Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 20, 1952 · Page 3
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 20, 1952
Page 3
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NOtTHWEST AKAMAI TIMB, FiHay, JUIM 20, IM1 ibowing Next Week At Fayetteville Theatres , 'TAT AND MIKE." Thi hilariou. ttfory oi a Broadv/ay promoter and · lady athlete. Spencer Tracy and Katherine Hepburn are the sparring partners in the year's punchiest comedy. "PAT AND MIKE," the story of two good sports who stage a never ending romantic battle. Tracy takes it on the chin. Hepburn Teaches the heart. Cupid toss? 1 * in the toVel. Hepburn is seen as Pat, a girl who is a whiz at golf, t e n - nis, baseball, basketball, boxing, skeet-shooting, archery -- and judo! -- with Tracy enacting the u n s c h o o l e d , rough-mannered Mike, who attempts to put over his biggest deal by introducing tex-appeal into the sports racket. The realism of the sports scene Is enhanced by surh world-famed figures as Gussie Moran, Babe Didrickson Zaharias, Don Budge, Alice Marble, Beverly Hanson and Helen Dettwoiller. There is also that new scream Aldo Ray as a dumb ·nd f u n n y heavy-weight fighter. You will enjoy the sports scenes as well as all the laugh-packed ones which happen one "right after the other. Sec "PAT AND MIKE" at the OZAHK Sunday through Wednesday. It will please all ages. "NEW MEXICO." The glory and greatness that won it! Adventure, action and a thrilling story theme highlight the Irving Allen film epic, "NEW MEXICO," which opens at the OZARK theatre next Thursday. This is not just another Western, but a highly dramatic addition to the filmcycle which has been interesting itself in minority problems. This time it is the American Indian whose unfortunate "plight today stems back, to the period, dur- the late 1860's. when the frontiers of our country, were moving steadily Westward, and the picture, without taking sides, shows up the frailties, as well as the courage, of both the white conqueror and the red man. Lew Ayers and blonde Marilyn Maxwell are starred in the picture with Ayers playing superbly tire role of idealistic Captain H u n t ot the U.S. Cavalry, and Miss Maxwell well cast as a frontier actress. In the role of the famous Indian Chief, Acoma, Ted de Corsia also turns in a fine performance. It's beautiful in the new Ansco Color and exciting enough to make you enjoy it every minute. "NEW MEXICO" begins at the OZARK next Thursday. "THE LION AND THE HOHSE." it's wild and it's wonderfull Photographed in color by War- nercolor in the hitherto untracked territory round Kanab. Utah, "THE LION AND THE HORSE" begins its local engagement at the UARK theatre on Saturday. Steve Cochran is the star of the picture, with nine-year-old Sherry Jackson in a featured role. There is also Bob Steele, George O'Hanlon and Ray Teal. The outdoor action story is about · cowboy and his horse who flee to the wild back country to evade the law. Man and horse battle side by side all manner of obstacles until the climax when Wildfire protects his master in a thrilling fight with an escaped circus lion been ravaging the never been a beast battle like it. "THE LION AND THE which has countryside. HORSE," filmed hi color by Warnercolor, opens at the UARK Saturday. "PICKUP."- A_ name- «he. lired up to. "PICKUP," an off-the-beaten- I' Tax-Trimming Promises Of Two Attacked Kefouver Dec lores Eisenhower, Taft Are "Day Dreaming" Detroit-OPj-Sen. Estcs Kefauver, campaigning here for the Democratic presidential nomination, last night attacked the tax-cutting promises of Republican G e n . Dwight D. Eisenhower and Sen. Robert A. Taft. Addressing a Detroit AFL labor meeting, Kefauver said the announced intentions of .Eisenhower and Taft to cut federal taxes were the result 'of day dreams arising from sheer ignorance of the financial problems of our government callous efforts to obtain voles by promises that cannot possibly be kept." The Tennessee senator's third visit to Michigan this year was another attempt to woo the state's 40-delegates to the Democratic National Convention next month. He was welcomed at the AFL meeting by Gov. G. Mennen Williams, to whom the 40-deIegates currently are pledged. The governor welcomed Kefauver "with a great deal of pride" as one who had "gone to the hearts of the people, carrying the Democratic party's message." Williams did not commit himself on convention support of anyone. Kefauver