Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 26, 1952 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
May 26, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 26, 1952
Page:
Page 8
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

MlUMtAt TIMtt. i |ir Force Seeking Volunteer Civilian Spotters ^Wohinfton-WVThe Air Force, * '--- · "" S^iJ^S*.. 0 ^..!. *?. k lookin * «««· 'he territory and tut* , , s^/ ;--*. , " · · «^*if\ looKing over the Mk In the nation « aircraft warn- photographing -adar *""£?·*.·*- ""7 """"I '"Hilary installations. by i ' and other The report of the ground obi server was flashed not only to the I Alaskan air defense setup and ra- tfcVunr-^hourl.-TdVpl.-ne!::"^TM" ,?' ' tal 7*'« »«' '° ·lotting system In 27 .t.les on ^ er """ ed . Stales where a state . May 17, but was postponed when S. dln , C8S w ", ortl " cd ""«! TM- · number of state civil defense' d * r ° nd n(!rlal directors requested reconsideration ; ,,. . y ; " ' :he plan. It I, hard to gel civil- I p °L l , ed nllln! Aund - the - clock operation Jfljr. ·^'lln attempt was made to start 24-hour-« - day reconnaissance I showed no further trace of the re- l»n volunteers. The Ground Observer Corps Is Intended to help the Air Force's Air Defense Command locate anrt track unidentified aircraft flying too low for radar to detect. L'SAF officials contend that this con- ·tant, low-altitude surveillance Is vital. Afiuk. Incident Cited An officer Interested The Alaskan Incident camv at almost the exact time the Eastern radar the presence of identified aircraft near two un- Presquc ~ipemy aircraft warning system cifed today an Incident in Alaska "·I" an example. About «ix weeks "··to, he said, a ground observer In -Alaska saw what appeared to be .·me contrail off of a plane. " · ' A contrail Is the streamer of Wnlte vapor left by n aircraft fly- cold air or at high altitude. Isle, Maine, a USAF base. Interceptors were sent up and the planes were identified as commercial craft. But the coincidence of that radar intercept with the report from Alaska caused uneasy the moments. In general, the Air Force estimates that planes flying bclo 4,000 feet arc difficult or Impo Jible to track by radar. This alt tudc can be lower in flat terrain over the ocean, much higher hilly or mountainous country. Obtervera Only Solution The only solution, the Air Fore Rtdar stations In the area could contends, is to back up the rada "·IHId nothing on their screens. No net wilh ground observers. Known friendly craft were In th 1 *re«. The presumption Is that th ' plint, never Identified, was flyin ·t an altitude too low for radar t locate or track. Alaska Is only few hours flight from Soviet air fllUs In Siberia and the Russia) maritime peninsula. The probability Is that It w_ not i bomber. It may have been a tang-range reconnaissance aircraft I 3 Go To Seed AT Brown Bros, WH«r» Y*u Can 0«t Quality f«*4 i B*br Ckkkt ; KUckW Ererr wrar CENTER IT. rAYETTIVIH.E It is physically and financial! Impossible to provide enough mill lary personnel for thin. So until civilian ground observer corps ca be put Into operation, the Air De fense Command must rely on re ports by observers at Army In stalla^ons, naval'land bases am ships operating coastwise and b 1 Coast Guard stations. The civilian volunteer system need not be permanent, but it I needed for the next five to eigh years. By then, an Air Force spokesman said In answer to questions t Is expected, a "fully automatic' tracking-reporting system will 1c ready. That system, an improvement and expansion of the .radar principle, will give the Air Dc- ense Command a constant check an low as well as high-flying lanes in all danger areas. When the United States Military Academy first opened In 1802 It had 12 cadets. WSB Suggests Pay Boosts For Higher Industrial Output V/ashington-m-Thc Wage Stabilization Board today called in Industry and union leaders to de........i raniv at lcrmlne whether woikers should ic the Eastern Kc »P cr ' Bl P av raises to compen- pickcd up on satc thcm f " r «'e»tlily increasing industrial output. Chairman Nathan P. FeinsltiR?r said some lime ago the WSB probably will issue n general policy allowing such wage boosts. The