Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 6, 1952 · Page 5
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August 6, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 6, 1952
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Page 5
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Boyle's Column ft HAL BOYLE Htw York - (fl")-The tired busi-1 surveys show that the ordinary nniman at list has a Florence | persons who starts earning his liv- Mighiingale of his very own. j ins at 21 begins to (eel tired be- She ii Dr. Sara M. Jordan, a lore his 22nd birthday. Often a J»dy doctor from Boston, who is sensation o! ennui can be noted certainly American industry's leading candidate for the woman- even before he draws his first paycheck. After that lime merely CWhe-year in 1952. | deepens it. What have the Republican o r j What Dr. Jordan may have in- Democratic Parties done for the advertently done is open the door tilted businessman? Nothing. H C J to a great revolution in the Anieri- isn't even mentioned in their can business office. platJonni, and he can walk a Since the office is a man'i plank tor all they care. But Dr. Jordan, one of the country's top female physicians, has come up with a concrete program to make work-a-day home, it should have all the facilities of a well-appointed home and social club -- a bar, a library, some cuiu tables ar.ci the tired businessman feel less; pintail machines, and a lew com- l'«A i lorlable couches. For years the tired businessman i I don't know whether Dr. Jor- has been a misunderstood figure, ·ubject to public laughter and the loud leer. Everybody suspected that he was really a gay dog wornout from too much piay rather than too much work. It got so that even the owner of a hamburger stand became ,afraid to dan has mode any research into what makos the tired businessman tired. But i have. My theory, based on long observation, is that the average character in the office zoo. be he boss or hived hand, by the limi- complain about his fallen arches tations of the human "animal ac- for fear he would be labeled as a ] uially can work hard only five social climber trying to pretend he was "a tired businessman." But Dr. Jordan has put the stamp of medical authority on the fact that the tired businessman really is tired. And her prescription is: He ought to take it easy and pamper himself more. .Specifically, the ingredients in her prescription for businessmen over 50 include: (1.) The habit of taking one or two relaxing drinks^ a /Jay; (2.) Restful one-month vacations twice a year; (3.) A hours in his eight-hour day. The other three hours he spends pretending to be busy--rustling- papers, walking back and forth to the water cooler, fidgeting at his desk. It is these three hours of acting that cause so much tension and send the businessman home so tired he is even ready to talk back to his wife. A three-hour daily stint on the stage is an ordeal even for the professional actor. What kind of a strain must it be then for the millions of amateurs in Vote For McMilh N You Haie To hi Order To Keep Job. Cherry Advises Questioner Conway, Ark.-W)-Gubernatoriil Candidate Francis Cherry lait night advised--with qualifications --that a questioner vott for nil opponent. A man who Identified himsilt as a state employe telephoned the Cherry talkathon here that he had been forced to contribute to Gov. Sid McMath's campaign fund and had voted for the governor at the preferential Democratic primary. He said he wanted to vote for Chtrry in the runoff but feared for 1 his job. "If you have a family and you think your vote may be known and cause you to lose your job, I say go ahead and vote for McMath," Cherry said. Cherry repeated previous assurances that | oloycs merely because they were known to have votod against him. i tiould Fre Oravea i Cherry said he would fire Insurance Commissioner Herbert Graves if he's elected governor. He '. didn't know about Adjutant