Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 15, 1952 · Page 6
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 6

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 15, 1952
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

Stevenson Educated At Big Colleges; Newspaper And Law Careers Are Followed Edrton Note: Thil aecond of a five-pert Mrta on tht lift of Adlai E. Stevenaon, Democratic nom- ine* for President, coven Mi career from boyhood to World War II. next day. This is what happened. A teen-age party was arranged 1 for friends of Adlai's older sister, Elizabeth. Adlai was given an early supper but was permitted to join the guests afterwards. Meantime, the parents left the. house to call on neighbors. One of the guests was a student at a military academy, home for the Christmas holidays. Adlai was sent to get a .22 caliber rifle, and the academy youth proceeded to entertain the others by demonstrating the manual of arms after examining the weapon to make sure the magazine and chamber were empty. The inspection prov- , A«tH( IS, 1»SJ Br BOGIE F. LAM Springfield, 111. - (ff) - A trifle episode marred the boyhood of Adlai E. Stevenson in his 13th year. A rifle he held discharged ( OH, I'M SOHRV PEAR BCM f I DIDNT. UNDERSTAND-15 SOMEBODY SICK V. AT VOUR HOUSE? IT WAS FOUR A.M. WHEN I WOKE UP AND WENT UP NO, BUT I LAY DOWN OM THE SOFA AFTER SUPPER FOR A NAF AMP NOBOOy WOKE ME UP ,-. MCWOOP. WAKE UP' M8DlTHEPS,BUT JUST HAD THt?EE HOURS' SLEEP LAST NIGHT unexpectedly and fatally wounded a cousin by marriage, Ruth Mary Merwin. on December 30, ed faulty. sought plicate the manual of arms routine, the rihe fired and the bullet pierced the Merwin girl's forehead. Investigation afterwards indicated that a cartridge in the magazine, unobserved, had dischar- MEANWHILE. BACK IN THE CITV-- WE H*3 ALMOST FORGOTTEN ABOUT1CN9LS. KXD (T. JUST A SHORES AU-ROCK. NO ged, perhaps when the butt of the SOMETHING ON THE WATER DOWN THBOE CO DOWN. AND GET IT.' IT MAV BE A BOARD PROM MV nfle banged on the floor in hand- NOW, WOHNgrVET.VCUVE CAN I GOT TO SING ME I CO I ANOTHER SONG. OH when the weapon Keep teeth bright Chew Wrijle/i Spearmint Gum. Chewint help, clean* the teeth. Help. k«P then, naturally W- Enjoy A b W U r OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williami OF COURSE THEY ARE ALL OLP- WITH MEMORIES Of- TH' PAST.' WITH WHILE HE STAGGECS UULTK SAFETV . ID TH' FIRST AIP.' ) DEVICES MOW, \ THE ONLY WAV , CHARLIE'S GC A LUNCH BOX TOMATO HvJ HI! HAND AMD K5 HE SET. TD WATCH 3 IT IS KUSHI TD HELP HIM WHO IT IS RUSHES' {Ws--lMiro R or Noil U MMtll » OWN IMMM! NIK COMC3 tilt *MT KHIKD KIM. HI rj.u TW mm unf R, THKW A KMT OF «IST... AND M EK6WU F»ILS.ALiQ, ·sss- WITH HUMAN SKUUS/ Island of Madeira IT'LL COST SOU A NICKEL EACH; MICHAEL /GIBBONS of London NAMED HIS 2 SONS DECLINE AND FALL/ THC FATHER (CAS SO iiilPRESS£D BY BMWDC/BBONS'KCiffK no FALL OF jft rxmN EMPIRE* 17 YEARS OF AGE MBWECMNOMLB..' OKH Off/ Owned tv LOU6 TOciN P*im Spnnq EACM UW WlttOUT HOWOOVDU^BECAUSE ITS KNOW IT'LL /COURSE WAS BE WHERE f DETERMINED VOU THINK. I BEFORE J WAS IT 15? /PUSHEDOFF IT! NO MATTER WHAT I DO OR 5AV, THIS THING / WILL KEEPS ON /.IT KEEP ITS MERRY / ON 30*413 WAY I · FOREVER TM15 OJKN OF 8HBWW THE FASTEST THING /OF TJtAVH."uf "AHEA'^Mfc^T /^ ··NX'LL COMK TD IN * J ·M WIU.IT; AH »*MO HIM IT? FO'( ON TH'BQM.'7- Ll'i- v/HIt HKAOCO PO' ABNCft wai jolted a Mcoad time. Lart winter, Stevenaon told a reporter the Incident hadn't been mentioned to him, and that he had spoke of it to no one in 39 years. He was asked to relate the itory, and did to. - DeeMea OB PitMetea .... « . · . . · , . , j , U p o n finishing elementary H12. The death was ruled accl- ^hooi, Adlai attended high achool dental at a