Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 25, 1952 · Page 10
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August 25, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 25, 1952
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Page 10
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0----NOtTHWUT ARKANSAS TWtiu, tayclMviftt, AttMMM. M*ml«r, Aufut* IS, 1*51 )tvil's Den Road · · Mr. and Mri. Korrlt Smith and ·Ufhter, and Mrs. Henry Me. Maud ind daughter, all of Fay- ttcville, were dinner guestn of Mr«. Alice Brllt Friday. GuctU of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Landrith the past week have been Mr. and Mrs. ft. B. Russell JIK daughter, Pam, of Leun, Kan., anc Mrs. Roberta Hoppc and daughter, Hhodns, of Wichita, Kan. YOURS TO ENJOY IN (-0-04 COMFORT COOL D A R K YOUR PASSPORT TO A WONDERFUL TIME! WHEN IN RQME* 1:41 CARTOON LATE MEWS !·* HIGHLY RECOMMENDED BY THE CRITICS! - B MY GUY IS AFRAID TO MARRY ME!" Bubm STANWYCK Paul DOUGLAS ; 1 Rlbrrf RYAN a Manly* MONROE £ ' ^ W CLASH NIGHT OPEN Hi» 470 FOB FEATURE TIMES COOL PALACE TONITE ENDS "Fugitivt Lady" "Return of the Texan" STARTS + ONE OF THE TUESDAY * GREATEST WAR PICTURES! TIE IEIIE! IFIIE w.i mm COMBAI TEAM COLORED CARTOON Four Underground Explorers Walk From Caves Where "Rescuers" Believed They Were Trapped Muotathal, Switzerland - (T) Four weary underground explorers dumbfounded heir r a i n- stymied would-be rescuers last night by walking unheralded and unharmed out of the sub-Alpine 'Hell's Hole" caverns where high water had trapped them for nine and one-half days. Later today, rescuers In the Breconshirc Hills of Wales tunneled through nine feet of fallen roc-k and pulled out two 17-year- old Boy Scouts and their injured scoutmaster imprisoned 150 feet down in » cave yesterday. All hrce were rushed to a hospital and the scoutmaster, his legs crushed by the fall, was believed n a serious condition. They were the second and third groupi caught In European caves this month. Four men were rescued from 1,153 feet down in the P(crr«. St. Martin Abyss of the Pyrennes Mountains, near the French-Spanish border, a week* ago after'a fifth man in their party fell 120 feet to his death. The explorers here--college professor Alfred Boegli, two 20-year- olds and a youth* 18--ate a supper of pork chops, rice and tomato salad after their return last night. then left for their homes. Their plight had swamped this tiny mountain hamlet with visitors and resulted in one of Switzerland's most extensive rescue operations. But new r a i n s yesterday brought threats of more water rises and temporarily halted the rescue efforts. Thus no one was on hand "when the quartet walked from the cave and down the slope of Silbcron Mountain to startle a crowd gathered in a cafe under rescue headquarters. Real ice Position The explorers had bdcn held prisoner near here since August 15 by water that rose suddenly in Hell's Hole, Europe's largest system of charted underground caverns. Though they had entered the caves for only a 24-hour exploration, they quickly realized their dangerous position and took every measure to conquer it themselves. The party's leader, Dr. Boegli, divided the emergency rations :hcy had into 21 daily portions of 400 calorics for each man. When :hey started out yesterday, they eft behind in the cavern enough 'ood to last them for two more weeks on that basis. During t h e i r imprisonment, WILL ROGERS HI PUT A SMILE ON THE FACE OF THE WORLDI YOU'LL SMILE, TOO, WHEN YOU SEE-"THE STORY OF Will ROGERS" IN TtCHNICOLOrt STARTS Thursday Tonite Tuesday 7:45-9:00 **Phont3103** ALSO: COLOR CARTOON U NEWS Added Fun- Pony If Miniature Rides Goff Kiddios Playground it's school-time again... and time for new shoes K Ke|- ugged re?nin tri er? g d price the "3 R's" in our new shoes with guaranteed soles 50 most styles, according to size Start them off right this semester, with shoes that fit right, lost longer, wear better. Put them into Acrobats--priced so low. Acrobats "understand" all the activity that children give their shoes--and are made to Jake itl So be ·mart--rale an A in jhoes-*get them Acrobats hers today. Remember every pair has soles guar- onleed for 3 months' wear-- ornewshoes free I OFFICIALBOY SCODT SHOE At/4b«l'i bmeui rf.MnJ.WIity hM ennitf Hit i.nl el IU lay Sceuli el A*«rlc« Ceme )n today for thii ^B ·· 57.75 I they carried on as though they were conducting normal cave ex plorations. The temperature stay cd about 10 degrees above freezing at all times. Every six hours, three of the