idea, being pushed by labor unions, Is that workers should be allowed '.o share financially in improved production methods. President Truman and his Council of Economic Advisers endorsed the motion in reports earlier this year to Congress. Prairie Grove The annual birthday party of the Presbyterian women was given Thursday evening at the home of Mrs. J. W. Webb. Mrs. Donald Parks reported on the meeting of the Prcsbytcrial at Little Hock and led the devotional. Mrs. Jim Parks had charge of the program on 'Stillman Institute, Our Negro Work In the South." Mrs. J. R. Blakemore and Mrs. Frank Council, accompanied by Mrs. Jim 'arks, sang a Negro spiritual. Short stories of Stillman students were read by each member. Mrs. Willard Bro«ks '.old of the Negro work In the South. Mrs. J. S. Haran told of outpost work. After the May Be Parted CHICK SPECIAL 8c each HEAVY MIXED ARKANSAS ·toiler Hatchary - -. »M in «· jrogram Mrs. Blakemore and Mrs. Council sang spirituals during the ocial. Mrs. Sam Brewer scrvec unch and Mrs. Homer Tale cake Mrs. Frank Council of Lincoln was guest. A birthday offering of 40 was given to the Stillman In- litute. The Order of Halnbaw for Girls let in a called meeting Thursdav Ight at the Masonic Hall with arbara Patrick presiding. Follow- g the opening of the meeting irs. Charles Hay, mother advisor r Faycttevillc, Helen Sandlin nd Mary Ann Pierce, of the Fav- teville Assembly, and Mrs. Joe arks of Prairie Grove took part constituting the Prairie Grove sscmbly. Following the meeting efreshments were served in the unge. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. larles Ray, Helen Sandlin, and ary Ann Pierce, all of Fayetle- llc, and members of the Fayette- lle and Prairie Grove Masonic nd Eastern Star Orders. Mrs. L. E. Maupin went to hrcveport, La., Thursday to join cr son, Frank Lake Maupin. They ill drive to Virginia and return y the Southern route stopping on World Congress Of Catholics To Open In Spain Crowds Gather For First Eucharstic Event In 14 Years Barcelona, . Spain-WVHundrcds I of Catholic prelates and half a million pilgrims from almost every country on earth today crowded this city for the opening tomorrow of the first World Euchar- islic Congress in M years. . The last such congress was held I | in Budapest in 1938. j The central theme of the pray-] I ers for this congress is peace -- ! j peace of man with himself; peace' . in his home and factory; peace i I among nations, and peace in the ] church of Chrisl. I Every non-Communist country j in the world is represented among · the pilgrims. The countries dom- ALL IN ACCORD, YOU "GATHER""") IT'S BIG SMILES ail around u President Truman, Gen. Matthew Ridg- ,way (right) and Joint Chiefs of Staff Chairman Gen. Omar Bradley] meet at the White House. Ridgway is stopping in Washington for' conferences en route from his former Tokyo command to his new! SHAPE command in Paris. (International Soundphoto)\ ; in;ilcd by Soviet Communism are ! represented only by their exiles. 35th Gathering I - I The congress honors the Cath- belief in the holy euc'harist, , oli j the belief that Jesus" Christ ... truly present in the bread and wine _of the sacrament of holy communion. The first such celebration was held at Lille, France, in 1831. This week's gathering is the 35th. Tremendous preparations have sS=HSvESlSS£-:-TM-^^=^ unaware they are unusual and play together like normal babies' final pontifical mass. the way to visit friends. Mr. and Mrs. Hay Cornwell and children left Friday for Dardanelle where they will visit relatives. W. D. Wainright of Brownsville, Texas, is visiting Mrs. Bill Wainwright and children. While in about 18 months, are j the church. j Millions of pesetas have been i spent for the five-day program. I and daughter of Casper, Wyo., are .'Special open-air altars, richly or- Johnny RdV visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Gciger ' I ! amc ' nt( ' d . have been erected ' '' archbishop of New York, heads a pilgrimage of 15,000 Americans, including the archbishops of Philadelphia, San Francisco, Los Angeles and New Orleans. Most of the pilgrims are of the Western church, but the Eastern rites are represented by five Byzantine bishops, three Armenian, two Marinite, one Coptic and one Syrian. Masses at the main altar will have a choir of 10,000 voices. Massed choral groups totaling! 