Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 27, 1952 · Page 5
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August 27, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 27, 1952
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Page 5
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vM* V, IfU Democratic Nominees In Texas Endorsed By Republicans In Effort To Help Eisenhower · ftah Antonio, Texas - M") - Re-* publlcani seeking to cinch Texas' vote for Elsenhower hurdled ancient party lines and snuffed out th* hottest Internal feud in state GOP history. Their convention here yesterday named a full ticket of already nominated Democrats as Republican candidate! for state offices, an action unprecedented In Texas politics. It healed t threatened split by * aerld of concilatory movei and considerable back-slapping--all in . an effort to present a solid front for Elienhower. Nominated ai Democrat-Republican! were Gov. Allan Shivers lor governor; Atty. Gen. Price Daniel for U. S. lenator; former , Rep. Martin Dies for congressman- at-large. Along with them went the full ilate named by the Dem" ocrati in July for other state offices. Their names, under a new Texas law, will go on the November election ballot both as Republi- cani and Democrats unless the individual candidates withdraw. To meet that contingency, the convention passed a' resolution ' empowering' its State Executive Committee to fill any vacancy that may occur. It already had that power and hai taken such action many time* in the past. N* ttlMti Comment At Austin, Gov. Shivers declined comment on .the GOP action and Diniel uld he was "glad the Republicans admit the Democrats hiv* choeen the best cuididtei.' 1 . Whether they would consent to their names being on the GOP ballot remained unanswered. Republican leaders wore c'ufi- . dent that none of the cesign?ted Democrats would withdraw. They praised esnecially Daniel and Shivers and passed a resolution tomrtumding them for saying the-. " cou-'-t not s"pj:ori rint cratic Presidential Nominee Adlai Slev- en'iri. The two Texas Democratic leai- - ers have said they would not support Stevenson because of his approval of President Truman's action in vetoing a bill that would give the state complete control of the tidelands. The convention was a total vie- Boyle's Column 91 HAL BOfLI New York-(ff)-Ev«r pine to live in the days of old, when knights were bold, and the telephone was not invented? Those timei seemi glamorous and adventurous, as portrayed by Hollywood In such film eplci as "Ivanhoei" based on Sir Walter Soott's famous tale. But a 20th century man. suddenly removed to the heyday of this 12th century, metal-plated Hopalbng Caslldy, would find the going a little rough for his tastes. The modern girl would miss a few comforts, too. And as lor Emily Post? . . . Shudder . . . shudder . .. shudder. There were no such niceties ae present day forks and spoons. You hacked off slabs of meat with crude knives and ate by hand. Utensils were rarely washed. . A husband coming home from the grocery store today is no such beast of burden as a knight faring forth to battle. His combat gear weighed 120 pounds, eight times the weight of the plastic body armor a Marine now wears in Korea. And buying a horse and suit of armor then Wat more expensive thin it is now to purchase a Rolls Royce and a tailored sport Jacket. A coat-of-mall--made by hand of tiny mesh rings--took one man four to five months to complete. And you only got one fitting. It was hard 16 be a Horatio Alger hero. The best way for a poor lad to escape lifelong economic bondage was to b«come a priest or a knight. .