Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 18, 1952 · Page 7
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June 18, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, June 18, 1952
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Page 7
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NMTHWBT AttCANSAS TIM8. It, 1«S9 , Column By HAL BOYLE New York-(fl")-Papa-San is taking it on the chin in Japan. "Honorable Father" is losing his age-old power over Mama-San, or "Honorable Mother." The theory of male dominance is setting in the Land of the Rising Sun, just is it set in America a generation ·*·,.' Soon the hand that rocks the cradle will rule the roost in old Nippon, just as it does now in most of'the Western world. , The twilight of Far Eastern manhood was forecast in a recent dispatch from Futakawa village on the Japanese island of Honshu. The village elders there, bowing to changing times, voted that ·women were to have a holiday the 15th of each month, on which Hay njen will wash, cook and do'all the' other household chores. In a lame justification of this retreat from traditional masculine 'authority, the ciders told- the · women they were expected to use their holidays to "elevate their cultural standards." . · But if they really think Mama- San is going to spend her new leisure studying llower arrangements--well, they just don't know Mama-San. the bath. T will lay those village wise men 8-to-l odds that before the year is out Mamf-San will be going into politics, organizing softball teams, and learning to play canasta and blow smoke rings through her nose. 'The odds are heavy also that Mama-San will live up to an old .Western proverb holding, that if you give a woman an inch she will take a mile. "Why should we have a holiday just once a month?" she will ask. "Let's put our foot down, girls, and get a holiday every week, plus half a day off on Sunday." And before long Papa-San will be doing the dishes and diapers in dear old Futawaka, whil Mama- San runs for public office to oust the village elders who voted her the first holiday. But the step has been taken and there can be no turning back. Japanese men lost the second war abroad. Now they are losing the postwar war at home, "the kimona rebellion" by which women-are gaining what they euphemistically call "equal rights." A wifp'j? place was in the home but she had a fine title: "The honorable inner dweller." And a smart Japanese wife usually managed to be boss within the realm of her home. The new Japanese constitution gives Mama-San many new rights and privileges. But this business of. letting Papa-San into the kitchen, even for one day a month, opens a whole new world of Western woes. It means two bosses in the home, trying to share responsibility for menus and child care. "Is this the best you can do?" Papa-San will grumble after every meal. "I can cook better sukiyaki than this with shoes on my hands." If I were a young Japanese psychiatrist, I believe I'd hang up my shingle in Futakawa. The Mama- Sans, weighted with the strange new worries of leisure, ought to be a gold mine. Rogers Long Island Road Runs Again New York-(P)-The Ixmg Island i The Long Island serves an area Railroad announced resumption of of more than a million residents normal service today. Settlement :ame late yesterday. Full agree- in the Long Island counties of Nassau and Suffolk and parts of ment was announced between the the New York City boroughs of road and the striking members of j Queens and Brooklyn. It handles "·- Brotherhood of Locomotive -ome 300,000 passenger fares daily. the Engineers (Independent). Issues involved working conditions and Restoration of service was made in plenty of time for the start of rulel. i t h e morning rush of more 'than Early today the Movements B u - f 100.000 regular commuters, who reau of the Long Island, busiest I have had to brave packed sub- commuter railroad in the nation, said full service had been restored between New York City and the the worst of all. Many Long 1s- Long Island communities on the i landers remained home because of line's 400-miIes of roadbed. I t h e strike on. Monday, but yester- u-ays and jammed highways. Yesterday's crush was reported day they figured they had better gft to work. Wages were not a strike Issue. The engineers were seeking modifications in a national railway labor sttlement of last May 2.1, which neither the brotherhood nor the Long Island had agreed In. Under the agreement, the railroad added protective clauses to four disputed rules changes. The road and union agreed to discuss any abuses under the amended rules after six months and try to eliminate them. A referee will be appointed to decide the disputes if I there is no agreement. Springdale Guests In the homo of Mr. «nd are jpendlnf the week with their grandmother, Mrs. Lucille Weiwr of BartlMvllle. Okla. met Tuesday for · eaoptntlve luncheon In th« dining room of the church. The program which Mrs. Claude Hust and son, [ followed was In charge of th* WU' Mrs. Fred Ames and family on j Michael, returned Sunday from ! m Weeks Circle. West F.nd Street are their «ir anrl I Anatlark °. Okl»., where they m e t ; Guy Couch, putor . of the daughter inlw. Mr and Mrs I M r ' Ru ' 1 - Th " ".d .!» vlslted Church of Christ of Cav. Sprln,,. France Johnson and children M "' R u s t * · voun *««« brother, ha» announced that Leerie Ball of Beverly Joe, Teddy Wavne, and j Uo ' d .