quoted Eisenhower as promising a 40 billion dollar cut in the federal budget "within a very short period of time," and Taft as promising "a straight 15 per rent cut in taxes." He called both "tempting statements to a tax- weary country," then added: "Perhaps someone ought to have the kindness to explain some of the financial facts of life about the federal budget to the general. General Eisenhower may be partially excused. But not Senator Taft, who is a student. We may disagree with his judgments. But none of us needs doubt that when he promises a IS per cent across- the-board, tax cut, where that cut is coming from. He knows that it must come out of the defense effort and our obligation to other nations and no where else. , "I'd like to see taxes rut. I hope to see a cut. But let us win the peace first and then talk about cutting taxes." S«» RuMiin Threat Kefauver viewed Russia as » threat to the free world, and declared that if a Republican Congress is elected this year "it will return the same reactionary element to Washington which refus- Obituary Personals I Track Of Large Animal · Found East Of Winslow InitnKtar In *· College of BUJ!- ' pointment* will nes« Administration. Both an- j September 10. effective, ! Albert L« Wation Lincoln - (Special) - A l b e r t home in Minneapolis. Minn., a f t e r Lee Watson, 78, retired Lincoln, visiting here and attending the farmer, died at his home here Gass-O'Kelly wedding. . Wednesday alter an illness of several weeks. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Lou Watson; four daughters. Mrs, Nel Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Wade and i llenrv \V. R a n k i n . whn HVPI ] family have returned to their , four miles east of W i n « 1 n w. · brousht a c a r e f u l l y preserved im- ' print of an .inimal's font into the ; TIMES o f f i c e yesterday said his f a t h e r , Cari i Mrs. L. L. Rusher had as guests · this week her mother, Mrs. Mary : Hope of Wichita. Kan.. : nd Mr. lie West of Plymouth Falls, Ore., . a n d Mrs. Percy Jones of Clinton, Mrs. rene Shanks ot Lincoln, ' Mo. Mrs. Auda Brannen of Stilwell.i · Okla., and Mrs. Frances Jones o f 1 Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Couch : footprint nearly f i l l s the coffee Kansas City. Mo.; five sons, Ben | and son Larry, have returned . r8n j t measures four Inches across of Bakersfield. Calif.; Jess and ; from a week's vacation, visltlns | and ihrc( . n n d n n r - h a l f inches · ha , (jve r , BW , m R a n k i n n a n k i n , found the track in the d a m n ' ground near a sprinic on their. f a r m last Friday. He preserved! the track by culling the bottom 1 . o u t nf n coffer ean and forclne; ! the can down into the mud. The NOW OPEN FOR IUSINESS Carson's Food Center Highway 45 East Specializing in Hom.-Grown Product! Fred of Lincoln, B i l l ' o f Muskogce. | M^Couch^ falhor and ot her rel- ; (rom -,,,,,.,, ,,, (ron| ,, Okla., and. Albert of Plymouth \ £;",,",. P °' Colorado and : Falls; two sisters, Mrs. Barker of Evansville, and Hilda i Mrs.' Sgt. Kir.'t Cbss Joe T. Faubus. Annie Gann of Susanville, Calif.; s o n ~ o , Mr . and M rs. Eli Faubus. two brothers, A l l a n of Evansville, relurned i ast ,,j gr , t from service in Korea and Japan. He is spending the dav here w i t h his brother, Raymond Fnubus, his sister, Mrs. W. H. Thompson, and their f a i n - and Henry of Santa Ana, Calif, and 16 grandchildren. Funeral services were conducted this afternoon at the Lincoln Baptist Church by the Rev. Jesse Coleman, assisted by the Rev. A. J. Scott. Burial was in White Rock cemetery near Dutch Mills w i t h j services by the Independent Or-1 der of Odd Fellows. ilies, en route to Canip C h a f f e e where he is to receive his discharge. George B. Pennell Lincoln - (Special) - George B. Pennell, 81, retired Carmen, Okla.. farmer, died Wednesday at the home of his brother. Leonard Pennell of M6rrow, while on a visit. Surviving are Jive brothers, Leonard of Morrow, Erby of Cane Hill, Will H. of Lincoln, R. R. of Hale Mountain, and Noah of Cane Hill; five sons, L. W. of Watonga, Okla., John E. ot Delano, Calif., Haskell of Denver, Colo., Alfred of Carlsbad. N. M., and George of i Twin Falls, Idaho; and one daughter, Mrs. Junie Mae Hill of Claremore, Okla. Funeral arrangements under the direction of the Lugenbuel Funeral Home are incomplete. Records From 'Way Back Missing, Clerk Reports Mr. and Mrs. Harvey A Brashears, their daughter, M