·· To become a knight a boy had to be placed In the household of a nobleman 8s a page at the age of 12. At 16. if he made the grade, he became a iulre, or shield-bearer to a knight. And the final honor of knighthood--at th* age of 21 or later^-could be conferred only by another knight, a priest, or by royal edict. It was no lob for a juvenile delinquent. A knight found guilty of dishonorable conduct received no second chance. He sat on a railed platform, while six priests on each side intoned the "vigil of the dead." After each psalhi a herald stripped away a piece of armor. Then a bucket of filthy water was poured over the ex- knight's head, and he wai pub llcly executed. There was no parole system for ordinary criminals either. A common form of punishment was "thi judgement of God"--the pouring of molten metal Into the miscreant's ear. You could get this for Healing t handkerchief. - You think'taxta tre tough today? In those days the tax collector lueued you not on the basts of what you said you were worth, but what your neighbor! laid. Aa they wen all In the tame boat, however, some of the people wen real neighborly on this point. Highwiys arc dangerous enough now. But then they were K) out- law-lhfeitei! that even a lord dare not rid* from his castle at night except with an armed bodyguard. And while the meats were a great protection against enemies they also bred a.lot of typhoid. To get your rights you couldn't call a cop. You had to iight for them under priests and arms. But ladies, persons under "1 weren't allowed to fight. They hired professional knights, known as "puggies." To be a knight wasn't easy. You were supposed to have a knowledge, of music, dancing, penmanship, drawing, horsemanship, tbe use of all standard weapons, and a mastery of the art of carving a tide of beet at a banquet. The last requirement explains the current shortage of knights in rationed Britain. Medieval Indies often nude vows never to undress Or bathe | until the lord of the manor returned from » journey. One wife kept this pledge for sevan years while her knight was off on a crusade. You can see now why knighthood died out. How would you like to come home to a dame like that? DOROTHY DIX -- CONTINUCD ntOM PAOC rOUR hop* and pray for the on* man who will make allowances for human frailty. Don't wait until mutual affections become too strong. At 20 you have many years ahead for romance and marriage. It will b* much better if you devote the next few years to caring for, and bringing up, your h«by. You will find much joy in this work. £ince it was your own decision to keep the baby, he deserves, and is entitled to every bit of personal care you can.give him. Don't compound an error by neglecting him. He is your first obligation. For the time being, at least, outside pleasures are decidedly secondary. You . must be first, and always, a good mother to your con. Until the Uth Century the spinning and weaving of flax was one of the most Important of the domestic Industries of Europe. Vrairie Grove Richiro L. BenUm, on luv* Worn hto »hlp, th* USA Samuel N. Moore, li vlilUnj hU moth*r, llri. A. G. B«flton. Mn. Kathleen Cummlnn, Mri. E. H. Cook, Mr. and Mn. Doyjlu Cumminis and Ift. First CUM Miry Cummlnn arov* to F»y- ·ttcvlll* Saturday nliht where S*r|**nt Cummlnn took th* train (or th* Army cnmticil C«hter, Maryland. Seriunt Cummlnfi hai spent two w«*kt with h*r parenti, Mr. and M». Douflai Cummlngi, and her brothtr, Judf* Maupln Cumminis. Visitori of Mn I. H. Cook Saturday wtrt Mn. P. B. Hinderlile and ion, Peter, Jr. The Hendetlltet were en route to their new home In Chlcifo ifter i vtelt with I daughter, Richel, In Dallu, Tn'n. The fimlly formerly lived here. Phil Pyeatt of Stercy, who wai attendlnf the banker! meeting In Fayettevllle lait week, viilted hli grandparents, Mr. and Mri. R. E. Pyeatt of Prairie drove. Jackie Oltmari, who hai been the (ueit of her grandparents, Mr. and Mri. Jick DUiriari, for a week, hat returned to Mr hone In Tulia, Okla. Quests of Barbara Patrick and Mrs. Ruth Hinni Mondiy and Tueiday were June Seali of Pettl- Irew, and Cpl. and Mri. Roland Ramot and Sonny Patrick of Camp Chaflee. . Diane Strlckler hai returned to her home In Fayettevllle after a fhort vlllt with Carolyn Nelton at the home of Mr. and Mn. James Gartman. MlM Virginia Butler left Friday (Mr spending the rammer at her horn* here. MkH Butler will re- tume her teaching dutlei on the fatuity at Sparry, Okie., High School. Jama* Lecll Patty, who hai been atudylng at the. University of Michigan thli lummer, i» ipendlng two weeki with hii parents,, the Rev. and Mri, S. O. Patty. Mr, and Mn. Ewlag Pyeitt and famUy of Searcy spent list week In Prairie Grove vliltlng Mr. PjrMtt'i pirtnti, Mr. and Mri. R. E. Pyeatt. Mr. and Mri. Jasper Pyeatt of tayetttville ipint Sunday with the R. E. Pyeatti. Mr. and Mri. Bernini Weltic. Dolph Helm and Mill Ollle Barnes ·pent the