· lohnaon o( Canyon. Texas. Johnson Is holding revival meet- Frances Kay, of Tracy, Calif. But the successful revolt of Mama-San will give her new duties and Insecurities. Many a woman may later wonder in Japan, as do many now in America, whether her new freedom really gives her more stature in terms of human happiness. Traditionally, a Japanese wife was known as "the pearl of the Orient." She had no legal rights, her husband could divorce her by Herely writing her a three-line note and when she went out with her lord and master she was supposed to walk two paces behind him. - . ; : . . . A girl was taught subservience from birth. In a Japanese household even the youngest male child had his scrubbing before the oldest woman could take a turn in A meeting of the Highway No. 12 Improvement Association has been called by Glenn Will o! War Eagle, president of the organization. The meeting will be held in the Rogers City Hall at 7:30 p. m. Friday, June 20. Orval Faubus of Huntsville, administrative assist-j ant to Governor McMath. will at- j tend the meeting. Election of of-! ficers will be among the important i matters of business. Six members of Rogers Boys Scout Troop No. 109 went to Devil's Den Sunday to attend a one- week Scout camp at the state park. They are Delmer Ferrell, Charts Musgrove, Bobby Severs, David Rowland, James Parker and Jimmy Severs. Eagle Scout Allen Ferrell is in charge of the group. Over 475 children between the ages of three and 12 attended Kids Day last Saturday afternoon at Lake Atalanta. One of the most interesting of the contests was the Huck and Sally Finn costume contest. Paul Sargent, Jr., 10, won first in the Huck Finn contest, with .Toe Moore, Jr., nine, winning second. Four-year-old Deanna Kay Williamson won first in the Sally Finn contest and Lo Ellen Johnson, six, of Bentonville,. second. The first three contestants were from Rogers. For the benefit of Girl Scout Troop No. 4, the Rogers Business and Professional Women's Club will sponsor a pot luck supper at the home of Miss Bernice Woodruff Friday evening. The. money will be used for the girls' summer camp. Mrs. T. P. Garvin, leader of the troop, will present three members of the troop, Betsey Robinson, Barbara Kennan, and Rosemary Fones, who will give t h e i evening program. These girls a«| members of the Marionette Club at the high school, and will entertain with a puppet show. Mr. and Mrs. Buck Thomas of Rogers announce the birth of a son, June 15, at the Rogers Memorial Hospital. Tackett Says Money For Schools Available Croswtt, Ark.-(£*)-Rep. Boyd Tackett of Nashville says that Arkansas would have enough money lor its schools "if it would dispense with some officials in the Little Rock office." Tackett, one of five candidates for the Democratic nomination for governor, said at a rally here last night that the state school system should have enough money for a nine-months school term. The congressman also said that he would not run for more than two terms if he is elected governor and that he would not allow an increase in taxes. He said that, as governor, he would remove the Arkansas Highway Commission from all control by the governor-"and not through the staggered term system." Bentonville A 4-H leaders' training meeting will be held at Arkansas Tech at Russellville from June 30 through j July 3, it was announced todfiy hy assistant County Agent Bo.vce Nolen. Three phases (if the training which will be emphasized are general leadership, recreational leadership, and personality Improvement leadership. Two boys and girls will be selected to attend from Benton County. A typhoid booster clinic will be held Monday, June 23, Graham's Store in Monte Ne, it was announced today by Miss Octavia Lowrey, county health nurse. The clinic will open at 2 p. m. Friends of Mrs. Don Hatflcld gave her a surprise baby shower Monday afternoon. Those present were: Mrs. Stanley Jordan. Miss | Bettyc Morris, Mrs. Dec Jones, and Mary Frances, Mr*. Myrl Fanning and Rodney. Mrs. Richard Harris, Mrs. Clifford Samuel, Mrs. W. A. Hardister and Eddie. Mrs. Landreth Lnyd. and Mrs. Claude Rust and Michael. Many who could not attend sent gifts. The Springdale Iris Garden Club met Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Dean