Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 17, 1952 · Page 12
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 12

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 17, 1952
Page 12
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Page 12 article text (OCR)

ST AKANiAS IM*M, I T»nr«d»y, July 17, 1*52 tfils Bill Veterans Signed Men With Service In Korea Eligible For U. S. Help I and financial cupport for home I ;md business loans. ; The h i l l wns one of 37 Truman j signed yesterday while in Walter 1 Ftrrd Hospital for tt checkup. j The program Is expected to cost i about one billion dollars a year. | The number of eligible veterans I nn May 31 was 870,(HKI and the ' Vctfrans Administration said the total was trowing daily. To be eligible, a veteran discharged a f t e r June 27, 1950. must | have served 00 days or more. The cri is working as relief operator at the Western Union office in Sprlngdale while Mrs Frances Turnes Is working as a relief operator In Fayettevillc while F. N. Slucky of Faycttevillc is on his three weeks vacation trip. The Lucy Clark and the Henrietta Horne C'irclos of the Women's Society of Christian Service of the First Methodist Church held a Joint meeting at 9:30 p.m. at the church. Bill Blair, a Sprlniidale attorney, spoke to the group on "Good Citizenship and th" Importance of Voting." At the hcgin- | honorable. 1 Some Chmce Noted I The biggest change from thr ! World War II G. I. bill Is in the j method of handling payments and i in thr lypc of schools veterans j may attend. Congress wrote these | in ax i means of avoiding abuses j under the earlier program. 1 Instead of making payments to . · the school. 1 ; for the veteran, the World War II. but Ihcrr are some i government will provide the vet- important differences. ( c r i i n w j t [, funds In pay his own £The "L't provides Thr now votor- · t u i t i o n fee, buy books and handle abe with money for education and j his living expenses. " d i s c h a r g e must be other than dls- n j n g n( tnc mc . n i ng refreshments Slashing ton - H*t - PresiHonl tfttman has signed a bill to help dl i-' 5 released shire the !;t;irt of tfit~ Korean war In tfctmselves in civilian J i f f . The Wtwfits nrr much the s.'nne as tfc«e granted to veterans a f t e r were served to the twenty-three members present. The Keystone Sunday School class of the First Methodist Church met Wednesday at 7 p.m., | Suspect Held In Shooting Of Secretary Said To Admit He Went To New York "To Kill Somebody" Boston - MVFolicc Cap!. Francis Wilson said a 29-year-old Back tt»lnlnn, mustering out pay. un- jfcploymenl payment* of $2fi a ~- ' up to a total of 2fi weeks : WMlhMpnof - BMUtUnl Colon ntome MII ? roil FREE ESTIMATE j CLARK VENETIAN ILIND * AWNING co. \ JON HALL Addtd Fun FREE Indiin Hals t* th* firit 110 kMdwi at our Snack Bar ««tli:,, nit* . . . Com* early The ex-G. I. can go part time or f u l l time to any school on a list approved by the V. A. or state j agencies. For each day of m i l i t a r y service, a veteran is entitled to 1 J ,j days of education up to a maximum of 36 months. Payments range for f u l l - t i m e students from $110 a month if s veteran has no dependents, to $135 If he has one dependent and lo $100 if he has more than one dependent. A veteran who chooses on-the- job t r a i n i n g will receive $70 a month if he has no dependents, $85 if one dependent and $105 if more than one dependent. House or business loans are under the same regulations as for World War II veterans. The act provides musterlng-out pay for nil services below the rank of major or lieutenant com- nander on the following scale: For 60 days active duty and service outside the U. S. or in Alaska, 5300; 60 days active duty within the U. S., $200; less than 60 days, $100. at the City Park for a picnic KUp- | Hay man admitted last night pcf and class mefUina. Mrs. H. J. Smith of Spiingdale left Tuesday for Pawhuska, Okl;i., lo attend f u n e r a l service." for Mrs. Lucille Mason who was a niece of her husband, Horace .1. Smith. The Christian Womnns Fellowship of the First Christian Church met Tuesday at 12:30 p.m.. for a cooperataive picnic luncheon in the dining room of the church. The business meeting followed with Mrs. G. E. Umbaugh, the i newly elected president, in charge. I Mri. I. J. Kcrrick was in charge ot the program. Mrs. Claude Kelly brought the dcvoliom.1 Ihoughts, at the beginning of the meeting. Sbritigdale Miss Mndrlln* Hardislcr «d Wlss Thelma Hardlster of Fayette- 'IHc were (tuests in the home of Urs. R u t h B. Allison on Center Street Tuesday night. