martinis and eat steak and fried onions and Aching Abncr won't Ulcers are divided into two classes: (1) The social, or fake, ulcer. (2) The true ulcer. The fake ulcer is..by f a r the most widespread. It is also the better lype to have as It requires little] wen whimper. Six months later or no medical treatment and has i' I " f en glance at a jar of pickles. Wonderful social advantages. It ii a 'fine excuse to stay home from work. If you nre at a party and the host serves poor liquor, he starts screaming. ''How does an ulcer feol? It feels like a little demon inside you is probing your innards with a blow torch. You have lo f i R h t like hell then to t h i n k life is wonder- you can WHITE SIDEWALL TIRB! Juit R«c«ivtd Some NEW AIR RIDE WHITE WALL TIRES BOB STOUT'S SERVICE STORE 123 NO. COLLEGE PHONE 111 WHO FIXES RADIOS? We've Been Serving You Since 1929 SMITH RADIO SHOP Everyone Invited! A R B E C U E DINNER May 20 TUESDAY , 5 to 10 P.M. Joseph's Church Hall and Grounds East Lafayette Willow Streets RAIN OR SHINE MANY ATTRACTIONS for YOUNG and OLD · Dinner Cafeteria Style ·Binge ·Peny Ridet But the sad fact today Is that, unless you become a two-ulcer j man, sooner or later the idea is ] going to spread that you are shiftless failure. Oberlin Plans Honors For Fulbrighl, Others a bill appropriating funds to operate Congress. On all previous budget bills except one financing local river and and harbor and flood control projects, the House had reduced allotments recommended by its Appropriations Committee. Demands for economy accompanied all the reductions. The congressional budget bill cleared by voice vote and went to the Senate with the distinction of being the first bill this year on which the House actually raised the allotments recommended by the- Appropriations Committee. Thc bill's total of $62.391,780 was $1,500 more than the committee had suggested, although about 10 million below Budget Bureau recommendations. T h c m o n e y finances Congress, the Library of Congress, the Government Printing Office and' related arms of the legislative department. The $1,500 increase was for in- inslallation of more traffic signs and signals on Capitol Hill. But I two other amendments, for tax re! linf and free office rental, could i run the added cost of the bill into , hundreds of thousands of dollars. Offered By McCormack The tax amendment was offered United Stairs Sen. .1. William Fulbright of Arkansas is one of six persons who will receive honorary degrees from Oberlin College, Oberlin, Ohio. .lime fl during the college's l i n t h a n n u a l ' by Democratic leader McCormack commencement exercises. Senator FulbriRht w i l l receive the doctor of laws degree. Others to be honored are Thornton Wilder, author, who will receive the doctor of letters degree and deliver the commencement address; his brother, Amos Wilder, educator-author, doctor of divinity; Ra- ch,ef Carson, aquatic biologist and author, doctor of sciences; Lester B. Granger", executive secretary of National Urban League, doctor of laws; and George S?.e11, conductor, pianist and composer, doctor of music. RADIO TV SERVICE Lotei* TV Teit Equipment . 24-Hour Service TRI-STATE SALES CO. 110 W. Dtek»n Phon« 513 PRICES ARE BORN HERE AND RAISED ELSEWHERE Open Each Evening 'Til 9 C*flM MI in* kr«w» ·r«urttf. ·wr tormi, *ny p«rhln(. I A H ·tvtn SUtnpri. HILTON BROS. DRIVE-IN FURNITURE of Massachusetts and approved without a show of opposition or discussion. The bill's Democratic and Republican managers announced willingness to accept it and the other members went along. An examination of the amendment discloses its intent, which McCormack verified. It says that for purposes of federal taxation, members of Congress have their place of residence in the state or district they roprescnt. This means that their expanses while on o f f i - cial business away from home arc deductible as business expenses fof tax purposes. Since Congress normally stays in session almost the entire year, a member could deduct the cost of his housing, meals, transportation, business entertainment, laundry and many other things while in Washington. For most members this rnuld mean a tax reduction of around $2,000 annually. Those with higher than average living standards might pay no taxes at all. Takes Effect In January The amendment takes effect with the tax year starting next January I, the same time that the present tax exemption on a congressman's annual $2,500 expense allowance ends. Senators and representatives are paid $12,500 a year, plus a $2,500 expense allowance which now is tax-free. 