a r t h a Jo, and son, Robert Hezzy, have returned to. their home in J n - dianola, Neb., after t'.vo weeks here w i t h Mr. Brashears' mother,' Mrs. Olive Brashcars of Delaney, j and w i t h Mrs. Brashears' parents.; Mr. and Mrs. George Shipman of Combs. slight prints at the ends. . Rankin l e f t the specimen at t h e ] TIMES' office, hoping somebody rould t e l l him w h a t kmci of a n ! animal it belonged to. I Appointments Announced : The nprxiinlincnt of two h a l f - I time instructors tr the University ' f a c u l t y h a s been announced. Michael Komarrny lins Heen named in. r .tructnr in chemistry in the Cnl- ICRP. of A r t s and Sciences, and Kussell L. W a l k e r has been named CORRECTION FOL6ER COFFEE Ib. 79 SWIFT'S ICE CREAM . . % gal. 69 Gray's Shopping Center LONGER BATTERY LIFE Dean George F. Branigan of the University College of Engineering, Dr. W. B. Stiles, associate director of the Engineering Experiment Station, and Prof L. R. Heinle, head of the department of civil engineering, will attend the annual meeting of the American Society for Engineering Educatiun i at Dartmouh College, Hanover, ' N. H., Monday through next Friday. Deerficld, Mass.-(/Pi-Municipal records dating back to the incor- j eager 1U ,~ ed to let us win the peace after we had won the war." He advocated repeal of the Taft- Hartley act and passage of a new labor relations law "that would be fair to both labor and manage- track down on a come-on girl, opens ncx Wednesday at the UARK theatre. Beverly Michaels, Hugo Haas. Alan Nixon and Rowland Chamberland are starred. Said to be one of the really significant films to come out of Hollywood in a long time, "PICKUP" has aroused unprecedented advance interest because of its uncompromising realism and true-to-life flavor. The story of "PICKUP" is very . criminal prosecution powers. simple and very human. Haas, a lonely, middle-aged railroader, goes into town to pick up a puppy for.companionship. Instead he picks up Miss Michaels, a beautiful, but conniving come-on girl without a cent to her name. She discovers that the man has money and mar- poration of Deerfield in 1673 are missing, Town Clerk Leo F. Morrissey disclosed today. In requesting assistance in finding them Morissey said all records from 1673 to 1931 -- 258 years -were gone. Deerfield--one of the first outposts of white settlement in Western Massachusetts--was the scene Mimosa Seed Available Anybody desiring to plant mimosa seed, may have some by calling at the home of Miss M a r - garet Galloway. 620 West Maple Street. Miss Galloway said this morning that she had seed of both pink and red mimosa, and is for somebody to have it who wants it. She will give directions for planting. Fine In Aftseneil Appearing before Municipal Judge V. James Ptak this morning E. C. Whatley entered a plea of guilty to a charge of drunken driving. He was fined $0 plus -of bloody Indian-fighting. ]n 1704 i costs and sentenced to » day it was taken and almost entirely destroyed by the French and the Indians and its inhabitants massacred or carried into captivity. Elizabeth Taylor To Become A Mother Hollywood -{IP}- Actress Elizabeth Taylor revealed today she expects to become a mother next January. The 20-year-old star returned two days ago from England, where last February she married Michael Wilding, 39-year-old . British light comedy star. Wilding i is due here next month. jail. Her* li ike new Sonotone " A" bitter j--which tlv«« ·n avente of II* hour* of UKtuI III*. Equally loiaor- tint, It tnilotilni lit power without appreciable loll onfll exhauiled. Iff n ittw f* Mb \, fmtr-fttM mtnri SONOTONE B A T T E R I I S for Mott All Hnrinfl Aid. ROGERS ELECTRK SUPPLY CO. II North Block StrMt Foyctttville, Arkonui If you've tasted todays SCHENLEY ... you know it s the best-tasting whiskey in ages! BUNDED W H I S K E Y 86 P R O O f . 