Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 6, 1952 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 6

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 6, 1952
Page 6
Start Free Trial

J. N. Seek To Destroy Reds' Morale With Bombing Threats Washington-OP)-The United Nations Command has embarked on · syitemstk bombing campaign deliberately calculated to destroy the enemy's will to hold out (gainst an armistice in Korea. Military olflciils here placed this Interpretation on the Tokyo announcement that military targets in 7t North Korean population centers hive been selected for destruction, after civilians have been warned by radio and leaflets tha.t bombs are coming their way. The psychologlcil warfire section of Gen. Mark Clark's U.N. Command borrowed a leaf from World War II history in stressing the warning phase. The most notable precedent for telling enemy civilians that their cities were earmarked for obliteration was established in the final, atomic bomb chapter of the war against Japan, General Clark's disclosure of the scheduled effort to smash North Korea's will and ability to continue resistance held no hint, however, of atomic bombings of the kind of atomic bombings or the kind of mass destruction raids that were launched, against .German and Jipanere cities during the last war. Leaflets Dnrret More than 1V4 million leaflets have told North Korean civilians that the Allied air force "must destroy all Communist military supplies and Installations--and it knows where they are." U.N. Intelligence has known for a long time that the Reds have been using cities and towns not only to house troops and supplies but also for Important headquarters and military communications centers. The Allies hit some of these objectives earlier in the war but generally tried to avoid bomb- Ing population centers unless urgent military needs dictated otherwise. The cimpalgn announced from Tokyo said flatly that civilians In North Korea are subject to bomb- Ing and striflng when military targets in their areas are attacked. The leaflets dropped behind enemy lines blame the Red leaders for jeopardizing civilians by hiding military objectives in population areas. Wear Dowa The Will The psychological angle I s frankly calculated to wear down the will of civilians and their leaders and thus to weaken the enemy's war effort. Should North' Koreans be permitted to leave the cities and the military support Jobs they have been doing, the Red commanders will find it even more difficult than now to get supplies and equipment to their front lines. On the other hand, should th« military bosses use force to pre'/l vent civilians from leaving the cities, the Allied campaign by leaflet, radio and bombs is expected to engender a feeling of helplessness and futility among the civilian population. The wlldflower Dutchman'i- Breeches Is a wild form of bleedIns: heart.. le» M» skt W. TM to Itil «W. ·MB TIM tlUH Iff*. . tSi F O R L A W Y E ( liffl JIO.H7 |» mi , N»»ml nfit* In Iwrm M. SfJJj rfckt MI SMI «w» IkM 1IM. To The Voters Of Washington County At our campotajfit com*t to a C!OM, I again atk your help at tha polls -- and I would like for tach on* to consider rhii littU m*tt«t« a ptr- tortal ·oliertatrOfi for your voto for County Tax Collector 0t)CN vty ( WOffcf HOW vtry much I appmiota HM f root mpontibility you ksjy* mtraiHd to IM ·ltd I would likt to thank you for your ce operation and your pa- Nanco a* I hart triod to Mrv« you. On th« baiit of tfct ·xpcrifnc* I hat* had and HM way wt fcav« handled tha work of the office I earnestly solicit your rote and support on August 12th. Respectfully submitted, Ralph L Taylor Politic*! tri paid for by Ralph L. Taylor, FiyeUevUle M»ff tkfttitfi t ctri SUM fra* tlwtr p^itm fe 1W1 So^erad tf*»rittl *· to* f* t* ·Ittw Mtlmrttl Avtr*ft 4f*tiit MM!.. $450 Hwt Hw* » 1«M. S ,For America'? three best-payInf , profession?