Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 3, 1952 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
July 3, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 3, 1952
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

HIIUIMmMMNttillMMf Society, MM. KATHUM DOZW MMMNWHHNIIIIIHIIHHnlllllllilllllliilllllHIIIIIMIIIIIHIIHIIIIIHI Daily Calendar of Events Tonight . . . D« Gee Club, Janelle Phillips. 6:30 Baldwin Commander)' Four, Masonic H a l l , 7:30 Amkrican Legion Auxiliary. Lejlon H u t , 7:30 Inffmal Dance, Country Club, 9 Friday . . - . ; . - . . Women's Golf Tournament. Country Club, 1:30 Swimming Meet, Country Club, 3:30 VA Hospital Program, Hospital Grounds. G ; 3 0 Family Night Dinner, Country Club, 6:30 Saturday , . . Children's Art and Cratt Workshop, City Lake, i n a. Bridal Shower Compliments Miss Treece A miscellaneous bridal thower wai give last night in the Hospitality Room of the Arkansas Western Gas Company, honoring Mlaa Mtty Jo Trwce, bride-elect of Gene Basden. Hostesses were Mlw Harjorle Hammond, Miss Pat Pood, and Mlu Mary Martha Tb» 'flft table was centered with a bride's doll holding white aatin streamers In her hand. The MfMBMrs ltd to the lifts, brought by th* M (vital*. Hoetess gifts wtr* moooframmed glassware and * pl*e« of the honore*'* ailvtf pattern, Th* girli divided Into groups for a fame In which one of each (ramp was dresi«d as a bride, uatM newspaper. Miss Sybil ROM NMved the game price. fettVctliments of punch and cookies were served, concluding the party. Children's Workshop Opens Saturday Th* Children's Art and Craft Workshop, sponsored by the Council of Ozark Artists anci Craftsmen, will begin classes Saturday morning at 10 o'clock at the Sally Runqulst property, Lake Fayettr- ville, Highway 71, north. Heglstration to date has been mide in classes of freehand drawing, ceramics, leatherwork, and dramatics. Practicing craftsmen will instruct the children and will be assisted by visiting artists and craftsmen. August Freundlich of th* University art. department will visit the Workshop this Saturday for a demonstration during the noon hour. The Workshop will be open for parents each Saturday, in order that they may be familiarized with thf program. Children who have not sent in their applications, may bring them Saturday morning. Thomas-Locke Rogers, Ark,-'Sp*clal'-Mr. and Mrs. Hubftt LuC/.c- announce th* marriage of their daughter, Putty Jane, to J. D. Thomas, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Thomas of Wichita. Kan. The wedding wag an event of Saturday evening in Central Methodist Church with the Rev. Ve-rnon Chiilfant reading the double-ring ceremony. The bridegroom', employed in the Boeing Aircraft plant in Wichita, Kan., was a former resident of Avoca, north of Rogers. The wedding music was played by Mrs. Laurence Harris. Mrs. Bob B n u t l s sang "Because" and "God Gave You Me." The Lord's Prayer was played during tht reading of the vows. The wedding party which included several out-of*state guests attended H dinner at the Locke home, after which the couple left on a wedding trip, Mrs. Thomas, nn employe of the Bell Telephone Company, has betn Company in Wichita, where the couple will make their home. Texans Will Meet For Annual Program The Texans of Northwest Arkansas will hold their annual meeting July 20, at Dream Valley, four and a half miles north of Rogers, just off Highway IS. An all-clay program of entertainment has been planned The date and details of this year's meeting were determined a week ago in a meeting of the group's board of directors at Rogers. Ed Green, of Rogers. Is president of the "transplanted" Texans. Registering will open at 9 a.m. Sunday, July 20. Swimming and games arc on the days' list of activities Lunch will consist of a basket picnic with watermelon. Music will be provided. All Texans in the area are invited to attend. Audley. Mlu Margaret E. Turner, of Columbia, 'Tenn., is visiting the Rev. and Mrs. Edward Brubaker. She arrived in Fayetteville Wednesday evening, having come from the home of Dr. and Mrs. Lauren E. Brubaker, Harbor Springs, Mich., and will be here for approximately 10 days. Mrs. Lawrence Mayes and sons, Phillip Roger and Michael Gordon, left this mornlnfc to return to their home in Tacoma, Wash., after visiting _hert with.her parents, Mr. Fmeril bnrice To Be HeM For Korea War Victim Springdale -(Special)- Funeral services will be with lull conducted military rites for First Lt. Wayne Reed, 25, who was killed in action Korea May 10. b y ! Chaplain Major Loy of Camp and'Mrt. C*orH 8. 