100,000 voices will be heard at the theater commitments. How to SLEEP, TwNglrt-irittMrt Mt MftstiMI and other relatives. " i fL 1 TM*T' "^ "^ Su TM s * in S ,.. ,, . . . ,, . , lhc m all is a gigantic altar 146 Miss Bobbie Curtsingcr, w h o ' feet high, lopped by a 114-foot I graduated from high school last j cross, in the heart of the city week, is visiting her sister, Mrs.,' 1'edcrico Cardinal Tedcschini .. «...,, , i 6 uL miu viiiiui VII, wniic \ i- .'i.'n-i, jii i a. i A- cuui tt.u *_ai uinai 16acscnini he is here he has been on a fishing ' i5,TM ncl , LaUa " ! Oklahoma City, the pontiffs delegate will inaug- tf'm I t'KIH line ll'mil- ... .. ., ' ""rt trip. Miss Myrtis Atkinson and Mrs. Polk Miller of Fayettevillc were dinner guesjs of Mrs. J. P. Harris and Miss Betsy Campbell Thurs- , la., this week. urate the congress with the singing of the hymn "Veni Creator.' 1 15,000 Americans Present Thirteen other cardinals, 50 Postpone Honeymoon New York-W)-Crooner Johnny Ray, 25, who sobs his song?, and his bride, the former Marilyn Morrison, 22, settled down to married life today with their honey- day night "" .'lluu*; jl'KUIMUS W Mrs. James Lawson of Santa I ficicnt roughage to Ana, Calif., who is visiting her ' belching, parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Garrett, was the dinner guest of Mrs. Kathleen Cummings Thursday night. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Baugh loft this week for a vacation trip to Dumas, Texas, to visit his brother, H. E. Baugh. From Dumas they plan to go to Vaughan, N. M., to visit Willis Glidewell, a nephew of Mrs. Baugh's. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Anderson who have been visiting Mrs. Anderson's sister, Mrs. Dora High- ower, have returned to their loms in Monahans, Texas. j Because a cow's digestive proc- |ess must include the activity o f , , tl _-., ,, lutrl ualu . lnals , a« aaugmer of a Los Aneelos nhrht an re'uH if tKe "" T' blMl arehbls j""»- m ° rC t h a n 20 ° bish- cluh'owncr were ,4rd"d ere t on"yo'ung' ^^:^^^:^^^,^^^^^ *^ * Special Sessions Judge moon put off until July. The singer and the p r e t t y daughter of a Los Angeles night stimulate fuf- | lend the faithful in their prayers Herman Barshay. Hay said the honeymoon would Take 2 TUMS at Bedtime i Now say goodbye to sletpltss nightj j caused by and stomach. 60 as .fo u sands dp--correct ihe trouble by eatinr I 1 or l1unis before retiring. See if yoj . rton I fall asleep faster--feel belter neit -lornm*. Always keep Turns handy to . . a n y t o coumeract *as . . . heartburn . . . nres. sure pains. It's a wise idea. Get a roll of . Turns to ha TUMS fOt THE TUMMY ping on Mr. and Mrs. Pershing Geiger U It's not-chances are It should be. Because these »»mej represent people who own the electric light ·nd power companies-aml you're probably one of those owners! It'i like this: about three million people from all walks of life-teachers, housewives, doctors, clerks, »«ch»nlcf, farmers-put their savings Into com- ptnlei like ouri. They're direct ownen. There fire also seventy-five million people who, through their life insurance policies and savings bank accounts, are indirect owners in this way: The banks and insurance companies which want to Invest your money wisely, put much of it into these snmc electric companies! So, you see, these companies that serve nearly everybody are owned by nearly everybody! Congratulations, Class of 1952... and may we leave this thought with you. The diplomas that you have received are your licenses to apply your learning in an adult, practical world. Use your knowledge well... that graduates in the years to come may benefit from the better society you will have helped create for them. Good luck to you, one and all! ·^"·^·'^·'····^···············lijllll^lMlllllWBllllllllWt.l A PERFECT GIFT -- Help your favorite graduate take the first step to haaucial etftcuucy by starting a savmgs account as a gradu- atioit gift. Any amount opens one. [··i:Kiii..i2Vii FAYITTEVIULI, ARKANSAS cei*.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page