--d o c 1 o r s. lawyer* j and dentists--independence pays ; more for some, less for others. · as shown in the above neu/s- ': chart It shows the average 1951 income for the three professions.' according to the Office of Busl- i ness Economics of the Depart; tnent of Commerce Physicians ' make more money when work- · ing for themselves, but lawyers, when working on salary, have higher incomes The Courts Municipal Court C. M. Maguire, charged with drunken driving, was fined $25 and costs, a total of $44, and scn- enecd to one day in jail. Walter McArthur. Jr.. "·-; fined 12 ind costs, a total nf $8, on 1 charge of passing another vehicle on a hill. Billy Carmichael was fined $3 and costs, a total of $10, on a charge of speeding. Dale McLain, charged with improper turning, was fined J3 and costs, $S in all. Mallard Lewis was fined $3 and costs, a total of $10, on a charge of passing another vehicle on a hill. All of the defendants were arrested by the sheriff's force or by state troopers. In rity cases: Georue W. McLnrly, charged v i t h drunken driving, was fined !5' and sentenced to one day in all. G. W. Phillips was fined $9 on rhpr:','^ of soecdinc and passing in a no-passing zone. Don Dennis was fined $7 on a sncedinp charge. -ay Wtaw Mr binty crept up MA WH. N wMtd »wk w*ry ttm* T*, ih. wenl-yw, *» wl»." Then I got Conoco^ NEW 12^ 50,000 Miles No Wear Service! Now smart, young TJ djmbt «vory hill, thinks to one of the frmtwt aervicM ever offend the motoring publk--a service that belpa tnfinee Lurt. loriger, perform better, us* ·m gasoline and oil! Ifi euctly the stunt swvice that k^t t«t HIRE'S CONOCO'S "SO,(HO MIIS-NO WIA«" SrtVICI em ntw In Conoco'a apecUcukr "60,000 ·"··"«» IMTIU Miltt-No Wear" ro«d t«*t! *' ^l* *««er»e*. Tew Cenete Mho*. /N«»«if wflt In that faiDou* 60,000-mile tnt, with 1,000- sniic drains and proper filter nervice, t«t c«r etiginea showed no wtar of any eonnqutnct: IB fact, an averag* of led than out one- UxHjMridth inch on cylinder! and crank- Antii. Gasoline mileaf* tor the latt 6,000 ·il« waa actually W.77% ai pod M for the /h* 6,000. Now you can get Uin ma» 1.2-3 "60,000 Miln-No Wear" Service, at your Conoco Mueafe Merchant's today! TOUR MWM UST LOMOM, »r«lii e«l frit .ml slvclie, iHefenMy while the eiifllm Is hetl *ec*n«VWen all .Ir ensl ell Mtersl i\IOUMi ANB OKI ·m COMnMaHTAl Ot COWANY Heavy Balloting In Tennessee Is Predicted Races Are Hotly Contested; No Poll Tax Required Nashville, Tenn.-W)-Tr.e heaviest primary election balloting In Tennessee history ti forecait for Thursday when Democratic vat- en choose their nominees in hot- ly eosrtested nee* (or tb* laaatt and, governorship. Bitter campaigns and the first entirely poll-tax-free primary in the state have rolled up a record rtflftration o( 1,JJ9,15» votei. State election! were freed com' pletely of poll tax requirement* by the 1151 legislature. Voter Interest ii centered on the Democratic races for U.S. tenator and governor. Sen. K. D. McKellar, 81, dean of the Senate, in opposed by Rep. Albert Gore, whose Fourth dUtrlet was eliminated by the 1H1 restricting case. McKellar, who was reflected ilx yeari »fo without campaigning, hat made only two campaign speeches, but his spent many hours greeting political leaden and friends over the state. | The Senate battle Is probably of greatest Interest nationally, but COY. Gordon Bromlng's net for rtnomination for a third consecutive two-year term is Tenneuee'i top. political contest. Browning is opposed by three candidates, all of whom are waging vigorous state-wide campaigns. Rep, Carroll Reecc and Rep. Howard Baker are unopposed for the Republican nominations in the predominantly GOP First and Second districts. But they will have Democratic opposition this fall. