Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 17, 1952 · Page 8
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June 17, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, June 17, 1952
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Page 8
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, JWM 17, 1W2 four Prisoner Of War Pens Are Emptied £ (·M liland, Korear(*)-Four prisoner of war pens were emptied today of 22,500 Chinese and North Korean Communist POWs. T h e [ply excitement was provided by Rro.POWs who broke ranks to away from Red prisoner lead- . Eleven thousand North Koreans '- were to remain out of compounds 92 and 96 only long enough for '~~Afli«ric»n guards to search the stockades for weapons and escape About 5,500 Chinese from KO't and 1,000 North Koreans from ad joining 603 were dispersed to new smaller unit* housing about 500 ·: -each, .,, .... jn, Chinese sang luilily to their "t" dwn string music and handed Brig v; ' Gen; Haydon L. Boatner, Koje ""·' commander, a present: A miniature tank fashioned out of ration cans -· Boatner has used the threat o "-··"tanks frequently In the psit few -·'- weeki In gaining uncontested con- ----tre! over the ialand'i 80,000 prls- '·' '.Mien. ···· The Chinese eventually will be -··" ;»ent to Cheju Island off South Ko- *·'·' rea. About two months ago 15,000 '·"· Chines* POWs who do not want .v::.*u return to Hed rule were trans- ··· "lerrad to.Cheju. T* Hare t«.««* ~"-' - Boatner plans to move a total of !0,000 POWs from Koje to other ·"· IslaiKU. ,, . '··· ·'· Prior to today's movement, Boat- -·- MT had broken up »lx other com- .··"Jwundi holding 28,000 Reds. He -"»4xp*cti to complete the dispersal : -~of unruly prisoners Into smaller ' units by the end of the week. One Chineae and a North Ko- T«an broke away from their companions and asked to be separated « from th« Communist prisoners, I They were wnt to a processln : : center where BOO self-declare j r»nti-Red» have been segregated 1 the past two weeks. Beat* Cowrty 4-H tartest fey Set Bentonvllle - (Special) -Bento County 4-H Club Contest Da will be held June 18 at the Ben tonvtlle Fairgrounds, at whlc time the annual 4-H Club drcs revue will take place. Include tre garments In these classes Fint y«« iklrti, play outfit '-work outfits, achool dress, an ..,,. tailored «nd party dresses. Th [ Contest includes muffins ·, and clip cakes. There wi i a Wctor driving contest bot nlor and tenlor; toll judging "torn and individual demon MocArthur Not Subject To Usuol Bon On Political Activity By Army Men Waslilngton-M'j-The Army today ruled In effect that Gen. Douglas MacArthur is not subject to regulations banning political activity by members of the armed forces. The Army rlidn't mention MacArthur by name, but It Issued a statement discussing llu; status of five-star generals which made MacArthur's status clear, The Army said when "officers holding this rank are not assigned any duties, they are considered to be In status similar to retired officers and, therefore not subject to the prohibitions of A. R. 600-10 relating to political activities." MacArthur's status had been widely discussed since he was selected as keynote speaker for the Republican national convention in Chicago next month. The five-star general has openly supported Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio for the Republican presidential nomination. British Philosopher Takes Long Look At American Children, Finds Them Growing Old Too Fast, Missing Childhood Fun London-(/P)-Brltlsh philosopher*Cyril E. M. Joad clucks his tongue disapprovingly at American kid their cowboy suits and bobby ocks. And he has a sigh of, pity or them, too. Bentonvillt Nunei To Tokt Robies Treatment B e n t o n v 111 e;-(Specla!)