party gave their oute clothing to the fourth so he could slceo in comparative warmlh. All were stiff and sore from exertion but n medical examination was not even considered necessary. The quartet said the water sank rapidly yesterday, apparently unnoticed by the rescue team. The trapped party waded through the falling pools and arrived at the cavern's main entrance to find it barred by an iron gate locked to keep out the curious. They lef! through another exit, bringing with them a rubber-boat left in the cavern by rescue workers. To keep up their spirits. Boegli had kept his charges singing frequently and ordered that no one was to speak sharply to the others under any circumstances. R.F.D. Seven By JACK CARLISLE That rain that fell Thursday night put an end to all the dried- up creeks on RFD Seven. They were all going good Friday. However, they weren't too high to ford. I hear that there was ovei three inches of rain around Fay- ctteville, but I think there was more on most of my route. Thp ditches were unable to carry al! the water and at almost ever culvert there was a collection of mud, trash, and logs. A heavy rain like that sort of upsets your driving for ' a few days. We get to know every large rock and obstacle in the road; some you can drive over and md others you had better go around if you don't want to knock out a crankcase. But when all these old hazards are washed away and new ones washed up in the road, you have to learn all these things' over again -- and it slows down your driving. I was talking to Sgt. Roger Mitchell the other day and he says that he has an assignment to teach at Russcllville, Arkansas, Tech, I think it is. Sergeant Mitchell spent a hitch in Korea and a deal like that will be quite a change. The Mitchells plan to move down there. The Rev. A. L. Buchanan and the colored singers from Fayetteville drew one of the largest crowds ever seen in Sulphur City. They couldn't all get in the house. From all I can hear, Buchanan and his group are plenty good. J. W. C. Wood was telling me Saturday that he had just purchased a new hammer mill. In that way he can get the benefit of ALL his corn crops--shucks, cobs and all. Later he plans to do c torn grinding for his neighbors. T thing a hammer mill is the best investment a farmer can make. I have been puzzled over a sign atop the well at the Booth place. It reads "Casita Naomed." I find that Casita means "little house" and Naomed is a combination of the Booths' first names, Naomi and Edward. In other words, Naomi's and Ed's little house. E. E. Taylor has moved from the old Walter Hinkle place (now owned by Gene Goff) to Springdale, I think on another ^f arm owned by Mr. Goff, and moving into the house vacated by Mr. Taylor is. the family of A. S. Ratliff. formerly of R 3. ... Another new family moving on to RFD Seven is the Paul Gosveners . . . And Bill Standley, who lives on the Ed Edward's road, has moved his family about a quarter of a mile west, to a house belonging to Ed Edwards. I was talking to C. W. McCormack Saturday about their daughter. Peggy Ann, who is in the polio ward in a' Fort Smith hospital. Mr. McCormack told me that Peggy Ann was still in an iron lung and has no use of her breathing muscles. It surely is nice thai they have that kind of place, and I am sure they are doing everything in their power to get Peggy Ann back to normal. Koreans Interned By Japan Run Own Affairs Within Omura Camp Tokyo - (IP) - More than 300|Sasebo, they rioted and dcmand- "hostile and defiant" Korean in- ed release. Japanese p o l i c e , Coy Showalter is haying quite a run of bad luck, too. Coy. had the flu several weeks ago and couldn't seem to snap out of il afterward. I hear that the doctors have now diagnosed it as a form of sleeping sickness, I guess like what they are having in California. All they seem to know about it is that it is probably caused by the bite of the female mosquito. We are all pulling for Coy and hoping that he doesn't miss too much school. He is a senior at Elkins and one of the main cogs on their basketball team, and I believe that he is also the president of the senior class. Coy has plenty of loyal fans, for he gets lots of get-well cards. Fight 'cm, Coy. We're all pulling for you, Max Patrick must be about to have a birthday. He got a lot of packages today. Charlie Moore has returned from a trip to Houston. Or, if he hasn't someone has taken his mail. His mail box was cleaned oul Friday. I run over my third chicken Saturday. It is the first one since 1 hit that one that fell off the truck. This one was « fine white rooster belonging to Jack Hall. The rooster was still kicking, so 1 R ut him in the cur and brought Im over to Jack's grandparents, the Walter Pettigrews, »nd tried to Ulk Mr, Pettlgrew into the notion of hnvlnn Mrs. Pcttifrew cook the rooster (or Jack's Sunday dinner. But Mr, Pcttlfrew (lid: "Nothing doing, 1 urn tired of chicken. So the upshot w«i that 1 flnilly lot the rooster myself. 