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Stephen Foster, creator of such American folk songi as "My Old Kentucky Home" and "Old Folks j at Home," was bom on the same day that both Presidents John Adams ind Thomas Jefferson died --July 4, ISM. In Canada newsprint is the No 1 export, outranking even grain crops as a money-maker. Population of Uruguay is about There are no natlvt pure-blood- 2,353,000. ed Indians left in Uruguay. It is believed that the first libraries of the world were located In temples. Vote for John Kirsch For WaiMngtM County Tnuwer Subject to Democratic Primary August 12 Political ad paid for by John Kirsch, FayettevfBt 41 E. CENTER PHONE 21 Cr CUT COSTS-BUY HOME NEEDS AT WARDS No Money Down--Up to 3 Years to Pay on Liberal FHA Terms ONE STOP FOR ALL HOME NEEDS *»y o" your horn* needs at Words. Quality phis low prices means you get more for four home-improvement donor. 3.19 BASKET SINK STRAINER Stainless steel body and basket with stopper. Fits 3W ot 4" diameter outleti, 1" traps. 10.75 FLAT RIM STEEL SINK Porcelain enamel, acid resisting finish, 14 gauge steel. Rounded corners; 24 x 1ft inches. 109.SO WATER QQ QQ SYSTEM 77.00 Shallow-well pump. Deliver! 300 to 500 gals, per hr. JO- gallon tank, motor included. 33.88 38.95 WATEK CLOSET Vitreous chins. Strong flushing action for positive disposal. Hardwood seat included. 3.25 INTERIOR PLYWOOD Interior grade, 3-ply Douglas Fir Plywood, lutlable for finishing on one side. Sheet 4' x 8'. 79c REG. 89c GAL. ROOF COATING Gives old worn roofs a tough asbestos covering. Won't crack. Reg. 79c Gallon in 5's 72c 7.17 7.98 RANGE COMBINATION Takes 2 60-amp. main. 2 39- amp .range cartridge fuses. 4 plug fuse circuits. 119-230V. 1.97 2.59 PORCH LANTERN Charming antique - styled solid copper holder and trim. Clear glass shade. Completely wired. 6.79 CIRCLINE KITCHEN FIXTURE Brigiht n e w fluorescent snreads even, glareless light 32W tube, white enameled metal holder. 3.79 2-LIGHT KITCHEN FIXTURE R" white glans shade has clear ridged bottom. Bright- polished chrome-plated holder. UL appr. 82c ASBESTOS ROOf COATING Gives old worn roofs a tough asbestos covering. Won't sal In hot weather, crack In «la. REG. 4.79 HOUSE PAINT 4.37 Gat./«S'. «·§· «·" Gal. 4.47 Wordt Sup*r Titanium Whitt--o bright whit* point Hiat't ulf-citoniftg. ProtKtt yow home for yton. SUPER AtbMHn Roof Coating--rantvn worn rooft. : Reg. 89e Gal.. .Sic R*g. 79c Gol. in S'«. . .71( REGULAR 4.89 4-INCH BRUSH 4.47 faea Serviceable, flexible bnnh-70% pure brittle, 30% horsehair. Reg. 1.19 Pure Bristle Enomel Bnnh, 2' ..1.07 REGULAR 4-29 EXCELON 3.84 Gal. Exceten rubber-base flat wall paint. Long-lasting, scrubboble.'S new pastel colors. Reg. 1.2j quart... 1.12 REGULAR 7.49 EXCEL-GLO 6.74 Gal Wards finest--a luxurious soft-sheen enamel for every room. Easy to apply--seals itself. Reg. 2.10 quart . .1.1* ROCK WOOL TNSULAT1ON 1-27 Itet. IM Efficient, economical *odc Wed (nwtetien. Keeps evt coM ok, eVefti-heWs heel kv 113.29 CABINET SINK QQ ftft AllitttlS S .OOS4"*? Nothing down on FHA. Plenty of handy storage space. Recessed toe and knee ipace.porcelain-enameled top. Faucet, spray, strainer Includes!. AUTOMATIC GAS HEATER 89.88 R«B. 101.10 Dehix* 30-gallon mod* el. Fait recovery capo* city--always plenty ef hot water when ye» want it. Covered by Wards 10-year Protection Plan--your anur- ane* ef long service. Conceded controls. Scfe- ty thermostat stops all gasflow if pilot light goes out. AGA approved. ASPHALT ROOFING. SIDING ,i ._ 7 7^ *° . i A OC Skttflu i. IJ 10. It SUIft 4./J Hexagon Asphalt Shingles edd yean of beovty, protection to yow home. Ceramic fronule surfacet Wary-Edge Atpnoh Siding providei a long-weorin|, beauty-retaining svrfoce--Merer needs tramtmg.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free