-Four nurses at Bates Memorial Hospital b e g a n the Posteur treatment Monday as a precautionary measure against rabies, following the death of Mrs. Huth May Holidy, who died of the disease Saturday morning. FOR THE RECORDS Marriages I meeting will open with th , Richard Thomas Miles . Verllne Austin, aon it, 'will laad the singing. Th I will be called by Virgin! _ _ _ - , , county aecretary. · £· The following local leaden wil With tht Day: Mi*; .VtrnflU , Lakeside; MrirVlrglnti Mrs. Paul Paris _ Star; Mn. Verle West , Pleasant Hill, Mrs, Everett "Creech. Apple Spur; Mrs. Georg Ciye, Bloomfield; P. N. Holland ydaysvllle; L. W. Seven, Vaughn t Xeatar Brown, Rocky Branch; Mc'-Coy Sitton, Springtown; Charlli B*qu*tte Lowell; Floyd Brown · jFalrmount, and H. A. Stokes ·Apple Spur. |f ormtrt To Attend : trush Demonstration le - (Special) - Craig Kosborotigh. Benton County soil conservationist, announced Mon- .jday that several carloads of people from Northwest Arkansas and taitem Oklahoma are expected to attend a brush clearing demonstration to be held in Paris, Texas, ··M June 25. Rosbourough said several farmers and ranchers in this locality " are developing pasture by clear- _ing brush from their land, and : many of them plan to attend the .brush demonstration In order to 'learn the latest methods. Give Yourself More Rest Time N« n**d t* b« a kitchen (ton all summer long. M*d*rn hem* cenvaniaixai Mv* taila of time, reduce w*rklnf iMurt ·mai!n|ly ·ml give y»u m»r» Mriiura Hint. M«kt rh!i · rntful aumm*t , . , call in for fra* plan. ·nrf I Call 1IM J N. Jo* Too Ii 8 N. Job Too Smell nwjMNne CO. 211 W. "Poor little brutes," he sighed ·esterday -- loud enough to be leard by the two and a half mil- Ion subscribers of the Sunda Dispatch, which carries his coi- mn. The head of London University's Ichoo! of Philosophy said Amerlan youngsters eat their cake too arly and get through It too quick- It is "this too-early maturity n this matter of manners, cus- oms, habits and dress in Americans which makes them reach such an early, uninteresting and uniform middle-age." Because they arc spoiled abhor exercise, they grow stoop - shouldered, he contended. Their "pale, pasty faces arc due to the Incredibly hlirh tempera turc which, by means of central heating, they maintain In their houses." What shocked .Toad was the appearance of a planeload of American "war baby" children who arrived here last week to visit their British grandparents of seven years old -"little boys dressed in check suits, long trousers and blue trilby snap brim hots; children in cowboy suits and bobby socks; children in violent tartans. "This means that the taste of those who dress them Is itself the ta»te of children, for It is children --and, may one add, savages and birds -- who are always attracted by anything which Is bright, startling,' staring and different. . ." The professor was sorrowful that the English mothers of the tots "should have had the native food taste, which we hope they took, with (hem to America, so ' , oac» ; |aJ(l-.At|ierlsiin : l:liJs"of 14 were acting ai if they were grown up-- having dates and driving cars. He said he and most of his friends :urned 20 "without ever having lad a drink or kissed a girl," and lhat's the way it should be. Hindsville Shampoo Does It COtMUMS are on the gold standard, In dota and itrlpca. In this n«w Parlalan fnshlon. Coloring Is achieved with new kind of shampoo hair tightener. {International] HEADED FOR RUSSELL- Wearlni a Mussell-for-Praidcnt let, Mri. KJliabtth Cecil, of San Antonio, T«x., gives an Illuitra- Iton *f Just now busy the li thtM days, answering telephones In lha Georgia senator's campaign |sj Wuhlnfto* Miss Nena Ivey of Sallisaw, Okla., has been a (ruest of Mr. and Mrs. Otis Massey. Dewey Long of Tucson, Ariz., is spending the summer with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Sher- nr-n M'-ninnis and other relatives. Fred Reed, Jr., has returned from Magnolia, where he attended the state FFA convention. He was accompanied by Jim Klmbrough and Joe Brad Reed, members of the Springdale FFA chapter. Mrs. Bertie Anderson and Mrs. Carrie Fawver of