6571 C H A I N N E U T R A L SPItlTI, SCHtNUY DISTRIBUTORS, INC., NEW YORK, NEW YORK Tennessee congressmn adI | GfOUChO Mo« Will Act In Stage Play vocated federal repeal of the. polJ tax, and said he hoped to see a Fair Employment Practices Commission established, but without get rid of Haas and to get the money she attempts to persuade Nixon to kill the man. The strength nf "PICKUP" rests in the simple plot and the credit- through the script. "PICKUP" runs at the UARK Wednesday through able characters and qualities oi compassion and honesty that shine Friday, "UNCLE TOM'S CABIN." The great immorUl motion pictur«. Truly the greatest h u m a n interest picture ever filmed, "UNCLE TOM'S CABIN," will show at the PALACE theatre Sunday and Monday. It's the story that precipitated a great war. Every scene is authentic with realism. It is filled with soul-stirring scenes that will never be forgotten Every man, woman and child in America should lee this great milestone "in history. "UNCI.F, TOM'S CABIN" shows two days only at the Palace. ^^^ Benton County Men Enter Armed Forces Bentonville - (Special) - Ten State Traffic Toll Above 1951 Figure Little Rock - (fP) - A total of 37 traffic fatalities in May brought the state's toll for the year to 165 --29 above the first five months o f ! 1951. In announcing that yesterday, Arkansas State Police headquar- Hollywood-W-Groucho Marx, minus the moustache and with his leer toned down, is returning to the legitimate stage next month for the first time in 22 years. He will appear in "Time for Elizabeth" at the La Jolla, Calif., playhouse, July 15-20. i Births ters said Crittenden and Mississip- 1 of a son, pi led the state's counties w i t h ! Hospital, five fatalities each. Mr. and Mr*. B. Bn.vd Crin-ford Mr. and Mrs. n. Boyd Crawford of Fayetteville announce the birth June 19, at !he City It is believed that South Asiatic Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Miner Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Miner n( people began migrating eastward Springdale announce the birth nf across the Pacific about the time of Christ. a son, June Hospital. 19, at the County Springs; Wilbur Horace Hite, Garf i c l d ; Carl Paschcll Nelson, Jr., Gentry; William Eugene Cunningham, Rogers; James William King, . Rogers; James Franklin Womack, Benton County men were induct: Benlonvi ]i e . a n d Charles William cd into the armed forces at Little j cn ks, Gentry. Rock this week. They arc; Wilbur " * ' Lee Brown, Rogers; Herbert Clar- Only a few generations ago, ence King Bentonville; Georcc mnny English words were spelled William Cowgur, Bcntonvillc; · in several different ways by re- Robert Jacksnn Bailey, Siloam p u t a h l c writers. HwrBefterwtth ·OMMMIMrNUnC MMWMATOT W«. IMTMW . mr MM, un IONMI ·n Y«, you hear bttter with · Zenith "Royil" or "Sup*r Royil." Why? Because only Zenith «lv«i you all these marvcloui i|. ture*: Exclusive rmuniowi- Rewrvc Batlffry Swilrh-4po- ll lion Tone Control-Finfertlp Volume Control, fiy^rukcrt of world famoui Zenith Ttltrl- ·ion, RidlM, m Frtt tfrmo*. ·(ration. On tht-spot repair. ·rrvlc*. MM owrfiMiMi D»tk* ·t Mi*rati titn COM DIXIE RADIO 411 DIOKWM MfONt 1141 PLAN NOW TO ATTEND the GRAND OPENING of the MECCA fayetteville's Newest Restaurant Sunday, June 22 PLAY IT SAFE With CAPITAL STOCK Insurance Last week, Life and Newsweek maga/ines and the Associated Press told the story about a mob of farmers in Lapeer County, Michigan, who pounced on a sheriff and threw him off the Widow Stevens' farm, which he was trying to take away from her. The story had its origin 17 years ago, but its lesson holds good today. It seems that back in 1935 a mutual fire insurance company went bankrupt and hundreds of Lapeer County farmers found that, according to the fine print in their contracts, they were liable for the company's $90,000 debts. The farmers banded together to fight payment. The case went up to the state supreme court 17 times and through 100 lesser court actions. The farmers .have spent $60,000 in fees alone. Most of them gave in and paid their share of the debt. However, Mrs. Elizabeth Stevens, along with several other farmers, refused to pay. her assessment on the ground that it was illegal. When the sheriff tried to evict her two weeks ago, he was repulsed by Mrs. Stevens' farmer friends, who declared her property "exempt from seizure." The wrangle goes on, with both sides vowing to see it through to a bitter end. No business in these uncertain times is exempt from the possibility of going bankrupt. But when you are insured by a capital stock company, you have the added protection of knowing that you are not responsible for the company's debts should the "unlikely" happen. FOR SAFE, SOUND INSURANCE PROTECTION DEAL WITH THESE FIRMS ' WHICH REPRESENT ONLY CAPITAL STOCK INSURANCE COMPANIES: Fayetteville Insurance Exchange' Eason and Company Renner and Company, Inc. McCartney-Lewis Co. Utley and Company , i . Cravens and Company, Inc.

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