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Leak and son Lester of Tulsii were fuests the home of Mr. and Mrs. larvcy Trewltt of Sprinfdale Sunday. Mrs. Grace Whelchel of Cleveand Street was returned to her home Wednesday morning from the County Hoipital where «he had been « patient The trip was made In a Calltaon-Stsco ambulance. The Irene Branum Circle of the Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist Church met Tuesday at 2:00 p.m., at the home ot Mrs. George Harner on Wayland Avenue. Mrs. Stanley Jordan taught the flrtt few chapttri of th book "If Two of Theie Agree. Mn. George Harner, chairman preiided over i ihort butlnen , meeting. It was voted to hold I joint prayer meeting with the Thelma Bagby Circle at the home of Mrs. Elmo Samuel on Monday at 7:30 p.m. At the cloie ot the meeting refreshments were servef to the following by Mrs. Hsrner Mrs. W. T. Pitt, Jr., Mrs. Stanley Jordan, Mrs. Elmo Samuels, Mrs H. J. Loyd, Mi-s. Jimmie Coleman Mrs. Troy Ryan and Mrs. Harlan Philips. A revival meeting is being helc; at the Sonora Bnptst Church. The services begin at 8:00 p.m. daily with the Rev. Andrew Foster the evangelist and Lawrence Layman leading the song service. The public is cordially Invited to attend. The Rev. snd Mrs. Andrew Hall of Florida are guests in the home of Rev. and Mrs. Stanley Jordan and children Janet and David on Allen Street. The Arkansas Western Gas Company was closed all day Wednesday so t h a t the employes rould attend the company picnic held at Lake Wedlngton. Vol Lester is the manager of the Springdale office. · . Mrs. Donald R. GocxUrt of Hog- SPECIAL FRIDAY and SATURDAY July 18 and 19 CHILDREN'S LONE RANGER COWBOY BOOTS Made by Endicort-Johnson. Regu- lor $8.49 and $9.90 values. NOW Sizes lO'/j through 4'/i MEN'S JUSTIN COWBOY BOOTS 2 Pn., sizes 7'/j and 8, $22.50 value Now $17.50 Children's Jeans 98 ·oxer Style Jiffy Jeans, sizes 1 through 6 Big Jim Double Knee $1.49 Sizes 6 through 12 Men's Jeans $1.98 ·ig Jim, 8-oz., Double Stitched Denim j. SlPi IQUAM WOW 273 shooting pretty Eileen Fahcy of New York on the Columbia University campus early Monday morning. Miss Fahey, a bookkeeper for the American Physical Society, was shot to death while sitting at her office desk reading a letter from her Marine boyfriend in Korea. Wilson said Bayard Peaks, a Boston meal - packing plant em- nloyc. told him he went to New York "lo kill someone' in the society because the group had refused to accept a scientific paper he wrote on a theory of life. The paper was entitled "Applied Electronics to Medicine With the Aim to Prolong Life." Peaks is a former Northwestern University student. Wilson said Peaks told him he fired three shots at Miss Fahcy when she confronted him as he entered the society's office at Columbia University. He told nolice Miss Fahey said to h i m , "You're just standing there," as s h e crumpled to the floor, j Peaks told Wilson hc then reloaded the .22 automatic pistol fired three more shots at Miss Fahcy and fled. Miss Fancy's alleged killer toll several persons in the university I b u i l d i n g lo call nolice because "'. i just killed a girl" as he fled. Peaks, an Air Force veteran waived extradition and will be turned over to New York authorities and taken back to that city early today, Wilson said. Peaks was traced by a description given to police by a university professor and an elderly woman confronted by the girl's slay- or. Two Boston detectives, accompanied by two detectives from New York, arrested Peaks at his Back Bay rooming house. Marine Pfc. Ronald Leo. 20, of RisMMf Of Fommi Visiting University As Part Of Schedule WhHe In America Two Well-Knowns In Theater To Appear Here Carol Tcilcl and Michael Higgins will present their "Thcalcr As You Like It" at the University Theater at 8 p. m. Thursday, July 24. It will be the concluding attraction In the summer session entertainment scries. Miss Teitcl