Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 22, 1952 · Page 4
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August 22, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, August 22, 1952
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8tm»t. r«u*M JIM 14 IMC InUnd at the pott oltke at Fayetwvlue, irk, ai Second-Clmi MaU Matter. m E. Geaxharl. Vk* Pm.-OeMtal HtMt*f T«d It Wylti. Mlitt 1 MEMBER OF THE AMOCIATID MtttS , The Associated Pr«w it exclusively entitled to i use for republfcation of lU n«wi djtpatchti ·ditcd to It or not olherwlte credited In ihii ~ ~ ~ and also the local news published herein. la mi righu of republlcttion of tpeclaJ dj»- .patches herein are also reserved. " SUMCWTiOM «ATI* ---(by cwrlvj 'u In w«illn«t«n, ··MM. kUoltMi ta»- ,rk, »4 Adilr county, OaJa. Mm* ;. , ,, nt - nunthi fiat monltu w _.:--,_ I3.M lib ,,, ..,,,.. ,,.,,...,--.,,_ Sl,ei AnUk* -- _. . . . I2je M» : ::.::::::!«» r .-- ,, H W ................ , . All mail KTiblt i« M»k«r A»*tl l ClttaltltW i The righteouHntss shall be zl»d in the lord, and shall trust in him; and all th« TJpright in heart shall glory.-- Psilms 44:10 Spain Seta A Price Spain reportedly has set a Bky-hlsrh price for taking i position in the European At- fei'se line-up against Russia, which is a 1 ttl« inconshterit with her past perform. I nee. The Franco government rose to power 1 -om. the Spanish civil war, In which the Communists actively backed the gide Franco wa» fif hting, and finally defeated. , Ipain played It cozy with Italy and Germany in World War II. and even had tfoops fifrhting alongside the Germans on the Ruasian.front. The line of diyiajon between Communiet Bussia and the rent of the world it much more sharoly marked than it wag thin, «o fhy hai Spain suddenly d*c|r1«d to take We role of a retiring Ferdinand who would Atber nibble daisies than firht 'it out in tjhe ring? I After four months of negotiating be- $ween th!« country and Spain, little propr- «8fl hn» bwn made, according to unofficial ·ourcea, We want military bases there, but not enoujrh to meet the price Franco it /ifiking. · Congress already has earmarked $125,600,000 In milit«trv' aid to Spain, ]ifch may have given Franco the not unique Mea that there's more where that came from if he can just hold out a little longer. ·' And, difficult.at tlic financial txwitton of impoverished Snain may be, it's fust possible) she can hold out. The situation of her farm crop« is Improved, for one thing. j-.^And W haa been suggested that Franco ^rnay believe .if he can just get over the "present hump in tlio. n«gotiation«j..-hiK ch:i!ic§» for really tapping the till will be improved. . . He may think that this country needs - the tow* in Spain eo badly (hat eventually ·we will have to meet his price. But both the Pantagon and the .Stale Ucpartbenl have Indicated that if that's the way he J r jfiels. he's in for :i surprise. ·.";.· With our whole system of defenses .-ibuiming un in Africa nnd under NATO in Europe, the importance of bases in Spain wmewhat diminishes. They're still im.. Jjortant, of course, but not so much so that .-' : i!*e're to let ourselves get sandbagged. Not, ;.-i»tlea«t, by Franco. Meantime, it will be interesting, when the wraps have been taken off the current , negotiations, to see just how big a chunk , (Ae war. really ayking for. " ' Wade Jones 'Tif: j^ H,' If you always use the golden rule, it's i ,Msy to measure up! Every tear, says a scientist, destroys .,.lymil!ion bacteria. Mrybe it's just as well ,,..we have * lot to cry about these days. "-',',.,, Junior probably wouldn't be considered ""» problem child if he didn't know all the ·lu-.vers. c-g-- When you're always expecting (lie worst, how CHII you expect expectation to o* moat of the joy of living? THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·» MCW KABSON While Dr«w P*ar»en It un a brief vacation, the Washington Merry-Go-Hound Is being written by several distinguished guetl columnists, May's being Sen. Blair Moody, -Democrat, of Michigan. D«tro!