coroner's inquest the in Normal, 111., twin city to Bloomlngtpn. His scholastic record was not particularly impressive, and after graduation he was refused admittance to Princeton University. He enrolled at Choate School in Wallingford, Conn., to brush up on the university entrance requirements. There, he edited the Choate News, laying the groundwork for newspaper activity that was to occupy him before the law, and finally politics, superseded. Stevenson still owns a quarter interest in the Bloomington Pan- tagraph, a prosperous daily in his home town. He resigned as vice president and a director of the paper after his election as governor. I He cracked Princeton on the (second try. ! The nickname "Rabbit" was ap- j plied- to Adlai by roommates. It was inspired by his partiality for garden foods. Studies At Harvard He graduated from Princeton and Harvard Law School for two years. His departure from Harvard was occasioned by the death of an uncle, Hibbord O. Davis, who had managed the Pantagraph. Afilai, who inherited a share of the paper, returned to take a hand in running it. Stevenson spent a couple of years in various editorial capacities, but grew restless and decided to continue the study of law. He entered Northwestern University Law School and earned his degree. With his schooling over, Stevenson set out for another look at Eurone before settling down. Returning to the United States, the youn» attorney joined one of Chicago's oldest law firms. It was the boom year, 1927, and Stevenson worked on new issues of securities, then being marketed wholesale. He began to move in wealthy society circles en Chicago's North Rhor" m* toward the end of 1928 i married Ellen Borden, socially I pi-omment daughter of an explcr- | er and big game hunter. Three sons were born of the marriage, which broke up 21 years bter. They were A61ai III, now 22. Borden. 19. and John Fell, 16. ·- '"·""re-- ! on of the '30s swept the country. Stevenson's law firm i'" -o-i from heloing build financial structures to caulking their leaky seams and dismantling those that hit the rocks. I The ascent ' of Franklin D. Roosevelt to the presidency in 1033 brought Stevenson his first ca" '.o Washington. D. C. His father's farm management I activities and- agricultural experiments brought the elder Stevenson ! nto contact with George Peek, who became a principal architect of the Agricultural Adjustment Administration under the New Deal. Peek invited Adlai to join the AAA as a lesal aide, and the attorney, then 33, acceote*. .He was given the title "special counsel." (To Be Continued) Springdale ·1 don't cm HOW they congratulate each other, you're ·ot even foinf to kit* me on ONE cheek, Buster"." FKIDAT EVENING 6:00 Dinner Music 6:15 Starllfht Time t:30 News 8:49 Ozark Sporti Review 7:00 Wayne King Show 7:15 Gabriel Heatter 7:30 Rthymie Rendezvous 7:45 Lombardo on the Air 8:00 FOOTBALL College All Stars Vs. Los Angeles Rams 10:30 Platter Party 11:00 Platter Party 11:30 Sign Off SATURDAY MOKNINQ 3:30 Rise T Shim 6:00 Rise N' Shine 6:30 Markets and Weather 6 35 Rise :T' Shine 7-00 Minutes by Muric 7:15 Jordanaires 7:30 Mornin^ News 7:45 Organ Reveries 8:00 After Breakfast 8:15 Morning Devotion , 8:30 TIMES Mornini Editlo. 