'Rogers! Sr., i Chaffee, assisted by th« Rev. H. and other relative!. They were IM. Lewis, at 10 a. m» Saturday accompanied by Mr. M a y w ' j i n mother, Mr». J. O. Mayei, who will viiit with them in Ticomi. Announcements Country Club BadmlnKn A badminton court will be readv Personals DENNIS THE MENACE By Kttcham 'UC KSSHt HN* TW *uy QRIM WWW M WVE3 *T QfD.' fLlfcais -'- --- twiam ciwtfvr Inclusive Gyraioam washing ac- ttaai wathn all dirt out qtiirUy. If* (entlt as wathin( by hand. NM «N Ik* wtrfc hr yw W«ak«, Hani, ipin.drin your i.MayUKiventumaiUelfoff. Hti · )M|, |«n| lift Your M«yUR A u t o m a t i c is built Id l a s t . . . always civfi ynu the same dfpfndablf wnsliinK nerfnnimncp. Lwltifti This a u t o m a t i c won't wobhlc or "travel." Il'i perfectly talnm-rd. CY CARNEY Mr. and Mrs. J. Frank Prince left today to spend the holiday with her mother, Mrs. J. D. Thomas in Dallas, Texas. Paul M. Yost, who covers the United States Supreme Court in Washington for the Associated Press, was a visitor in Fayetteville yesterday while on vacation. L. L Rusher, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Niemeyer and daughter, Ann, and David Dorman. all of Kansas City, Mo., will spend the holidays with their family at Farmington. to play arc asked to bring their 3wn rackets. the Callison-Sisco Funeral Chipcl. The body will arrive tonight escorted by a n.litary guard. Burial will be in the Bluff cemetery with graveside m l l i l a r y services under the direction of the Springdale American Legion tnd firing squad from Camp Chaffee. Frrnk To Be Drowning Victim Hot Springs, Ark. -(#)- Frank Wilson, 32, member of a prominent Northeast Arkansas plantation and business family, was believed !o have drowned early today on nearby Lake Hamilton. Deputy Sheriff Ralph Lowder said Wilson apparently lost control of a motorboat and 'was thrown overboard. Motorists driving along Highway 7, which borders the lake, were attracted to the scene by screams of his wife, who got to shore. Sheriff's deputies dragged an area near Goat Island-- where the incident occurred -- for the body. Wl!«on, who lived in Wilson, Ark., was farm manager of the vast Wilson Enterprises. He was a grandson of the late R. E. Lee Wilson, who built a fortune in Farming and business operations. Bill LimHiRi Power To (ill Reservists Pissed Washington -(fl)- Congress has passed nnd sent to President Truman a compromise bill limiting his power to call reservists to active military duty. It splits reservists into two general groups, "ready" and standby." The "ready" reserves, composed of service veterans and numbering Barbara Boston, daughter of Mr. 1 1,500,000, could be called to active Statement Of Governors Ril$s Taft Backers Bar On Contested Delegations Voting In Chicago Proposed Chicago . ( f f ) - Sen. Robert A. Tail's top campaign command whenever they lose in the committee. Cantata PteMM Three state contests have already been decided by the National Committee, which voted to seat an IB-man Florida delegation, 14 of whom favor Taft. It unseated 14 Georgia delegates who favor Eisenhower, and ruled if favor of 17 Georgians who art solidly for Taft. And it decided in favor of one Eisenhower backer in a single contest in the Kansas delegation. Eisenhower's campaign leaden disagreed statement governors sharply today with a from 2J who took Republican ·ides with Lieutenant Reed, son of Mr. tod Mrs. Doyle Reed left Springdale December 28th for Seattle, Wash., and sailed for the Far East January 13. He had served Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower on a critical' convention Issue. Two of them said they believe thfc governors were unaware of the implications of the manifesto. The governors signed a state- t ment at Houston, Texas, yester- . day urging Republican National I Convention officials to bar congested state delegates from voting on any other delegate disputes. | Tom Coleman, floor manager 'for Taft, snapped: "The governors ought to read up on parliamentary procedure." And David Ingalls, j' campaign manager for the senator, ·· commented: "Either they didn'l , think it through, or else they just don't understand what this means ' You couldn't have a convention under such a rule." · Ingalls said he interpreted the statement as a sign "the Eisenhower people are licked." Another of Taft's aides, who asked, not to be identified, said j Taft was "dumbfounded" when he heard the news. and Mrs. Bob Boston, it at Sjloam Springs, for Camp. She July 19. a month at Gypsy ia expected home Miss Lavinia Lee, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P. Lee, is duty during an emergency declared by the president but Con- gresa itself would decide how many should be called. The "standby" reserves, composed of veterans with long service and more active reserve time, could b« put on active duty only emer* These visiting with her grandmother. Mrs. Effie Stovall in Brent, Alaj, IT""" ": »"" TM .wv« u»». and with her aunt, Miss Bui ft?