--Th« best way for the American ptopl* to git the full, unvarnit'-ed picture of the rial Issues of the presidential camnaign, in my judgmtnt, would be a scries of debates on television and radio between Governor Sttven- spn imd General Eisenhower. This rriodern Innovation would give the vot- «r« an opportunity to decide directly which candidate -would provide the country with more competent leadership In this moment of history wh*n our future Is to dangerously al stake. H would offer a universal education on the problems of our nation nnd the world, never before approached. II would drav/ the issues be- tw*«n the parties on Jhe level of faci, not smear. It would give the people a chance (3 "know" their next president--his personality, his intellect, nnd his grasp of public affairs. It would provide both candidates an equal crack at what doubtless would be. the largest audience of all lime, without forcing either to raise huge kumes of money for the privilege of presenting their views to U'e people. And it would knock the ex mine bunk out of the campaign at the very top level. "Where's Everybodyr If the famous general from Kftn.ws is matched with the great statesman from Illinois for un hour each v.-cok, perhaps from mld-ScDtember through October, the people will malic the right decision November 4. and « new high nattern will have been set for the future functioning of our democracy. Thi« suggestion was advanced bv the writer on People's Platform, a Columbia Broadcasting System radio discussion wi(S Sen. Allen J. Ellender, 'of Louisiana, on .July 27, the d«y after the Democratic convention adjourned. From CBS President Frank Stanlon comes a letter of interest, which also cites a possible obstacle. SUnton writes: "1 am In wholehearted aBrooment. It Is difficult to conceive of any method which would more surely contribute to the democratic processes of full and Informed participation in the election by voters." But SUnton points out Ihat the federal communications, act requires nn even distribution of public-service time not alone between Democratic and Republican parties but, according to P»H'-1 ;-s well. "While we are In full B.vmnalhv with the principle of fairness which Sec. 3I5 (A) intended to vindicate," Stanton writes, "we believe Its apparent frustration of so desirable a roiull as you suggest Is the best evidence of its fatal error. "Yet the broadcaster's license--Ihat Is. his right to st»v in business--is dependent on conforming with the ad. This. I bellevr, warrants re-examination of Sec. 315 (A) with a view- toward repealing It mid. perhaps. EiibstilutlnK some less ritld provision which would remove the roadblocks to broadcasts so obviously In the public Interest." Stanton susjests action In the next Cnngrcsf which would "permit radio and television IT play the vital role of which thoy are capable " * * V Perhans some change In law Is in order. But when Congress meets, this wnioplTii will be nver. An Informal check «l FCC indicates a more immediate way might be found around the obstacle. There are already a number of n a t i o n a l l y televised, nationally sponsored prnn-nm-; V/NCV specialize In precisely IMIs tyic of n^ichi.,TM of facts, wits, mid graso of the Issues. Nenrlv all senators and many congressmen have rartici- pa!.»t . While lh e standard .ID-miniMo tini" nft« n ,-u m out before Issues have been nrienualolv H;"i"icrl. n yriei of hour-long discussions, rnnninc over perhana six weeks, could be conducted with cornnletc fairness. It would be hard lo Imagine that the managers of any of these nrograms would obiect to f l n d i n t themselves suddenly wil'i tvo such riis- tinRuishcd participants. A re-schcriullng. nut- line two such 3n-mlniile nieces ond-lo-cnd. to nrovide the full hour, should pol be liuunerahle. It would, of course, be a w i n d f a l l for the soon- sors of the programs, who. under this system would niclt uo the check, but no larger a'check than l-ty meet weekly anyhow for less distinguished guests. The nation has never forgotten the Linroln- Dnuglas debates, tliouih in proportion fcv c'ouM hear them. In the television aj-c, we nil riiiM look in. An Eisenhower-Stevenson s.orle; { ,f m- J'o-TV debates could be the decidins factor Novemeber ·!. Bennett Cerf Don't worry if you can't recall the details of a murder mj-slery