Uen.' John D. Morris. ' "Herbert Graves is a good man | and 1 like him personally," Chtrry \ told a questioner, "but he has one f a t a l defect--he's just been working for Homer too long." | The reference was to former i Gov. Homer Adkins, a power in the McMath administration and a frequent target of Cherry's. Graves! also was Adkins' insurance com- i mlssloner when the latter was governor. Cherry told another inquiring he planned no discharges of em- ] listener that he didn't know Morris and couldn't say whether he j would be retained as a d j u t a n t : general. , Labor Endorsement '· Endorsements of Cherry lead a t j last night's talkathon included one ; from Vic Wood. Fort Smith, former president of the Arkan- i sas Federation of Labor, and an- j other from Dr. George S. Ben- i son, president of Harding College, j Searcy. [ Wood telegraphed Cherry not to worry about an endorsement of fice set up on that basis would stay in business. But nobody would go home tired. And the boss would have to pay them double even to force them to take a vacation. surely noon lunch, followed by a j American offices? nap; (4.) Moments of relaxation between business appointments to break the tension of the day. These are sound, sensible recommendations. The only quarrel We average fellow will have with them is this: "Why wait until I am 50? Let's start living; that way now." *There is some justification for this viewpoint, as all impartial The real way to cure the tired businessman is to take this burden of pretense off his back. Somebody ought to set up an experi- T-ri'ol office in which everyoocty hits the job hard from 9:30 until noon, and from 2 p. m., until 5 p. m. The rest of the time they could be free to lunch, take naps, or play gin rummy. I don't know how long an of- lets Than fhe Coif of G« tor Drivrng/ KANSAS CITY · SHREVEPORT · NEW ORLEANS LAKE CHARLES · BEAUMONT · PORT ARTHUR HOIJH Iv. Siloam Springi-- At. Kanm City SOUTH Lr. SilMim Spring. _ *r. Shnvepoiv Ar Ntw Orlvani Ai. Ink. Charlti-.- Ar. B.ociment ___ Ar. Port Arthur BcUft _ 3:42 AM _10:13 AM 9-10 5:3! PM 7:45 PM Cr**r 1:50 AM 7:«AM 9:00 AM C:fl AM MO AM 2:50 PM 3:3 10:4! PM 17:: 7'43 AM 3:00 PM--Tr. 3 2:35 PM--Tr. 3 3:30 PM--Tr. 3 For Forei, Rout« and Pullmon Rtunrotioni Call E. G. Sugg, Agent, Sllonm Spring! Mien* 219 Japanese Ask US. Loans To Bomb Victims \ Hiroshima, Japan - (/Pj - S«vcn years ui(o today the city of Hijo- shima wa» crushed by the searing blast of the M tornic bomb, I Survivors of that aw/uj holo- ! cauat calhered tndny it » rnfwnr- ial under the center of the aerial ·-·· M!O-.-mi m )ray for the thousands who died. Tn* mt'inorln! ii Inscribed, translated-: "Sleep quietly. Thcl mistake will not be repeated." ! Japanese nre quick to say t h a t ] the "mistake" wns not the atnm i j bnmhing but Japan's war-Blartlng j 1 iittuck on Pearl Harbor. At Nagasaki, smashed by thr» second ntornlr bomb, officials of the two cities Rathrrrd to protest [ what they railed America's "cold · attitude" toward victim* of UK u«rriblnf». Kyodo Newf Affix? Mid th* .VUjjaiakl conference propOMd that the U. S. grant long term leant to *"·'- rebuild artai levtled by th» explojioris. fctlmttes based on Ol« U. S. straieg": uornbmg survey show slsts that more than 200,000 died. A scroll containing more than 200,ono name* ww placed In · r r v p f unrfpr thw A- 3 ??*^ -T.srr.sr- I,M during ccr*monts today. Keei ·» with UM «*fly. BUILDING AND R9AR CABINET AND Mill WORK Or All KifHHi FrtWt UtlfltflfV IOT KINZE* 554 Wall ft. Mww Nit McMath Sunday by the Executive Committee of the AFL Labor's League for Polities' Education. "You'll get 90 per rent of the union vote,' 1 Wood wired. ing to join Breeders Association Will Meet Saturday The annual meeting of the Washington C o u n t y Artificifjl Breeders Association will be held a f , the courthouse at 10 a. m., Saturday. Reports will be given on the expansion of the program during the past year. Dr. O. T. Stallcup, professor ol dairying at the College of Agriculture, will discuss the raising of dairy heifers. Clen Pursley, extension dairyman, will also appear on the program. Two board members will be elected. The monthly Farm Bureau meeting will be held jointly with the association meeting. Former U.S. Red Leader Returns To Roman Faith N o w Y o r k -(/P)- Dr. Bella V. Dodd, who drifted away from the Roman Catholic Church to become a top woman Communist party leader, has been received back into the Catholic faith. She and Roman Catholic sources ?' 