Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 29, 1952 · Page 14
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 14

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 29, 1952
Page 14
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14 MOHIIHBT AMCANtAi ntm, Hy^vM,. Arfa»«». nwrwfey, AWy », 1fS2 ire Writers ill Lecture At University tilburg Among Clark Is j Authors Who Will Be Heard ' Five writers will be guest ler- f tartrs at the Ihirrl annual Writers i Workshop sponsored by the Uni- Vtrtlty department of English ifcrlng the first term nt the summer session. Public lectures will b(*given by Waller van Tilburg GUrk; the executhe editor of the AnUnsas Gazelle, Harry Ash- njdr»; * hook editor, Charles J. Betusang; a poet, Randall Jarrell: · Jclklorist, John Quincy Wolf *i « children's writer to he nftlned later. In addition, two Hflfjting courses will be offered for utjjversity credit. Charlie May Benton County Law Enforcement Officers Springdale ~*Benfnnvllle-(Spocial)-Pictured here nrc law enforcement officers of«- 6 : 3- Sijion, well-known Arkansas author ol children's books, will give i~0ourse in writing for children. XSjkcond course, called "Writers wirkthop," will be given by Dr. IWbert Morris, wnrshop director, tit- Dr. A. H. Carter, head of the BjBi'h department. _$)»rk will be on the campus JMK 23, 24, tnd 25 to lecture, I . -- i ·/ - ·-«.-.\-u .n..i, tm. j n w «.-,iii/n.ciiictit uiiicers ol * Bentor County. Left lo right, Hugh Black, police chief at Bentonville- i l.'ity of Trembling Leaves," andi' I n c Erewer, Bentonville patrolman, Dick Hoback, Benlonville patrol"Tho Track of the Cat." His short | m a n ; Bill Gamble, chief at Siloam Springs; s. E. Foster, Siloam stories have been published jn| S n r l n S s patrolman, John Campbell, Siloam Springs patrolman; Leon- , , , c^ttult with sturlentj, and rend U||(t- manuscript!. He is the nu- ttwr of three novels, "Th« Ox- B»w Incident," i bent-wller which Hear! HIARIMC AIDS "ftOVAL" Md "SUPHt.Ror AL" ·r'75^ AIM Owif-uettm /**·»· «««'. I .».« «..«, MX ml. rwl C«f*rtf if HOMY riMIIH if ·Ot,»IM many magazines and The public lecture series will open June 13 with a lecture on folk themes nnd writing by Mr. Wolf. w;hn Is professor of English at Southwestern University in Memphis. Mr. Ashmoro will discuss writing for newspapers on June 14. Mr. Jarrell, professor of English at Princeton University, will be a workshop guest on July 11 and 12. He Is the author of four books of poelry, "Blood for a Stranger," "Little Friend, Little Friend," "Losses," and "Five [Young American Pods." Mr. Beausang has taught classes of literature and criticism a." Vastar. He Is the author ol numerous published poems and literary criticism. He is now college representative of The American Book Company. I AdverUMjB IN* TIMER--It 1171. juiitMiiru jii ' TM ,--·- -...., u,.i. uE.»|i,ji.,i, tiiiuniii ^jj^iui^i imuuirnan ijCon- anthologies. arc * Jones, stale trooper; John Blark, Bonlon County sheri/f; Sid Jack- series will 'TM n ' Eenton County deputy; Karl Itifc, Benton County deputy; Wallace f'arnell, state trooper; Walter Dean, Rogers chief of police; Bill Dunson, Rogers patrolman; Quant Morrison, Rogers patrolman. Soviet Subs In Pacific Sticking Close To Bases, Says Admiral Tokyo -ta*\- Soviet i\ubmarines in the Pacific arc sticking dose to Iheir bases in Russia and Red China and aren't likely to do anything else, the new commander of U. S. Naval Forces in the Far East said today. The Russian subs are Ihe main potential threat to the forces of DIXIE RADIO MMM uu SPAGHETTI 'N MEAT BAILS ADD A ROOM No Money Down E«IT Monlhlr Pirmtnli DYKE LUMBER CO. Clutlei Newsprint Plan! In Mexico is Planned Mexico City - (/Pi - Mexico is uremia, uiruai m mp ,orces 0! P 1 TM"' 11 ? lo bui| d its first news- Vice Adm. Robert P. Rriseoe. He J!"r P · 7 lth th ° hclp of is openly optimislic about hand- ' u " "f"', 3 ', and technicians, ling them, or anything else that I I hc 1 apcr In .d"stry Chamber of · · · - Commerce said today the plant, to cost 111,4 million dollars, will be built in the forest area of