a week after you've finished it. Mary Roberts Rinehart had occasion lo reread one of her most famous who-dunils decently--"The Man in Lower Ten"--and confessed at Its conclusion. "The story seemed absolutely now to me. I didn't know who committed the murder I must say It held my interest!" Chin-lie Ephgrauer recalls the sim-v of Bmtli- er Jones, who could sec no point in rlonatiiiR tn a fund for a fence around Ihc ccmelery. "Whal foh dis fence?" demanded Brother Jones. "Drm what's in there can't .get out, and dem what's out sho doan v/anna get In." Brother Jones was also discovered walking slowly down a side street with his son, single Hie The deacon asked, "What foil you wolkin' dat way?" "We's carrying dis plank up to dc mill, 1 explained Brother Jones. The deacon complained that he could see no sigi, of a plank. "Well, fo' de Lawd's sake son," marveled Brother Jones, "if we ain't gone an 1 forgot de plank!' * * * An old bishop in the nation's capital was sick lo death of the socials and embassy parties h« .vas expected to attend every other afternoon At one of them he entered warily, glanced sourly at ino overfumillar cast of characters and tank Into the nearest chair. The hostess asked coyly "A spot of tea. Bishop?" "No tea," he growled "Coifee, Bishop?" "No coffee." An understanding woman, she whispered in his ear "Sootch and water, Bishop?" Said the Bishop, brightening "No water." * * * ' A debonair Wall Street broker came down wil.i a virus infection, and was hospitalized for a fortnight. Visiting him about his tenth day in bed a friend wa snot surprised to note that the nurse was a beautiful blonde, but was puzzled to sec two entirely different charts clipped to the broker's bed. "The one on the left," explained the broker, when pressed, "is for my illness. As for the one un the right--well, do you see 'he steady line of improvement. It charts the progress I'm making with that blonde nurse." How Time Mies Thirty Tears Ago Today (Fayetleville Daily Democrat. August 22 1922)For the first time this year the mercury today registered 100 in Fayetteville, by government tested thermometer. The day set the record for heat in both high and low temperature, the minimum being 70. the highest "low" temperature recorded in twelve months. naclio station 501 is a thing of the past and XII PMMY t u r n e d to Mark, wh shook hit head. "It didn't loo way to me," he told Lauri TheyTJ Do It Every Time _.». fly Jimmy Hatlo I PUVED THREE l^SS^MO SPRAINED BACK (SOWS AFTER THE ONES THAT ·zr- ~~*zav D 10 COME IN ARE THE. JBWTsT* 6 * 3 *' KK TM OLD mStJSyHi.. \ PlCMICKSfJS 1 HOME" THEY WDfcfT BE OJ/ t *mg^]TM^^ffi ATHLETES; THE »6-LEAeue TEAMS)BE EXF WAMTE0,$OT BLISTERS SOFTBALL BGC «TUM6 01 -mt nose, TOO- 7H6 -MORNIN3 AFTER we OFFICE F '"He's mad about you." "But you don't understand ,Laurie told her stepfcther. "Stev sent me- back to New York--afte i I'd practically asked him to marr [me. He made it quite plain tha ,he didn't want me." i "1 understand better than yo [think." Mark said. "Before you Imolhor came in and gave him tha Ibis song and dance, your Stev and I had a Ions talk. He admittec 'he's in love with you. He told m jiust about what had happened am hold me he had been wrong. H ;iust had to see you a g a i n . I | wasn't that confounded book tha brought him to New York. Hi |--ould have sent it by express, o mailed It, and saved plane fare . He cam* to see you." ) . "But he's gone back to Indl- ! "Sur* he's gone. Your mother .introduced Fletcher as your hance land you stood there like a schoolgirl not saying a word to deny It .