'Besides that they receive smaller allotments f o r ' s t a - tionery, postage, communications and travel. MoCnrmark claimed the amend- CHRYSLER SARATOGA 6-PASSENCER SEDAN ITS NEW KIND OF HORSEPOWER IS SOMETHING TO FEEL! Yra, bohind Chrysler's new pnginp you'll find ft now kind of rar. Won't you come in and fcrl what we moun? 'NOTE: Prwr Sttrrhg ·Iflmtorrfoti Crtnr* Inptritl, AtailaNt, tilrn. fin a n y ficv ChryiltT. CHRYSLER TIIK P1NKST CAR AMERICA HAS YET PRODUCED 'With it* 180 HP V-8 engine, on 125'$ Inches of wheelbav, rainy people think the Saratoga is the best Chrysler car of all. We Invite you to take the wheel »nd /«! what happtni! There's a new sens* ef M*V power, o[ rtttrn power that make drlvini a new ejperiinne. IU revolutionary combustion rhamhtr develop* more of the power In «ach rhar«e of fu«l than other engines ean do. One mult ia performance, ftvn on non-prt- mi'iim/utl, such a« you h«v« never Ml. Another result is new economy. It's an engine that scarcely forms carhon at all. It crcat«« less heat. It will lust much longer, itay younger on the way! And with Chrysler (nil-time Power Stwrinf', you steer, with rme-ffth the usual tltort . . . drive with fir* li'mw the usual control! With Power Brakes you need up to two-lhirdt Iru Jnrtl nrMtum ... anil still stop In many («t loss than other c*ri can do. MOTOR CO., INC., t20-62l Nod* Collegt Aw. ment merely puts members of Congress "on the same footing with others who come to Washington on business." He said businessmen are entitled to deduct for tax purposes their expenses while' away from home and congressmen should have the same consideration. The Internal Revenue Bureau, he pointed out, has ruled that since congressmen spend most of their time in Washington, they are considered residents for tax purposes and can't deduct their living expenses while here. The free, office space amendment was adopted by a standing i vote of 133 to 78. Eighteen members insisted on a roll-call vote, but that was far short of the number required by the rules. The amendment says that if a House member can't find free office space in.-government buildings back home, Uncle Sam must pay up to $900 annually for rental of private quarters for any member wanting it. Senators already have an annual allowance for rental of office space in their home states. Her Graduation Opens New Page In State History Little Rock-f.'Pt-The graduation of Edith Irby Jones from the University of Arkansas School of Medicine on June 16, will open another new page in the South's history. The first Negro medical student in the South, she not only will be the first graduate of her race, but will begin her internship at the University Hospital here-the first Negro intern in an Arkansas hospital. She made educational history when admitted to the Arkansas school in 1948. She said she decided to become a doctor "because I thought I could do more in that profession to help my race." She rays she will specialize in pediatrics and will practice "somewhere in Arkansas." After entering the Medical School, she was married to Dr. J. B. Jones, director of personnal and guidance at Arkansas AMN, Pine Bluff. Sh was born at Conway and grew up at Hot Springs, where i she was graduated Trom Langston ! High School. She received a I bachelor of science degree in 1948 from Knoxville, Tenn., College I and completed graduate work a t ' Northwestern University in Evans-' ton. 111. Robins Create Stir And A Contest In Waukesha, Wis. Greener Pasture Meet Held At Sharp Farm Waukesha, Wis.