* 1 ?" 1 }* or du f?« « n Stovall in Montgomery, Ala. 5fl cy .. d * c , 1 ? r f i by ,V rfn « Te ?*' Mrs. Enoch Miller .and children, Marianne, Layla Beth, Nancy, and Enoch, Jr., of W«t Point, Miss., are having an extended visit here in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P. Lee on Park Avenue. Edgar Dozler, Jr.. is expected to return home tonight from Kansas City, Mo., where he has visited for the past 10 days with his uncle and aunt, Dr. and Mrs. C. K. Hudson. Billy J. Bartle. son of Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Bartle, was commissioned a second lieutenant in the Field Artillery Officer's Corpt of the Army at Fort Sill, Okla.. In ceremonies held there Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Miles, their I son and daughter, Sammy and Susan, arrived yesterday from Los Alamos, N. M., to visit Mr. Miles' mother, Mrs. Gertrude E. Miles, and his sister, Mrs. Herbert Lewis, and family. Dean and Mrs. Paul Milam and , son, Paul, Jr., returned yesterday i from a trip to New York City. Thf , Milams drove to St. Louis, and from there went by plane to New i York. Mr. and Mi-s. Charles Morrow men would be called only when there are no more available "ready" reservists. SM Admih Killing His 34-YMr-OM Motor Milwaukee-(yp)-A 34-year-old hot^sewife was killed last night by four shots from a rifle which police aaid her 13-year-old son admitted firing at her. The body of Mrs. Sylvia Habersteger was found today in the kitchen of her home in the town of Franklin. Deputy sheriffs said she had been shot in the back of the head. Sgt. Robert Enbring of the suburban Cudahy Police Department said her son, Herbert, told him about 1 a. m., today that he "lost his head" last night after his mother scolded him, got the rifle and shot his mother. The rifle was a Christmas present. Cor Goes Out Of Control and Turns Over A Fayetteville w o m a n was charged on two counts yesterday afternoon after her car went out j Wilson and three sons, who have j of control and o v e r t u r n e d . · spent the past month on their farm Miss Marleen McKeehan, 21, was ! in Vermont, have returned home, charged with operating » motor While there Mr Wilson spent one | vehicle with improper brakes, and ,wcok In N e w a r k and made a ; f a i l l l r e lo have drivcr . brief visit m Boston. ,,, hcr po5s(ssjon . City police snid Dean and Mrs. John Shoemaker left today with daughters Trudy. Kathie and Eleanor, on a trip through the Southern stairs. While they are mothe: Mrs. Shoemaker's arc gone, Mrs. Snoemaki ·r. Mrs. Richard Baldwin Miss han, driving south on Highway 45 Inside the city limits at 4:45 p.m., en It months with the paratroopers dur- 'ng World War II. He was a graduate of Spring* dale High School and the University of Arkansas v/here he received a B. A. degree in February of 1951. Lieutenant Keecl returned to service the following Mnrch. He was born August 10, 1928, at Springdalc. Besides his parents he is survived by his maternal grandmother, Mrs. Elizabeth Stout of Okmulgec, Okla., his paternal grandmother, Mrs. Anna Reed of Springdale. and two sisters Mrs. Alvie Boalright of Columbus, Ohio, and Mrs. Pete Polilos of Tulsa. Okla., and a nephew, Hodney Boatright. He was a member of the Springdale Masonic lodge. He was engaged to be :narricd to Miss Ada Lee Smith of Fayetteville. Pallbearers will be Junior Late. Reuben Bryan, Bobby Brooks, Charles Shoemate, Carroll Chisler, and James Hitter. Births Mr. and Mn. Dale Rakes Mr. and Mrs. Dale Eakes nf Cave Springs announce the birth of a daughter, July 3, at the City Hospital. ;er Is Signer One of the signers of the statement, Gov. J. Bracken Lee of Utah is a Taft backer. Another, Gov. Earl Warren of California, is himself a candidate for the GOP presidential nomination. Tart's position has been that a disputed delegatioTT should be permitted to vote on every contest except its own. That is, neither of the rival Texas delegations might have a voice in the Texas dispute--but the one temporarily seated might vote on contests involving opposing claims of delegations in other states. Ingalls said that, otherwise, "there could be a phony claim filed in each of the 48 states, and nobody would be able to rule on any of the claims. You just couldn't have a convention." The Eisenhower leaders have taken the same position that the governors e n d o r s e d yesterday. From Houston, the governors telegraphed their statement to Guy Gabriclson, chairman of the r ,,^ r l - Tit v- t ii, U U J *-»»utici:»on, cnairman 