·Why wouldn't he loavc? Do you ;know why you stood there silent ,ind unprotestinR? Do you?" Laurie shook her head. "It wns because you were sill, mil-aid, iiibconsclously. thnt maybe ym.r mother was right, maybe iStcvo was ri|!ln. You've always i.iad that fear iiulrte ol you somewhere, thnt you'd m a k e n terrible mistake when you married. Even [Sieve sensed It." ! "Oh. Murk, I love Steve." "The fear li all gone now. |t»n'i It?" ; "Y«t, Mark," she whispered. · "I have no muntloni of being a klohn AWcn in thlt thing," Mark ·said, lauding. -Get your coat, and so out to the airport and sen If you can't und Steve around tome place · "Oh than* you, Mart." MM put her arms about her ttepfather necl; suddenly and gave him kiss. "I'll phone the airport and se« I can get a retarvation for you an your mother will pack a bag an we'll meet you there." Laurie ran into the hall to (t her coat. She heard Mark saying "Emmy, for heaven's sake, don start crying. Don't you see that i hasn't ever mattered? I've lov«i you just the same, and I alway will!" SjHE found Steve leaning on th wire f e n c e at the airpor watching the planes. He had hi hat tilted back nnd a moody look on his face as ho pulled gently a lis pipe, sh* stood there for an nstant before he was aware 6 ler. When hj turned his face hat a closed look, as though he weren' ure whether he thould be glad ta ee her or not. "Laurie?" Hit voice lifted at th* end of her name. "What in the world are you doing here?" "I came to tee you oB, darling You see." the tipped her head and miled at him. "I didn't have a hance to talk to you at all. You ushcd oil In such a terrible hurry ftcr Fletcher and I come." He looked «wny from her for a mnmcnt. After a while he said Thcic watn't a great deal to »ny, ·ns there?" lie knorkrd out his Ipc nj;alnst the fence and put It T his rocket. "ThoiiRh 1 suppose should have at least atayad long i.ough to wltli you napplnetr or omcthlng. Your F l e t c h e r li --a--" 'He's not MY Fletcher, darling. lothcr said that bccaut* It tufled er purposes to My it. I brake my "casement to Fletcher it toon M e cam* home from Euraee.. We're uet friends. We want ever ke nythlng mor* then that." Sieve'. «y ( t roved hungrily " '··. f* *e f«ll her. ·»_ uddenly Wgln M pouad ud · warm"met ·wiinitt go inrough her. "I'm going to marry you, Steve," sh* said softly, "that is, if you'll ask me. I get tired of always being the one to do the propcilng, you know. 1 * His face t w i t t e d a little. "1 wouldn't want you to mak* a mli- takc, Laurie.* *I wouldn't want to make on*. That's why I'm her*." She itood there waiting patiently, malting no move toward him. "I love you, Steve." "Laurie!" Her name teeiptd te 3e wrenched out of him. and then hit arm* wtrt around her and ME mouth was on hers rough with all the hunger and longing of the past tew months. His hinds were on ler face then, m o v i n g to her templu and b»ck to her throat again. She wai breathless when le let her go. 'Will you marr* me, Laurie?" Ill vole* was husky. "Can you orget my stupidity, and the things said to you. How I've rtfr*tt*d all the hateful t h i n g s 1 always eomed to be saying to you? Will ?ou forgive me; 1 ' "Yet," Laurie whispered, "oh yes!" · · · Jt put hit bands en her inoul- dtrs. "I kept thinking to my- Mlf, if 1 told the book and it urn*d out to be i b*si seller, then " could ask you lo marry me, then could give you all the thlngt--· "Things!" L a u r i e s c o f f e d There's only one thing 1 wani rom you, Steve, and that't your ove." There wai a (r*at gust .of wind rnm the propeller of a bis plane ·hccllns on the runwny near the cncc. It whipped at them as they ung toKthtr. Mark'i vMce came to them from ion| wiy off. -You two rtllll* hat your plane !· getting ready to Uk« off? You'll nave t» hurry if ytu want to catck It." TUy tumd *· lot* at-Mm with ay uHomprthduiv* facet, and tfc*« wtftjt Into «ch otticr'i armt . Tkty 4Mnl t*im w have i*u4 it all, tor they wen caught « VMm. t aumanr dream that Boyle's Column ·7 »Al BOYLE In the future the station will ««nd under the call of 5ZAZ. Announcement of the frantlnf of the special license by the government was made today by operator Laurence W. Stinson who made a trip to Fort Smith some tim« an in th« Interest of his station. Twenty Yean Aft TMay (Fayettevtlle Daily Democrat, August J2, U3!) A local branch of the Exchange club, national orgtnliation for young business mtn, was started today at a lunch meeting at the Washing, ton Hotel. Twenty-five youhf business mm of the town are charter members of the organlia- tion, which wil work in cooperation with other civic orfanlxatlons In oily building tnt improvement enterprses. The club will meet each Tuesday noon. Officers will be elected at the meeting next week, and the charter will