Sellgman, Mo., and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Snow and son, Joe, of Springfield, Mo., visited Mrs. Cora Vaughan and Miss Gertie Copcnny Sunday. Mrs. Anderson and Mrs. Fawver arc cousins of Mrs. Vaughan. Mrs. Tommy Campbell of Wichita Falls, Texas, has returned to her home after a visit in the home of her parents, Mr, and Mrs. Fayc M. Smith. Mrs. Ed Martin was a patient in a Fayetteville hospital two days last week while undergoing a checkup. Mrs. Faye M. Smith and son, Pom Earl, left Sunday for Rochester, Minn., where they will both enter the Mayo Clinic. Mrs. Smith las been 111 several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. James Whittlmore and children of Huntsville were Sunday guests of Mrs. Whltti- more's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Davis. Marlon Beach has returned from a business trip in the southern part of Texas. The "wise men of Gotham" refers to the tradition that the men of Gotham, England, by pretcnd- ng to be fools dissuaded the king from setting up a hunting lodge near their town. James Arthur Scott and Mrs. Dorothy Louise Broadow, both of Kansas City, Mo., were married June 16 by Chancellor Thomas Butt. Alfred Snodgrass and Mrs. Betty Pierce, both of Fort Smith, were married June 18 by County Judge Witt Carter. Haskel C. Picked, Stilwcll, Okla., and Miss Glodine Hutchison, Muskogee, Okla., were married by the Rev. Walter L. Jackson. Claude William Platt, Onaga, Kan., and Miss Shirley Ann Herrman, Wheaton, Kan., were married June 14 by John Kirsch, justice of the peace. Charles H. Ford and Mrs. Daisy Ruby Cooper, both of Tahlequah, Okla., were married June 13 by Floyd Carl, Jr., justice of the peace. James A. Pratt and Miss Billle Lou Kirby, bpth of Fayetteville, were married June 8 by the Rev. D. L. Dykes, Jr. Ivan C Bromley, Wlnslow, and Miss Marlene Bowling, Fayetteville, were married June t by the Rev. J. M. Stagner. Oiin G. Leonard and Mrs. Opal Kirby. both of Gravette, were married June 7 by the Rev. Arnold Simpson. Don Carter and Miss Christine Cobb, both of Springdale, were married -June 7 by Elder S. M. Claypool. C. J. Thomas, Jr., Fayetteville, and Miss Joann Hickman, Farmington, were married June 6 by Jesse Coleman. ' Bcntonville-(Special)-John Ro.v Kirkpatrick, Sr., of Green Forest, :o Franke W. Durfee of Wynona, Okla., by Thomas F. Butt, June 13. Elvin Loyd Rankin of Everlon Mo., to Dorothy May Williams of Siloam Springs, by Harley D. Pieratt, June II. Laddie Gene Klmbel of Ensign, an., to Alice Mae Cramer of Gravette by L. A. Johnson, June 11. Bobby Lee Jinks of Gentry to Willie Lou Purcella of Siloam Springs by C. E. Whitlow, June 11. A bombardment division of two medium jet bomber wings corresponds to an industry of 4,000 cm- loyees and a net worth of about 120 million dollars. The first jet fighter to he equip ped with an afterburner obtain i speed increase of 100 miles i hour over earlier models withoi afterburners. How to hov« a winning TELEPHONE PERSONALITY by EMILY POST Wc'n often judged by the way we UK telephone MTOTO. Goorf telephone technique and good telephone manners are important to a winning penonality . . . and help you get the molt from your telephone service. A housewife bring* up an Interesting point about long distance telephone calli: "L have trouble uylng all I want to a»y, briefly and concisely, whtn I'm talking against time. What do you niffestr" It is a good idea to do a little planning ahead of time. Keep a pad and pencil mar your telephone. Make note of the thinga you want to talk about--you'll be aurpriaed how they help you atay on thi subject. With the right planning, you can aay as much in a thn».minut« call M you can in an eichange of letters. And call by number t whenever you c»n. Service ia fmiUr--often twice m fn»t. IVrh«p« you htvr wnmlcred if It Is ercr permissible to ask "Who it calling, please?" At home or in the office, it ii always perfectly correct for the peraon aiuwcr- ing the telephone to aak, "Who is