0C ISS Aornl'in*^* P*? T **'"*"·""« ^ KuVseH SclY:¥h'c| vi'ilc"stro,r baptized April 8 m St. Patricks regular monthly business meeting! 14 members ....A HER MOTHER'S VOICE--Motner's bedtime stories put nve- yoar-old Cathy Steel to sleep in her Chicago apartment each night though mother, actress Pamela Britton. is far away, givinu with another kind of story lo "Guys and Dolls" audiences at the same time. Secret of it all is Cathy's tape-recorder seen betid* her bed. Springdale Mr. and Mrs. Marvin J. Johnson of Doyline, La., announced the birth of a con Monday morning. Mrs. Johnson is the former Mary Lou Wobbe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry L, Wobbe of Springdale. The Assembly of God Churrh tent revival on Highway 71 north opened Saturday. Ophelia Lack i^ the organist and Paul Brannon is directing the music. The Hcv. William Brannan is conducting the service* each night. The Rev. J. K. Lack is tne pastor of the church. Services begin at 7:30 each evening. The three afternoon circles of the Women's Society of Christian Service of the First Methodist Church met Tuesday at 1 o'clock Girl's Auxiliary camp near LMtle of the busienss session that pre- Kock. The meeting will last for a: ceded the program. Members of week. Mrs. Wilson, who is the riis-i the Girl's Auxiliary were guests trict president of Washington,) at the dinner and presented the Benton, Boone, Madison, Carroll program. and Newton Counties, will loach while at the camp, conducting two classes each day. Oscar Bedell, who has been in thy Veterans Hospital was returned to his home in Springdale Tuesday morning. Eugene Page left Monday morn' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Page, who have recently moved from Springdaie mid made their home in Paducnh, Ky. Eugene will enter Pnducah Junior College in pi ember. Ho graduated from Springdalf High School with the class of '52. Max Brogdon has returned to Camp Stonoinim at San Francisco, j Calif. ,after spending a 30-day fur' lough in Springdalf. 1 with his mother. Mrs. Leatna Brogdon, ami for a cooperative luncheon at the dining room of the church. Host- ay were Miss Media Cathedral after taking weekly instructions from the Most Rev. Fulton J. Sheen. Dr. Dodd, an attor ^y and former political science jacher, said she is "happier now than . . . ever before." After becoming a party member in 1944, Dr. Dodd eventually was considered the foremost woman Red in New York State. In' 1949, during the conspiracy trial of 11 top Communist leaders, she was expelled from the parly. Benton County Teachers To Meet In September Rogers-(Special)-Between 225 and" 250 Benton County teachers are expected to attend the first school-year meeting of the Benton County unit cf the Arkansas Educational Association September 35 at the new Southside Grade School, Henry J. Burke of Siloam Springs, president of the county organization, said today. A dinner will open the evening's program. ately (or Clark Field in Manilla. Saint Raphael's A l t a r Society mot nt the Ccnaelc on West Hmilr- Monday night with ... _ . bers present. Mrs. Francis was held bffore the program was) Wcnsler bcrnme a now member, presented. Mrs. Frank Jones Mrs. Richard Sommcrs of Chlcaso Mrs. Richard Sommers of Chicago is In Springdale visiting with mother, Mrs. James McGetrick, Sr., on North Mill Street. The Business and Professional Women's Club met Monday night for a combined business