be applied for at once. About 300 cars of grapes have been shipped from the county to date according to estimates from various shipping points over the county Price today was around six and one half and seven cents. Ten Years Ago Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, August 2], 1842) ' Fifty-five men were ordered to report for army service from selective service board A today. Mm who arc accepted will be given two weeks furloughs before they report for duty. A drive to secure five ping pong tables, five electric fans, two card tables and magazine subscriptions or funds for their purchase for the Camp Chaffce hospital has been opened by the Washington County camp and hospital service found!, after assignment of these articles as the county quota. George F. McKinney is chairman of Ilia Washington county council and he Is asking that the needed articles, or cash be applied to their purchase be donated by local citizens. 9 Questions And Answers Q--When is Hallcy's comet scheduled to appear again? A--In 1986. New York-OR-Th* reason wo- mtn |*t more things done than men li that they knew better how to m»ke i fuel of themselves. There is no luel like an old fuel, and the oldest and best fuel Isn't wood, coal or oil. It Is anfij --plain old inner anger. Notice how a woman operates If she has a distasteful job to do the first thing she does is get al: ste,am*d up about It. Let us sup- »«« the chore her conscience «11« her she should be doing it her semi-annual housecieahing. A man faced with this task says, "I ought to tidy up this joint, and will, one of these days, but I eel awful tirtd today." And he Joesn't get around to shoveling out he debris until it threatens to mother him. But a woman says, "I hate the way this place looks." She is ngry at it, the anger gives her n*rgy, and soon "the dust and urniture are flying. By the time er anger is worn out, she can ollapse on a spick-and-soan 1 ! in a house that is shiny- right. That is why men are secretly afraid of women--because of the power of anger they have. Few obstacles can stand before the flaming energy of a wrathful lady at peak cry. A wise man, however , can exercise some influence over a woman if he cunningly learns to channel her ire in the right direction. Instead of coaxing her to do something he wants, he might find it better to make her so mad she cen't help doing it in spite of herself. A friend of mine worked this ruse successfully In getting his wife to pack her suit ease in time to catch a train for their vacation trip. He pulled out his watch and pointed at it. She dawdled. He pleaded. She dawdled. He beg?ed. She yawned. Finally, he picked UD one of her favorite dresses and taid: "Well, I forbid you to take this along. It makes you look like Queen Victoria on a picnic." "O:\ it does?" she snarled. "I'll wear wf'at I want to. smarty!" In a temoestuous burst of energy, · she packed the suitcase, snaoped it shut. They caught the train. "As a matter of fart, she was so angry she wouldn't speak to me for a week--but Js Uiat altogether bad?" recalled the husband. "But 1 learned a lesson: If ' you want to git a wife anywhere on time, first get her mad. Ruffle her feathers, then smooth them ,, out later." That Is sound psychology, UD to a point. Of course come wives when f-ey get mad, just go into another room and lock the door No rule works with all of them. And, of course, it usually works ' the other wsy. A woman uses her nger to whammy a man into ibeyine her whim. Many a fellow s nroddad Into success in life' only because of the long slow mrn of his wife over the fact the husband next door Is getting a''«ad faster. Her wrath feeds his will, and he rises In the world on borrowed fuel. There is another inner fuel, as old as anger. It is called fear Anger is a fighting fuel, fear is the fuel for running away. You need bofi to live. I may be a traitor to my tex, but It seems to me that women keeo these two fuels in better balance than men. They are less likely to be overwhelmed by either. . They know better when to be angrily brave, when to be cau- ' tionsly afraid. But. man or woman, nobody ever became a star in the human "·see until he learned