-MVIl's a new life, and new parents, today for three baby robins that were born where robins oughtn't to be born. The drama began in the joists of a bare structure built to house a i new vault in the basement of the ! s Pr'"8dale - (Special) - N o r t h - j ' Waukesha National Bank. The ad- I w(!s ' Arkansas farmers and busi- j dition was complete hut for a j nessmcn turned out by the h u n - 1 large hole in the ccilinc, loft to dreds Thursday for a Cavalcade! ndmit the vault door, when a labor L, ,- ,, . i strike some weeks ago idled the ' ° f n m TM r Pastur " mcetmg on Sprinfdale vocational ifricultur*. instructors. Arches were used hi buildings in the Tigris-Euphrates valley as early as 4,000 B. C. AdTertine in the TIMES--It pan workers. Into the deserted room moved Mother and Father Kobin and soon there were five. Last week the strike ended. The ceiling hatch, it was announced, would have to be sealed by today. Then the robins were discovered. Residents of this Southern Wisconsin community poured out I -- nl ideas on how to rehabilitate the ' robins. Soon letlers and calls came from all parts of the nation as the story spread. Radio station WAUK, the bank and the con- tho Kob Sharp farm west of Lowell on the Cane Springs Hoad. j R. R. Wood, manager of the j Sugar Creek Creamery Company i of Russellville, was the principal speaker. Farmers were told how j they can increase their incomes and improve Iheir land at t h e ! same time through a carefully | program. j Tulsa. The broadcasts originated at stations KGRH of Faj'ettoville struction company working on t h e vault building offered a S2S defense bond for the best idea. Since the construction crew had to get to work in the morning. Plgi, general manager of WAUK. and Jack Schomake, superintendent of the crew, took the nest from its perilous perch and moved into the roof of the bank b u i l d i n g last night, placing it under a shelter they erected. The mnlhcr and father robins stayed in the vicinity hut apparently did not see where their babies were taken. They did not go near the transplanted nest bUt flitted in and out of the vacated basement room in confusion. Night foil and it grew cold. Still the parents could not hr Ruid- ed to their nest on the roof. Finally, Figi nnd Schomake 1nok the three cold nnd hungry baby rob- j ins, not more than a frw days old, to a tree in Srhomake's ' front yard, whcrr right feet up another robin f a m i l y lived. Figi climbed up, removed three young robins j from the -nest and placed the three bank babios there. The foster mother robin settled down peacefully on the nost with her three new youngsters, and the male robin alighted with worms. The robins taken from the nest in the tree--older than lhe hank babies--will be taken core of hy a woman who raises birds. and KBRS of Springdalo. The program was arranged by the Washington and Benton county agents and by the Rogers and IS COMING! FROM M-G-M! TECHNICOLOR! !4 GALLON Vinilla ke Cream 63c Holland Ira*. Locker Plant Everyone \velcome. Barbecue Dinner and Carnival. Fun for all. St. Joseph's Catholic Church. Tuesday, May 20, from 5 to 10 p. m. 17-St-c // it's at a MALCO Theatre... it's the Best! NOW SHOWING 3 SPECIAL PRE-RELEASE RUN! "WAIT TILL THE SUN SHINES NELLIE" Starring Joan PETERS Hugh MARLOWE . David WAYNE P A L A C E LAST DAY Tonight · Open 6:45 "When The West Wo» Young" and 'Little Tough Guyi" The drama of a man who put hit fqpiily cbove the law. Tuesday · Open 12:45 Dancing Che«k to Sh»ik and Leading th» Harem en Strike for a Higher Standard of Loving! Lucky little tyke! Because Mommy CAN playl She's a lady ol leisure with time to give her children golden hours ol companionship, love and fun! Rich - lots of hired help? Not a bit - but Mommy does have plenty ol wired help! Electricity is ready and w a i t i n g at the click ol a switch! It helps her with the washing, the ironing, the sewing, the dishwashing. Electricity cleans the rugs - tells the time - protects- the food! In (act, there's hardly a household task that isn't lightened by this silent, efficient servant! And the "wages" are so low - only a few cents a day! That's why mothers from here to there sayi' 1 Electricity is the biggest bargain ir our family budget! 10UrHW£STC*NUAS AND LLCCTRIC LOMPANY E. J. DYEM, DIVISION MANAGER · -- -

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