and Mr. Higgins arc native New Yorkers, and have devoted themselves to the thenter since an early age. When she was only 1.1. Miss Teitel joined the company of the Ccdarhurst Theater u n d e r the direction of Leo Bulgarov, former director of the Moscow Art Theater. She appeared w i t h Ethel Barrymnrc in "The School for Scandal," with Ina Claire in "Biography," nnd w i t h Grace George in "Kind Lady." The following season she repeated her role In "Kind Lady" at the Cape Theater in Dennis, Mass., and remained there to appear in "Sprinjtime for Henry" with Edward Everett Horton and "The Second Mrs. Tanquciay" with Ta- I New ^°'' k c ' t '' tllc sla ' n girl's Chyong-farn Lin from the land of Taiwan, or Formosa, spending this week at the University College of Agriculture, ob- t a i n i n g practical knowledge ahout a n i m a l husbandry to take back with him to his country. Hc is visiting in the United Stales under a Mutual Security Agency project for training Chinese agricultural specialists. He arrived last September, and has been in California until now. He studied at California Polytechnics! Insti- .ute the first semester, and took jraduatc courses in a n i m a l hus- jandry at the Davis branch of the i University of California d u r i n g ! the second semester. The last weeks he spent working on a California livestock farm. During the 50-year period that lullah Bankhcad. During the war, she toured hospitals w i t h "The Doughgirls" and "The Corn is ! Green." With Mr. Bulgarov's New ! York Repertory Company, she ap- ! pearcd In plavs ranging from Wil- i der's "Our Town" to Tolstoy's | "Power of Darkness." Later, she ! appeared on Broadway in "Crime and Punishment." For'the last six ' years she has made frequent radio I ind television appearances. 'The Devil's Disciple." Last season Before the war, Mr. Higgins brought him to Broadway again played In repertory for four ynars I ns Benvolio in Olivia de Haviland's with the Shakespeare Fellowship j "Domeo and Juliet." For 14 of America. A f t e r three and a h a l f | months, he created the friend, has been granted a 30- day leave and Is f l y i n g back to the United States lo attend Miss Fahr-y's funeral Saturday. In New York, Chief of Detectives George A. Loures said Peaks will be questioned at the office ol District Attorney Frank S. Hunan before "any action on his possible arrest is taken." years with the Infantry in Italy, he joined the Katharine Cornell company I n "Antigone" a n d "Candlric" on Broadway. The following year he was seen by New York audiences in Eddie Dowing's production of "Our Lan'." n 1948 hc went on tour as the comedy lead tn "Brigadoon," and ater joined the road company of role of Johnny Roberts on television's "One Man's Family," and his also been on other major television and radio shows, including "Theater Guild on the Air," "The Aidrich Family" and "I Ixive a Mystery." Keep up with the tlmei--read the TIMES (Uilr. TELEVISION U VERY COMPLICATED Buy Yours From a Television Service Station SMITH RADIO SHOP Taiwan (Formosa) was in the hands of the Japanese, considerable advance was made along technical lines, notably in agriculture, hydraulic engineering, highway engineering, forestry, and public health. However, administrative action was directed entirely by Japanese technicians. The Japanese did not encourage the preparation of Taiwanese for such positions, it being their desire to find employment /or the increasing number of Japanese who were given higher education. When V-J Day came, practically all of these Japanese in governmental positions were evacuated to Japan, leaving an administrative vacuum. Some Taiwanese were promoted from the very lowest ranks to the ranks next above them, but the higher positions were filled principally by Chinese from the mainland. At present, there is a lack of qualified Taiwanese for such responsibilities. T h e Mutual Security Agency is cooperating with the government of Taiwan in a program of providing Taiwanese with technical training and also with the administrative ability and the spirit of public service that will be necessary when the agriculture, public health, engineering,! and industry nn the island must depend upon Taiwanese for their I direction. I Mr. Lin is a recent graduate of