and Kocial meeting in the home of Mrs. Nora Lingleback. in Zion community. Mrs. Lingleback is northwest district chairman. Miss Maudmc Farris presided over the meeting. Mrs. UnglcbHch, Miss Farris, Miss Thelma Teeter, and Mrs. Lela Hudson made a report on the recent state board meeting they attended. Plans were made to observe the National Uusincss and Professional Women's week the last of September and first of October. Mrs. Linglebach gave a , . , , -. ,, Jhmnel board demonstration on other friends and relatives. He lh( , aims of tnc d u b Thc twf) has been stationed Hi Stnneman BucslK were M r s _ M a u d c Casey and Mrs. I-iUndnccn. There were 2f members present. At the close, of the meeting refreshments werej served by the hostess. j since joining tho Army in December, 1050. After arriving in Snn Francisco he was to sail immedi- The volume of Jupiter Js about 1,300 times t h a t of the earth. brought the devotional. Mrs. Lillian Holt was in charge of the program. Mr. and Mrs. Dee Overton and son, Randy, and Mrs. Marie Davis Jupiler reflects 44 per cent of was' a" visUo7."MrsrCom : ad''i'lam-| the sunlight which falls upon it. mond presided over the short b u ^ - j inuss session, after which tin; hostess served refreshments. Mrs. and daughter, Barbara, left Mon-j .Tames MrGetrick, .Tr., was tho day morning on a vacation trip to hostess. Mrs. Micha-jl Paparclla Wichtta, Kan., Denver, Colo., and will be the hostess in September other cities in Colorado. On the with the society meeting in her return trip the Over-ton's will visit homt- »* Worth Mill Street, relatives in Oklahoma. The Women's Missionary Society Mrs. Jim Wilson and daughter,! of the First iiaplist Church mot Kay Wilson, and Darlette Holt, Tuesday at 12:30 p.m. for their Sherry Holt, and Peggy Plumice! regular monthly luncheon and left Monday for Fern Clifl where; royal service program. Fivo host- they will represent the First Baptist Church of Springdale at the esses were in charfie ol the dinner. Mrs. Lewis Eploy was in chnrpr? VAST CHANCE to get this great HOMART 66 Inch Sink AT THIS LOW PRICE! ·A GALLON y«i!ii In bun 63c Heltond Inn. ladnr Phut Summer Clearance All Whit* Dress Shirts All Summer Pants « so $2.89 Greatly Reduced All Summtr Sport Shirts All T-Shirts 75 Socks . Raincoats All Suits Reduced Sptciol Group Sport Coats ^.19.95 $13.95 We Give SH Green Stamps «· Greatly Reduced Reduced to Cost 2 for $1 $5.95 . Good Prices OlflfflC It's easy to plan summer meals with Coke · Yon can say thatigiin m'boy! Phillip* 66 has what it takes for retlty smooth, power-picked performance! The Hi-Test elements in Phillips 66 Gasoline help you get more driving enjoy- mem per gtllon. Phillips M fires fast and evenly, which means easy xcarting and lively acceleration. You'll be delightfully surprised at the long mileage you get, because Phillips 66 Gasoline is blended to burn rjjicittttly . . . to prevent wute and crankcast dilution. Furthermore, Phillips 66 Gasoline ii controlled with tht seasons. Summer, winter, spring or fall--whcrtTtr and whenever you drive--Phillips fi6 is right for your car! What more could you ask fur? Fill up at any station where you see the famous orange and black Phillip* 66 Shield. uMont m sum mtruM mm WAS $141.25 t UNTIL AUGUST 15 * ON SALE AT 134 50 THIS BEAUTIFUL SINK FOR ONLY $5.00 DOWN Our most popular sink--tht oulstan'ling value in A m e r i c a ! It'l hiR, roomy, huilt for convenience that save Mother many tedious hours in the kitchen. Deluxe in every way, it j(!ds beauty lo the kitchen--provides oodles of roomy work and «.tor»s;e spncc. Thc t w i n bafcins are every woman's dream! They make diihwatihinR a breeze-speed up mei! preparation. The handy rinner spray, anrl all the other deluxe fittings we include, are the lincst quality we've seen. Come in todny nnd learn nil about this and the many other wonderful Horaart sinki t r i a l are t'.ill on sale. 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