Durango state in Northwest Mexico. Snaia Viscosa Corporation . it up 25 per cent of the capital and supply the necessary know-how. The rest will come from private Mexican capitalists ;md from Nacional Financicra, the government credit corporation. The estimated production of the newsprint plant was not announced. A chamber official said it will turn out "only part" of the 150,000 tons of newsprint used STRAIGHT IOURION WHISKEY ' IM MKMCM MIHIMC CO«r««T, HK. · HUH, 111. GREflT UJESTERD now AT THESE sue nicest OLDEN WEST HOUSE PAINT Ttw Imt you con buy at any frkt. IrigMtr colon. Sdl-clmiing. MM.TONE WAU FMHM AIMA4IM HOM MAMA FAIRWAY HARDWARE CO. might oppose his fleet. He said it is quite likely the | lieds are utilizing the Chinese j coast to build submarine pens, but j Italy's Sn he pointed out that the waters | will put i along this coast generally are shallow and favor the hunter rather than the hunlcd in submarine warfare. "Their main bases are around Vladivostok -- always have been. They a r e maintaining normal training operations. I have no reason to believe different," said the admiral, who will take over officially In « few days from Vice Adm. C. Turner Joy. Briscoe said it is possible the Communists are constructing concrete reinforced submarine shelters at Port Arthur. Dairen, Tslngtao, or even on the island of Sakhalin, which would give them quick access to Allied shipped routes. Briscoe said U, S. ships steer well clear of Tied waters to avoid any possible incident. Pago Pago, Samoa, has Ihe best harbor In the South Pacific, says the Nitlonal Geographic Society. The term "potato" was first applied to the sweet potato and la- ler transferred to the white potato, although the two plants are only distantly related, says the National Geographic Society. Not white, not whe»t, not rye, out i flavor blend of all three-- loman Meal Urea a. 11-U-tt , crimes and convicted more 3,700. Little is known of the yearly by Mexican newspapers. Oakland and Zion Mr. and Mrs. Bill Danner of Oklahoma City, Okla., spent Monday and Tuesday with Mr. Banner's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Danner. Mr. and Mrs. Tioy Johnson of f , . _ , r Buhl. Idaho, were guests of Mr. | Shipment' Or FfOZfeii "oon. "· E ' P ' umlce Sunday Strawberries Seized Mr. and Mrs. Hex Clark enter- c , . . ,,, , tained Tuesday night with a din- , St ' ^"'s-Wl-A · shipment of ner in honor of their guests Mr 1" Arkan sas strawberries, and Mrs. Ted Stracham and son' i c " n « sfin « of W« cans, was seiz- Stenhen, of Milwaukee Wis I F , - vesterda - v on * complaint " by federal food inspectors that the German War Prisoners Stay In Allied Hands Peace Contract With Bonn Provides They Remain In Custody Bonn-m-Hundreds of German war criminals will still be behind bars in Allied prisons when the occupation ends. The peace contract with Bonn provides that they will remain in Allied custody until their sentences have been served or they have been released by a special Allied-German review board. Many Germans, especially the prison Mrs. G. 0. Gilbert left Wednesday afternoon from Siloam Springs for Spokane, Wash., with her two grandsons, who have been visiting here since last fall. The hoys will join their father, Gerald Gilbert, who recently returned to their home in Spokane. Mrs. Gilbert will also visit her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Officer, in Spokane. Seven voice and piano pupils of Mrs. Virginia Smith were given audition during the University's music clinic in April and May and all received certificates of merit awards. They were Margaret Johnson, Eugene Page, Neva Cram, Dewilla Riggs, Rosemary Patrick, Joyce Warren and Carolyn Tisdale. | Bill Walker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lowery Walker, a senior at Oklahoma A. and M. College at Stillwater, Okla., is home to spend his summer vacation. The Vacation. Bible School of the First Methodist Church opened Monday and will continue through June 6. Classes are being held from 9 through 11 o'clock for beginners, primaries and juniors or from the ages of four through 12. The