calling, planw?" No one .hould take of- feniw at thin quntion. Anyone should rw willing to give hid name and «t«t« hi« busmen just as he would if calling at your front door. A friend a«k», "Do you hare any adtire on care of the telephone Initrument Itsclfr" Ym, telephone IIMI* would do well to rcnlizn the value of their XT-vice do- pendu in part on the cam they give their Iclophonw. Keep th« cord fre« of twi»t« and tanglea that can injure the tiny wirea inside. Spmca up the telephone with a soft, dry cloth-- iwver with water or any oher liquid. Keap tha instrument on a sturdy aland or d«ak top and away fman the edge where it might gat busnprH to tha floor. , l O » T An *h t rli*m»l of USING A WHITE HOUSE lawn bank for a bench, Senator Eatea Kefauver of Tennessee tella two radio interviewers that President Truman is expected to remain neutral on the Democratic presidential nomination, rwhlch Kefauvcr seeks, till after the Chicago convention. His interviewers hold microphones attached to recording equipment. They met Kefauver after he talked with the President. (InternationalI FEDERAL EXCISE TAX COST OF TOIACCO, OTHER MATERIALS SfllT IY KETAILER,' ' JOIIER AND DEALER' SALES TAX 1 BUAKDOWN I ON OF fOPULM- i M4ND C'JARtTS WK.HUID IH WORM, ILL-i INCOME TAXES UIOR COST RETAINED (Y MFG. FOR CAPITAL INVESTMENTS PACK OF TAXES ON SMOKES--Here"ore the costs that made '· up the 22-cent selling price of your pack of cigarets, according to i the annual report of a leading manufacturer. Biggesl bite out of · Ihe sales price is taken by Uncle Sam with eight cents in excise tan. ·' Bales taxes of three cents and seven-tenths of s cent in income taxes boosts total taxes to IjjBnits^just half of what the pack costs you. · Sail In Cement Mixing Box Not Too Successful; Kids Rescued And All Ends Well South San Francisco, Calif.-OT- It was a perfect day for a sail and San Francisco Bay looked mighty inviting. So Ronnie Arellanos, eight, and Jerry Frayne, 14, set off in an old cement mixing box. Those kids caused more bloomin 1 trouble! The brig sank. Ronnie and Jerry made it safely to an old piling. Then Jerry set out for shore and help. Tired he barely made it to an old duck blind. William J. Jessen, an adult, reached Ronnie in a rubber life' raft--but couldn't make it back to land against a strong wind. Tyrone FarJey, 13; and Jim. Buckley, 13, and Leroy Hooper, 14, tried to swim out to lend a hand--but all ran into trouble.' Then someone thought to notify the Coast Guard. A helicopter picked up Tyrone. A crash boat gathered u;i all of the others. Ron-' nie was treated for shock and exposure. Concrete Pavement your best investment Roads in a state's principal roads are built of portland cement concrete, highway · funds are conserved because concrete road* are long-lived and economical to maintain.;' Ask your public officials for CONCRETE ROADS PORTLAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION ·1*MlslM |w M HV Msa,r«M. A naHonol orgofiliotion to imprev* and vxtand riw UIM *f lo fSroujh imntifk runrcfi ami «ng«mrig (Wd watt LIMITED TIME ONLY! AFTER THIS 10 DAY TRIAL OFFER-IF YOU DESIRE TO RETURN THE SERVEL-YOUR $1 PAYMENT WILL BE REFUNDED. this new 1952 SERVEL TO YOUR OWN KITCHEN! Just give us a ring on the phone--or come inl Tell us you want a new SERVEL in your own kitchen. Well deliver it, you hand us one amall dollar, and that's all. From that moment, the new SERVEL will prove its superiority to you. Now your whole family can discover for themselvea why the revolutionary SERVEL meets the needs of your par* titular household. It'a the no-moving-parts refrigerator with the PERMACOLD freezing lyttem that haa nothing to wear, stays permanently ailent Let ua deliver · new SERVEL to your boat today.' SERYEl'S FREEZING SYSTEM is backed by a 10-YEAR WARRANTY! Twice as Long at Any Other! SEE YOUR SERVEL DEALER RKANSAS WESTERN "Helping Build North and West Arkansas" COMPANY

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