1 still f«cl a* If Jack Hull loll out in that deal nomrwhtre. Don't fall to rend the School Edition of the Tlrnf* tomorrow. T!vrn I went Itteriry «nd wrot* « "piece" for It. ternees have set up their own government and are "living as they please" at a Japanese camp, the newspaper Tokyo Times said today. Japanese police guard-ing the camp do not Iry to interfere in its "internal affairs," the newspaper added. Of the camp's 361 internees, the Times said, 3J3 are marked for deportation to South Korea and 48 are on trial or awaiting trial on charaes of entering Japan illegally. The newspaper said thejcamp was located at Omura, on Kyushu Island, and that many Japanese are calling it "Little Koje"--al- though its internees have neither loistcd Red flags nor openly professed Communism as did prisoners of war in the U. N. POW camp on Koje Island, off the southeastern tip of Korea. The Times said the internees lave their own commandant, six- man cabinet and congress. x The commandant and cabinet mem- Ders are elected by the internees monthly. But the Koreans are required to show up twice a day for roll call and are not allowed to step out of .he camp limit. Guards look down on them from watchtowers. Among: the 313 internees held 'or deportation are 125 Koreans previously deported by Japan last June but returned by the South Corean government. The Republic of Korea did not allow the 125 to land in Pusan, .or it considered the deportees Japanese citizens. When the 125 were returned to Japan swinging clubs, herded them to this camp. Couldn't Hang Up, {Call Comes To $300 With U. S. 45th Division, Korea (fl)-A $3UU phone call--collect- was made from Tokyo t o Chaseburg, Wis., by Second Lt. G r a n t W. Hume to his wife, Hilda. The lieutenant was on rest leave in Japan. "Hilda kept saying we should" hang up--but wt didn't," said Hume; . MOORE'S FUNERAL CHAPEL erai.- «*" Dairy ·irni Paint--It j»H--MeMirB NO MONEY DOWN law Ninthly Paymcii* DYKE LUMBER CO. SDI St. Charlai EVERYTHING M nUMMNO and SUPPLIES FAYETTEVILLE IRON and METAL CO. GOVERNMENT AVI. BUILDING AND REP/.'R Whit. AibMtoi Siding No. 1 A Complete Job $16.95 Pir Sq Cabinet «nd Millwork. LOY KINZER . SSt Wall SI. Phont 2019 TELEVISION IS VERY COMPLICATED Buy Yours From a Television Service Station SMITH RADIO SHOP ATTENTION Dairymen and Fanners Let us solve your Feeding Problem by filling your silo, using a new Ensilage Cutter For Full Information Call 68-L, Huntsville or 1689, Fayetteville ffjw telephone scientist is measuring the effectiveness of wood.preservative used to treat telephone poles i \lne longer he can make a telephone pole last... the more we're able to hold down expense* ...Vie leu 1 . you pay for telephone service. ''· These telephone people save money for you RESEARCH IS RESPONSIBLE FOR MANY ECONOMIES THAT KEEP YOUR TELEPHONE SERVICE HIGH IN VALUE, LOW IN COST RESEARCH TEACHES US HOW to do things better and cheaper. Telephone scientists are finding ways to make equipment last longer and do a better job. We're constantly developing smaller, more compact equipment to save materials. All these cost-saving ideas that we work out and put into use mean savings for you-- for without them, the price of telephone service would have to be more than it is today. WE WISH THESE DOLLAR-SAVING PRACTICES could absorb today's increased expenses of furnishing your service. But it simply isn't possible to offset completely the higher coats of material*, higher taxes and highv payroll*. The important thing to remember i* that telephone servic* has gone up far less than most things. Your telephone ·ervice is still on* of the beat buy* in your family budget. WE'RE IMPROVING METHODS of furnishing service, too. As just one example, constant checking and testing of equipment stops a lot of trouble before it happens . . . saving costly major repairs. All along the line . . . in the design, manufacture, repair and use of equipment ... this never-ending search for economies keeps your telephone bill smaller than it would otherwise have to be. HIGH IN VALUE . . . L O W IN C O S T .*;

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