nursery is open for the children if the workers in the school. The! Rev. H. M. Lewis and Mrs. Jeff Brown are directing the activities of the school. Superintendents of .he departments are: Mrs. J. H Dodson, primary; Mrs. Richard Jmbaugh, beginners; and Mrs. Tom Haseloff, juniors. There arc 107 enrolled. Stony Point Vacation Bible School is in progress and will continue through May 30. The classes are being held from 1 to 4 p. m at the school. Miss Carol McCormick and Miss Jewel Horton are in charge. An old fashioned tent revival began Sunday at the White Oak community. Clarence Boles, minister of the Church of Christ, announced that Bill Smith of Johnson is conducting services. Everyone is invited to attend. Mack Tuckec, Jr.. of Springdale won a trip to Old Point Comfort, 1 Va., as a delegate to the Life Insurance Company ot Georgia's convention which began May 25. on West Emma Avenue Tuesday afternoon frBm Ule County hospital by a Callison-Sisco ambulance. The Wednesday Bridge Club held its annual picnic at the Bi? Springs Inn at Neosho, Mo., Wednesday. Xi-Beta chapter of Beta Sigma Phi met at 7:30 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Tom Warren on West Emma Avenue Tuesday night. A desert course was served. A vacation Bible school opened Monday at the Peaceful Valley School and will continue thruugai Friday. The school is being conducted from 8:30 to 11:30 a. m.' by Miss Jewel Horton and Miss Carol McCormick. The Pen Point Club met Tuesday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Clark on South Thornson Street. Jack Carlisle presided over the meeting. The program was preesnted by Miss Mabel Har rison, who read an original shor story and a play. Mr. and Mrs Pat Patrick sang a song they had composed. At the business m»et. ing Mrs. Patrick was elected corresponding secretary to replace Mrs. Lillian Wiley, who moved»,to Harrison. Plans were made fo scries of lectures on fiction and feature writing to be conducted by Leonard Snyder of the University of Oklah'oma sometime in June. Snyder, considered a ranking au- thority on writing, will conduct five lesson*. All writers and prospective writers of Northweit Arkansas are invited to attend. Special guests were Mrs. Letha Brog| don and Dr. and Mrs. C. F. Bloom i Refreshments were served at the , close of the evening by the hos- I less. i The Retail Merchants Committee of the Springdale Chamber of Commerce has announced that all stores will be closed Friday in observance of Memorial Day. USE T-4-L FOR ATHLETE'S FOOT BECAUSE-- II pMk *H Ikt wttr iKIn in* IIMMI hirlM funfi !· kin it ·n cMtoci. If ·M fltmtft !·! ONI HOUR with In- ·mt-irrini T-J-L, y«ir Me kMk »t »j)f «rai lUr*. TMay M *M CrMi .. ...- price for German aid in defending the West. The Allies stood firm that the sentences of military courts could not be questioned, but as a concession to German public opinion, they agreed that the special Review Board should be set up. A proposal 10 give the prisoners into custody of the Bonn government had to be abandoned when i egan ay . as , P art Tier's record qualified him' and his wife for the convention. He is a star member of the Honor Club, honorary group for t h e ' leaders among the company of 3.000 men. William M. Clarkson of Springdale was one of 400 persons who received degrees at Drake University at the annual spring com- rneneument May 26 in Des Moines, Iowa. He was granted the advanced degree of master of music from it was found the Germans would tne Drake graduate division. He have no legal power, under their is t n e son of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. constitution, to keep them in Clarkson of Springdale and will prison: It is estimated that some s PTMd the summer here with them. 600 will still be in the three Allied irisons in West Germany--Werl British zone, Wittlich French zone and Landsberg American zone-when the occupation ends. The victorious Western Powers tried nearly 5,000 Germans for war fate of thousands arrested by the dall, were returned to their' home Red Army ~~ The Rev. Roy Fish of Fayetteville was guest speaker at