8:45 Ozark Diary 9:00 Kiddies Hit Farad* 8:30 News 9:45 Serenade In Blue 10:00 New Record Releuet 10:30 Here'i To Vets 10:45 Guest Star 11:00 Proudly We Hail 11:30 Church of Christ 11:45 News at Noon SATU1DAT APnutNOON 12:00 BASEBALL Philadelphia Phillies Vs. Brooklyn Dodgers 2:00 Swing Session 2:30 Sports Parade 3:00 Dunn's Adobe 3:30 Mac McGulie Show 4:00 Dancing by the Set 4:30 Dancing by the Sea 4:45 Musical Till 0:00 Smiley Whitely 5:30 Preitnn Sellers S:4J Pcewe* Ktett Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Gate and ion, Charlei lAt. have returned from Denver, Colo., where they visited Mrs. Cate'i aunt, Mrs. Frank Whitney. Mn. Gate's mother, Mr«. Lizzie Gate, ·ccompan- led them and will spend some Urn* there visiting her titter. The Rev. and Mrs: H. M. Lewis and children, H. M. and Betty, left this week for a two-week va* cation trip. They plan to visit Mr. and Mrs. Paul Marshall and other relatives at Carthage, 111. They will then return to Springdale to spend a day or two and then go to Little Rock for the remainder of their vacation. Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Wise and children, Raymond and Oressa, of Amarillo, Texas, are guests in the borne of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. John S. Leak. They plan to return to their lome over the weekend. Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Ewan have returned to their home in Harlingen, Texas, after a visit in Springdale-with Mr. Ewan's sister, Mrs. C. Ellis. They were enroute home from a vacation trip to Iowa and Illinois. Guests ef Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Walker are their grandchildren, Mary and Billy Sharkey of La- iayette, Ind. , Donald R. Bickford ani Ben Heide are guests of Biddord's Barents, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan H. Bickford of SpringSale. Both of he young men recently graduated rom the summer training course of the United States Naval Air Station at Olathe, Kan. After their short visit here they will return .0 Olathe for further training. The Pen Point Club met Tuesday night at the Howard cabin on White River for a picnic and program. The picnic was arranged by the losers of a recent contest. Jack Carlisle, president of the club, was in charge of the meeting. The program was led by Mrs. Irene Carlisle, -who read an original poem. Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Patrick played an original song by recording, and Mrs. Caroline Clark read an original verse. The club had on display a copy of the Southern Farm and Home magazine which carried a story, "It's In The Bag," written by H. R. Clark. Three member^ of the club reported sales. H. U. Clark sold aT article to the Christian Science Monitor; Miss Eva Howard sold a story to the Cats magazine entitled, "The White Kitten"; and Mrs. Billy Jines, reported the sale of two feature articles to the Tulsa Tribune and Arkansas Democrat. Besides the members of the club and their families there was one guest, Mrs. Alexander Hamilton. Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Saxton and children of Hanford, Calif., are guests in the home of Mr. Saxton's father, Frank Saxton, of near Springdale. _ On The Radio New York-Wl-Listening tonight: NBC--6:45 One Man's Family; 8 Mario Lanza Show; 8:30 Music by Mantovani. CBS--7 Musicland USA; 8 Big Time; 8:30 Steve Allen Show. ABC--6:15 Elmer Davis; 6:30 The Lone Ranger; 7 Top Guy. MBS--7 Concerto Festival; 7:30 Oracle Fields Show; 8:30 All Star Football Game. A*T«rtbe I* the TIMKS--It pan Forever The Favorite By Sue Burnett . A beautifully tailored classic that never goes out of fashion, is so flattering to every figure. Sleeves and shoulders arc comfortably cut in on* ,twln pockets are optional. Pattern No. 8780 h a tew-rlte perforated pattern in ilzet 14, 16, It, 10; 40 42, 44, 44. Sizt 16, 4 yarda of 31-inch. For this patUtn, t*nd Me to EACH, in COINS, your name, id. SXi,'Jjn£ tlrt1 ' * nd »* PAT. TJBK NUMBra to Sue Burnett, Northwtat Arkanut Time*, 11M Ave, Amertcai, New York M, N. Y. "«"'·' you «ow -- Baric FASHION (or 'SJ, rail and Winter, Thl« IMW iaiu* la tilled with W«e« for wnart, practical Mwlng Mew for a new aeawm; DM pet- ton printed UuMe Ik* book, lie.

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