the National Taiwan University, the only university in the coun- is-1 try. It has an enrollment of about | is j 7,000 students. Durins the Japa- i ncse administration, the student! body of Taiwan University was I composed almost entirely of the · sons and daughters of Japanese in j governmental positions. Now the University receives many more applications from Taiwanese than it can accept, according to Mr. Lin. All applicants must take an entrance examination, nnd enrollment is cntirelv on the hasi* of their grade in this examination. Only about one out of every 10 who take the examination is admitted. After leaving Arkansas, Mr. Lin will visit Louisiana Slate University, Iowa State College, the Union Stock Yards in Chicago, the University of Wisconsin, the U. S. Heavy Damage In Air Blows Arms Centers Are Destroyed Tokyo-(/P)-The Far East Air Forces said today about 1,000 Communist military installations were destroyed- or damaged July 11 in the biggest air strike of the Korean War at Pyongyang, Sari- won and Hwangju. The report was made after evaluation of air photographs of the blasted areas. The Peiping radio claimcf more than 2,000 persons wen killed and 4,170 injured. The Air Forces said the strike by United Nations land, and carrier-based planes was directed Department of Agriculture in j Washington, and the University o f ; before returning to Tai- j Hawaii wan. Tt is estimated that insects each year destroy enough U. S. wheat in storage to f i l l the wheat nerds of 16 million people. BUILDING AND REPAIR CABINET AND MILL WORK of All Kindt. Free Estimate LOY KINZEft 556 Wall St. Phone 2019 KidneySlow-Down May Bring · Restless Nights 1 When kidney function slows down, many folkt complain of mviinf backache, head- acnri. dtxxintw and Ion of pep and energy. Don't suffir TVitlrai nighU with thcit dil- comforti if reduced kidney function it getting you down--due to lucrt common cauaei *i Btrai and itrain, over-extrtion or expo- aurr to cold. Minor bladder irriutiom due to cold or wrone diet m»y cauie getting uj nfghtt or frequent passatei. Don't neglect your kidncyi if thete Condi- tinn» botlt*.- you. Try Doani Pilla-a mild | diuretic. Used ·ucrntfully bj millions for I over60yeari. Iftamatinf how many timei Doan · rive happy relief from th«w discom- foru-h«lpth«15miltf of kidney tubctundfil- tan fliuh out wute. Get Do»n'i Pil]§ today 1 against 29 specific military tar- jet areas in the three cities. A communication! center, transpor- · tation parking and repair areas, and factories manufacturing machine tools, munitions and other war-making supplies were the main targets. An outstanding flavor--Junge's Roman Mea^ Bread. ll-19-tl SENSATIONAL Return Premiere SOON Don't Miss It! TPiSM. Entertain Your Guests With A Good Movie! PLUII MCWSHCEL SHOT! IISINHOWER'S NOMINATION COOL U A R K *AY The Story of a Woman' Who Cored Too Much for Men . . . and Too Little for Rules! ' Now Shewing · 7:00-8:45 COOL PALACE ENDS DEAN MARTIN ·JERRY LEWIS TOH.TE "Sailor Beware " Friday It Saturday · Double Ftarurt mmmmm and _ - _ Plenty of loughs for everybody! "ROM the RIVETER" ·lutlnf JANE FRAZEE 'AYC Tkt MM Fran ThM*r MY*" CHAP. I ICHIAL COLO*. CARTOOM SATIONAL ALE *t COOK* S CARLOAD BUYING MEANS CARLOAD SAVINGS COOK'S BUYERS MADE THIS POSSIBLE-WHY PAY MORE? FIRST QUALITY Sain DECORATOR COLORS REG. 6c ^t EA. DEEP MARBLEIZED COLORS REG. 7'/ic "** T EA. * 9x9-IN. SIZE * '/»-IN. THICK IWHT MARBLEIZED COLORS CHOOSE FROM 26 BEAUTIFUL COLORS THIS TILE IS GUARANTEED FOR THE LIFE OF YOUR HOME REG. 12c EXTRA LKftT MARBLEIZED REG. 14c fc^-^i fc-J \- 1H-E ° -i L.--it. n ."-. ~--t EA. CEILINGX%|\/rik| PAPER V7lVtN WITH EVERY ROOM PURCHASE OF SIDEWALL AND BORDER YOU SAVE $1.32 ON AN AVERAGE SIZE ROOM! * ALL NON-FADING COLORS * MOST ARE WATERFAST * CHOOSE FROM OVER 120 LOVELY ATTEKNS ROLL WE RlSdtVI THt HGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITKS COOK'S HOUSE PAINT IS THE BEST HOUSE PAINT YOU CAN BUY! $5.89 VALUE 69 Here's Why: * IT'S A, WHITER WHITE! it IT GOES ON EASIER . . . IOOKS BETTER . . . WEARS LONGER! * IT'S GAS-AND-FUME-F-ROOF! * IT'S MILDEW RESISTANT! * IT'S Sflf-ClEANSINGf COOK'S PAIN 1 U* Your Credit at Cook's SIDE SQUARE PHONE 526 N» Gcllon In FIVES

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