a meeting of the Brotherhood of the First Baptist Church Tuesday night. Dinner was held in the dining room of the church. Marvin Carter, president, presided over the meeting. Mrs. John Tyson and son, Ran- Go To Seed AT Brown Bros., Whtr* You Can Get Fresh Qualify SMd Aha B«br Chick. Hitchtd I Tutidi, tnd Frldir J|i A ID WEST CENTER ST. FAYETIEVILLE DRIVE IN Lost Time Tonitt * * 8:00 -10:26** Starts Friday klMI.nfk. IxluMMmM... kJ ttft*» ADDED FUH Balloon Shower MO Billocmi lo Be Thrown Off Ih. Snick Bir Loided With PRIZES 2 | I Cone In and See Us Abouf Our Easy Payment Plan on Re-Modeling Your Home, Building New Garage, Chicken House or Milk Barns, etc. Clifton Lumber Co. Mwn« 27. Wtn Cork, Ark. Guests were Preslon Aylon and son of Wesley. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Wallace, and Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Clnrk and children of Fayettcville. lot contained decomposed berries. The seizure arder was issued by Federal Judge George H. Mnore. iiit i\ (inn cimorrn ot i-ayeueville n . -~o- 0 «. Lt. Clinton E. Ivey spent the , ""in" TKTM"" 8 "" 1he " Se I0r weekend with his parents Mr a-,u t ne . 9 ' Tnc eovernment said the - - · berries were shipped to St. Louis , . . Mrs. Golden Ivey. Other quests were Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lee, I. S. Whiteley, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Fry, and Mr. and Mrs. Loye Hilton, all of Fa.vetteville; Mr. and . . Mrs. J. R. Graue, Mr. and Mrs. .limmy Anderson and sons, all ot .loplin, Mo.; and Mr. and Mrs. Dcwey Williams of Springdale. Sandra Plumlee of Springdale was the guest of her grandmother, Mrs. Bill Hulsirer, Sunday through Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Houston and daughter of Springdale were Sunday dinner guests of Mrs Houston's parents, Mr. and Mrs O. G. Plumlee. from Bald Knob, Ark PRICES ARE BORN HERE AND RAISED ELSEWHERE Open Each Evening Til 9 . MI! mnt hr«WM i . Wrni. txy iwkini. I « H wrwn Stamps. HILTON BROS. DRIVE-IN FURNITURE Hhnr 71 N.rtd WHO FIXES RADIOS? We've Been Serving You Since 1929 SMITH RADIO SHOP The Grand Canyon of the Colorado is 278 miles long with a maximum width of 13 miles anc depth of 6,000 feet. Helps You Overcome FALSE TEETH Looseness and Worry : Vo longer be annn.viM or feel Ul-at* trclh. FASTEETH. "nn^mprovcd alki* line (non-acid) powder, sprinkled on loci more comfortable. Soothing and cooling to fums made sore by excca- MVO ncid mouth Avoid embarrassment ny loose plates. Get FA3- today at any drug «iore. CATTLE AUCTION Special Consignment For Saturday, May 31 42 Head Extra Good Hereford Cowi 25 Calves By Side One Registered Hereford Bull. This is an extra qood local herd and your opportunity to get some excellent stock. Be Sura To Attend This Sale! The above is an addition to our regular consignments. HILTON BROS. SALE BARN Hifhwcy 71 North Salt Starts ot 12 Noon YOU'LL ENJOY YOURSELF AT A MALCO THEATRE · CARTOOH U A R K FEATURES 7:05 - 9:00 WATCH THIS SPACE For Daily Bargains FRIDAY'S VALUE GIBSON REFRIGERATOR Regular Price, $269.95 FRIDAY'S PRICE $229.95 SMITH RADIO APPLIANCE ·~ -New Itotpcint Automatic Washer COME IN See the Automatic that Washes YOUR Wayi OZARK Now · l:20-3:2S-S:25-7:2S-9:5 I lOVf THAT DfFIED DANCE!, HATE AND REYENCf W THE FROZEN WIIDSI M I GRANGER.COREY ex CiMI$U PALAf E ENDS r*41_S*\.,C TONITE "FRONTIER GAL" FRIDAY and SATURDAY Gaiety - Music - Comedy "Stand Up and Sing" AND TherM|MrWoslws, ni Spin- Special Price ·fit. Cleriwi "My Pil Trifffir" CADTOON Mtf tEHIAL Ne Other Automatic Hts All The* F.itvml · AtlTATOI ACTION-the proted ind preferred "·ining method -- icii clothll rttllj clcin. 70 Jill control of lutomitic. Youcinsctittowithrour fnorite w.y. · evMnew IINM «rri«i ·wi r li|bi din, loipy f Im -pr««nt» ricirculnioa ikroujh clotbti. /a; ^.- · TO · HMMU nu MTU wit.r.' «o«p, money! · HMMNT UKIO«"'lripi tnd ejecu hnv ier Jiri ptrticlei. · nw» mm MWN cb«cki Hrmful *ibntion, tlitni- n«« Mctuiiy for boltidf down wnbtr. Blk*! ilk] mi Automatic Appliance Co. 1M3N. ILOCK PHONM33

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