how to make ' .the right kind of fuel of himself. Dorothy Dlx Dear Miss Dix: Recently I had : terrific quarrel with my father, and said some things for whtch I am very sorry. He said he never wanted to speak to me again. Twice I have tried to make up. have admitted I was wrong, but ic says he do^in't want to speak o me. How can I get him to listen to me? T. R. , Answer: You must have wounded your father's feelings very deeply for him to refuse so steadfastly to speak'to you. All you can do is renew your apologies at intervals until the hurt wean off a little. In the future, be more considerate of him and more careful of the things you say. Dear Miss Dix: For two months I have been going with a boy I have learned to love very deeply. Neither of us has gone with anyone else in that time. The last time | we were out together, he took me home, then told a boy friend to tell me he was golnj to school again and wouldn't see me for sometime. I love him so much i wouldn't care if we couldn't go out. I have called him. hav* had my girl friend call him and have written asking him to change his mind. I am 16, and he is three years older. JOSEPHINE Answer: Better start at the beginning again with a new beau, Josephine. This one apparently has other intentions, and your perslitent efforts to make him change them are driving him further away. After a friendship of two months, he can scarcely be expected to take a pledge of eternal devotion. You probably were altogether too possessive and demanding even during the brief two months of acquaintance. The chances of getting him back ire very slim and, whether you b«lieve it or not, I assure you your heart is not Irreparably broken. Dear Miss Dlx: What can a girl do when she doesn't want to go steady with one boy, yet all the crowd assumes that she is? I have been going with a boy for six months and. though I like him very much, I would liks to go out- Vlth other boys, as I think 1? is too young to go steady. How can ! show other boys that I am available for dates? VIRGINIA P. Answer: This is virtually impossible within the confines of your own crowd. The "|0ing stca-' dy" custom of today limits a couple's dates to each other when they've gone out together only three or four times. The difficulty · I would be that other boys in the group are probably similarly bound lo other girls. If you stop «oing with your present beau, naturally the friendship ends. A situation like this If one of the pernicious effects of going steady yet, sine? It has become so* intrenched as a teen-age custom, only time will change it -- as it does all adolescent trends. You might try inviting some other boy to a school djnce or picnic, or some other gathering to which you are supposed to bring an escort. Thil will let the other boys know that you are not lim-' ited to one male companion, but whether they will take up the cue or not Is another thliig. Giraffes rival camels In their ability to go without water. Jupiter is slightly less dense than the sun. The smallest kangaroos h a v e . heads smaller than those of rabbits. Hyenas have four toe» on each foot. | Foreign Exchange HORIZONTAL i 1 Japanese coin I 4 Mexican coin I You spend francs in a i French 12 Poem ·13 Persian coin ! 14 Hebrew measure 15 Limb U Hospital attendants II Cracked 20 Confuse 21 Twpical . plants 22 Goddess of ditcord 24 Salute 28 War gad 27 Musical direction 30 French ichoolt 32 System 34 Washes ligMly 35 Fancy 16 Hypothetical forces 37 Repote 39 Chemical sufflxn 40 Child'! toy 41 Deed 42 Task 4: Slicet of KC«p« 57 Female rabbit VERTICAL 1 Peruvian coins 2 Paradise 3 Denials 4 Supports 5 Ireland 6 Sorrier 7 Oil (suffix) 8 Common ailments 10 Touch K. Gaelic 17 Reared It Medicated tablet! 23 Send 24 Demigod 25 Sour it tt*m of property. · 27 Broke 28 Carry (call.) S9 Fruit drinlti 31 Weirder 31 Instruct 38 Calm 40 Danish coin 4! Donkeys 42 Stuff 4SHalf (prefix) 44 Undated 41 Curvet 47 Nevada city 41 Lateral part 4tNtwtiietr men II Former BrulUtn caln IJ Prayer endlnf ·3 Formtrly I4«nlth UProoowi 1 12 2 1 j t 13 i ''/// ' R i ·'· It'" 4 '·%' h )-.: rT V % ~ 23" · 1 r p IT 10 !T in H » r {]

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