Brogdon on highway 68 west. Mrs. B. B. Brogdon was co-hostess. Mrs. Percy Braun presided over the short business meeting. Mrs. J. C. Mc- Klnney was in charge of the program, which was on peonies. There were 15 members present and four guests. At the close of the meeting the hostess served refreshments. Jeanne and Shirley I . o y d , : daughters nf Mr. and Mrs. Lan- and friends and relatives at Enr-: ln at Cave Spring! and will conger. Amarillo. and Wheeler, Texas, j 'inue through June 13. Servlen Mrs. Bob Cooper and daughter, i begin at 8 o'clock with a «»ng Cnnnlr, have returned to their j service prior to each worship home on Highway 71 north after service. The public is invited, a week's visit with Mrs. Cooper's ' Dr - and Mrs. S. P. Stutrtw »nd parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. I.. Over-! children of West Huntsville Street street of Fort Smith. ! returned Monday afternoon from Guest In the home of Mr. »nd !". w ? ck '» vacation trip to Mluli- Mrs. W. A. Harriistcr nnd son, sippi. where they visited friends Fxtdie. Monday were Mrs. Har-'] a n d relatives. dister's parents, the Rev. nnd 1 Miss Jean Davis, daughter of Mrs. Arthur I.. Hart and daughter. Lillian, of Bcntonvlllf, and her grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Gholson of Ojal, Calif. The Ghol- sons have been here about a week and plan to leave for their home the last of this week. Dr. R. A. Sterling of Rogers was guest speaker at the Rotary Club Monday. Autry Wilson, program chairman, introduced the speaker. He spoke on playgrounds for children, which Springdale is trying to provide this year by fix- Ing up the city park. There were four guests present. The Women's Missionary Sod- Mr, and Mrs. Orville Davis of Sprinjdale was married to Clifford Bradley. «on of Mr. ind Mr». H. C. Bradley, also of Sprlnfdale. Saturday at 9 p. m. at the home of the Justice of the Peace R. M. Baker. The bride, who is a Springdale High School student, wai attired in a white linen drew with navy blue trimming and matching accessories. The couple plan to make Its home in Springdale. A giraffe can reach the ground with Its mouth only by placing Its legi in an awkward position. irircth Lnyd.of Highway 68 east i ety of the First Baptist Church A«*erttae In tlw TIMM--H !· Ik* TIMES--II MI*. Have fun making things for the family! Stv* time 2nd money OD home repairs! Delia Homecraft Power Tools are quality tools--rugged, safe, dependable--with built- in accuracy. They're designed specifically for home-shop use. to pricej art low. Buy now. tilt, «r I ·MclMKH IM Mr !·»»« HhcNm tt OtX, Htmmlt f.w.r fMh m ««I»,I M You will find here the largest stock of Power and Hand Tools in Northwest Arkansas for Carpenters, Contractors, Bricklayers, or Hobbyists. SPRINGDALI, ARKANSAS 41 E. CENTER - cr PHONE 21 JUNE SALE ENDS SATURDAY REG. S2.95 PLATFORM ROCKER A A OO Nowonlr 44.OO Terms, 10% Down Big deep comfortable chair--now sale-priced. Upholstered in leather-like plastic that won't peel or chip, h easy to wipe clean. 'Innerspring cushion on Mo-Sag spring base. Smart nailhead trim. SAVE ON REG. 8.80 BROADLOOM Sq. yd. /.OO S,l?widthl 5av« dollari on smart, practical Curltwift--a rich blend of wool and strong carpet rayon. Thick, tight- Iwfeted pile reiiits soil, hidei footprint!. Lovely tolid ihadts of gray, beige, roie or green. FORMERLY 274.93 SUPREME 8.9 cu. II. Z O4.0 O JVfiij, 15% dowa Now, enjoy oil the top-quality feoturei of Wardi Supreme Model at remarkable savinai. Large full- width frteur hai JO-lb. capacity--frojter troy below itorei small cut« of meat. Twin Food Freiheneri keep 19 qti. of fruit and vegetable! freih and criip. Spacioui interior givei you 18.5 q. ft. of ihelving. \ REO. 124.96 M-W WASHER 112.88 jt. «i.t. «m Ofl TfHI ^» Ib. capacity, «jnWy butt M-iUrt Wa**r. AutonwHc ttuwr con- IfOH nWIWfpl om i to 30 mk**M. Uvt* wrinftr wMi 3" MM* rafc. DM douM.-wcll lniulvt.4 tub wafer hot Iwfar. WITHrWf)..../ 114.95 GAS RANGE 36-lm. 99.88 Vn I t*ne» Equali gat rana.i i.Hina far $30$50 more. Hoi porc«laln*d oven wMi wmdow and light, pull-ouf brotl.r, and divided cooktop with bufft-in HohU DON'T MISS THESE SPECIALS-CUT-PRICED FOR JUNE SALE REG. 27.95 Mattress Reduced 180 colls. eFlted cotton padding, sisal insulation. Outer-roll edge. Striped ticking. REG. 41 .95 Fold-Away Outfit «%*% A A 33.88 REGULAR 1.29 PILLOW 1.00.* Thii comfortable pillow reduced during Wardi JuneSol.l7i24-in.iiz., tlll.d wMi fMry curtod chicken f»o*«n. SAVE $10 ON CHROME DINETTE 0 17.88 41" wide. ,15 Ib. Felted Cotton Plastic-top table, with 4 paddfx! wing-back chairs. Double-plntcd logs. 89.88 REG. S2.95 PLATFORM ROCKER Upholstered In Duran--the leather- Uke plMtlr. Innersprlnj cunhlon, back. 44.88 SAVE ON PORTABLE RADIOS 17.88 -. 27.88 B fonwr 27.95 PMMM! fortaW. In

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