01 inr S£± ?K*£ TC £_.i°?.. A ^- n B«PubHc.n National Committee which is now hearing the ojClegate disputes. The committee's de cisions can be appealed to the convention--a step Eisenhower forces havo promised to take acruse the Taft-dominated National Committee of "steamroller tactics." Campaign manager Sen Henry Cabot Lodge, in fact, called the Georgia decision "another Texas steal." Gov. Thomas E. Dewey, who arrived in Chicago last night, said: "I've never seen so many people outraged, and furious with the feeling they're getting treatment from a Russian dictatorship." Dewey came here from th« governors' conference where the statement to Gabrielson was formulated. Governor Fine On Hand Another governor who holds a strategically important position in the convention picture arrivec yesterday--Gov. John S. Fine of Pennsylvania. Fine skipped the governors' conference so his nam» did not appear on the telegram He has taken no sides in the Taft- Eisenhower scrap, and his decision could he makes it. controlling from 11 ta 21 of Penn- II The University Four changes In the staff of the University agronomy department were announced today by Dean and Director Lippert S. E11U of the College of Agriculture. New appointments include Robert L. Thurman, as assistant professor and assistant agronomist with the Arkansas Experiment Station; Charles Hughes, Jr., as Instructor and junior agronomist, «nd J. C. Noggle, as graduate assistant. Marriages Harold A. Keay and Miss Barbara Stacy, both of Kansaa City, Mo., were married July 1, by Thomas F. Butt, chancery-judge. William Wade Bond and Misi Morma Lois Cracroft, both of Wichita, Kan., were married July 1 by Thomas F. Butt, chancery I judge. Howard N. Riggi and Miss Johnnye Faye Farley, both of Siloam Springs, were married June 29 by the Rev. Harvey L. Beasley. be important when He is credited with sy 1 v a n i a ' s 70-man which shows in the delegation Associated Press count as split 32 for Eisenhower, 24 for Taft and 14 uncommitted. However, Fine h reported to be able to sway possibly more than the 14 who are officially uncommitted. «h* TIIKR «a*l*. Draperies Slipcovers Occasional Furniture Lampt, Rugs and Acce«ori« BARRETT'S 522 WEST DICKSON ST. PHONE 1094 (closed July 4) BLACKBERRIES ARE HERE! MAKE JAM AND JELLY WITH SURE-JELL* PECTIN TODAY! Mr. and Mrs: Calvin Pollock . Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Pollock of Elkins announce the birth of a son, July 3, at the City Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin L. Edens Mr. and Mrs. Alvin L. Edens of Fayetteville announce the birth of a daughter. July 3, at the County Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore R. Micy Mr. and Mrs. Theodore R. Macy of Springdale announce the birth of a son, July 2, at the County Hospital. Fortifications Built Vienna, Austria -IJP- Austrian Border officials' say Yugoslavia appears to be throwing up a massive double line of f o r t i f i c a t i o n s along her northern border 10 halt a possible attack from the Hungarian plains. | Tte Man f of the Off ice | . L i t t l e Rnrk. will remain at the! turned home w i t h their baby daughter, i was unhurt. yesterday, was u n a b l e to stop when she met t funeral proces- ,f slon. Her car, a 1929 Ford, over- M **· It* *n* AM! K* MMI "NtftM -MH M* y*« ·«· awy k* ywr (wn | CY CARNEY APPLIANCE CO, S*tft SMi S^MI* PfcwM 1721 Th* «dmlniilr«t!on of tht affair* of Wiuhlnfton County U a hi| buslneii and require! the service! of « mnn well acquainted with the nwrtt of Wa*h!nfilnn Tounly who will put Into oprratfnn plnru to ailfquatfly mtct those needs. I have proved my a l u l l t y to nerve Washington County tn my record as Circuit Clerk «i Recorder. I now prcnent myiflf, with a eoniUuctivt program for an *f- frctiv* administration of o u r County attain, aiklnft YOU to UM YOUR influence and VOTE to ffrct m« YOU* COUNT.' JUDGE. RICHARD I. GREER (Political HtvtrtiitnwiH rwi '" by Hlch*r B. Ornr, r«yiimtn«, Ark.) "One of Arkansas' Fine Stores" After 4th Clearance Large Group of Summer Dresses All Summer Suits Small Group of Spring and Summer Formals Drastically Reduced Nylon Slips, were 7.95 4.00 Nylon Gowns, were 7.95 to 14.95. .3.00,4.00,6.00 Scuffles .pair 50c Cotton Pajamas--seersucker and broadcloth were 5.95, now 3.00 Blouses--including sleeveless were to 5.95, now 3.00 were to 7.95, now 4.00 All Summer Hats to 15.95, now. .1.00, 3.00, 5.00 Selected Group Sportswear, Cotton Skirts and Blouses Drastically Reduced Cotton Knit Sweaters and T-Shirts were 2.95, now 1.50 Summer Straw'Bags were to 5.95, now : 1.00 to 3.00 When Sttvermatfs Has * Sale -- lt'$ a Real Sale '

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page