weekend In St. Louis attending the. Cardinal - Dodger bueball game. The Rev. ,ind Mn. Harold Womack and children, Mirths Jane ind Jimmy, of Wynne, Ark, and Mn. Womick's mother, Mri. Martin of Harrison, were vlil'.ori In Prairie Grove Monday. Mn. Martin Shofner and Mlii Wanda Lou Shofner returned Mondiy from Denver, Colo, where they viilted Mn. Shofner'* brother, Marlin Gentry, who li · patient at Fltulmoni Army Hoi- pltlL Hli condition It Improving. Mr. and Mn. L. W. Umont returned Monday night from a 10- day vlalt with her mother and other relative! In Kanui. Virginia West, Berniee Cimej, Lorene Jonn and Dorli Sharp, accompanied by Mr. and Mri, JoMu Vaughn of Sprlngdale, dntr* to «t. Louts Sunday to attend th* Cardinal-Dodger Mr. and Mn, BIO HutehiM aitr nounc* th* birth of a daughter, Jeanle Kay. at th* MlaaWtti Hac- pltal August a, Mn. MuMhiifi ind daughter left the ko*plt*l Tueiday and are at th* ha*ae *f her parenti, Mr. and Mn, fr*4 Hardige. Mri. R. A. Bam** iptnt the weekend with her daughter, Mri. Ruisell Olbian of Tayetteville while her daughter, Mat 0111.: Bsrnes, » (tended the ball game In ' St. Louis, '·'· Mri. Charles Hill died *iMM*nly : Mondiy night of a heart attack;' She made her home with Mnv Edna Thompson. Flnda Name Cnmb*n*aM : Buffalo, N. Y. - W) - Prank Bologna, a meat-cutter from Buffalo, won the right yisurday t? change his lait name ta Bolgin. Bologna li a cumbersome Mm*, he told a itat* Supreme Court ]ui~ tlce. a «r lilt IT] * * True lobsters are found only or* the coast of th* North Atlantk and th* Mediterranean. K**» ·» Ik* TUBS* Mr. tory for Jack Porter of Houston, new hational committceman from Texas, and his Eisenhower forces. The cross-filing strategy wai promoted by this group. V?Zt...-. CT PHONE 21 41 E. CENTER 77.50 SAVE $20 on Wards Power Mowers Reductd to 77.50 Bur now REGULAR 97.50 Power Mower, 18" cut-The biggett power mower value of th* uason. It'sj preciiion-built and specially reinforced--ha» features of for higher-priced models. Completely s*lf-prop*lled. Fingertip clutch and throttle controls. lad bearing 5-blad* cutting reel. 1-HP 4 cycle gas engin* Ktductd to 84.50 Buy now MGUIAR 104,50 Power Mower, 11" cul-Motter QuoHty model, now cut-priced. Has Mclutiv* new Automatic Clutch. Bod boarthg cutting reel. 1.1-HP 4 cycle gas engine. TOMS 10% DOWN, IAIANCE MONTHLY 41 E. CENTER Phont 21 EQUALS 89.80 QUALITY 313 nil, 38.88 Body-balanc* unit, with heavier springs where body weight is grHMrt, gives longer wear. Fin famous makers odvertii* s*m* quality at 59.50. Rayon tick. REG. 8«.90 Set, Mattress and 80-Coil Spring. 72.81 SAVE SIS-REG. 59.98 ROCKER Bait wood faltk 44.88 Tumi,10%dow* Foam lot** cushion--never lumps or mots down, retains shop*. DuPont' fib*r eov*i--a long-w*aring frieie that's 100% mothproof. No-Sag spring bas*. spring back. Wood blendt with walnut or mahogany. REO. 32.98 CRIB-YOUTH BED Now 27.88 T.rml Doubl*-pvrpot* Bed. Replace crib dr*f»M* with |v*rd rail-- birch. t.M Crib Maflr*M.I.BI Saturday Last Day AUGUST SALE of Home Furnishings REO. 1.49 PILLOW 1.00 ^ Sole-priced -- plumply (Vied with curled cMclt- «i hath**. Cover**' In durable woven-itrlp* ticking, luv In polo. 184.95 FM-AM RADIO-PHONO Reautlful veneered consol* has FM and AM radios, 3-ipeed phono. Large Speaker 168.88 REG. 6.49 FOAM LATEX PILLOW N*var mats down, needi no airing or turning. Sturdy percale cover with tipper. Eo. 4.99 REG. 179.95 2-PC. LIVING ROOM 149.88 tawson-arm style, In smart jacquord fri*i* upholsttry. Coil-spring construction. OIL HEATER LAY-AWAY SALE Reg. 67.93 Model head S rooms. Has *ffl- CQ 00 ci*nt oval burner. Only SS down on terms. J7.OO REGULAR 10.95 COCKTAIL CHAIR Comfortable, modern-stylid chair, upholstered in plastic. Blond-finish l*gi. REG. 3.49 LOOP-PILE RUGS 24x36" siz*. Prcshrunk cotton; rubberized back. I lovely colors. (27x48", sal* 4.77) 2.88 184.98 FM-AM-PHONOORAPH T,,mi,tS4°wn lOO.OO Sl**k modern cabin*! of m a h o g a n y v*n**n. Enjoy concen-clear FM and standard AM broao'caita plus 3-speed automatic phono. Built-in FM and AM anMnnoi. Slide-rule dial) record ilorog* s»«*. SAVE J10-5-PC. DINETTE Handsome "VM*g TaW* «K! few MhNn« Owln -ovlttooding valw at W«rd» r*»Uor prte*- n*w reduced. 30'x40* Wbto extend, t* 4«'| «Kj«*ii»» nouMlng. Ugs chroflwplaUdi nickel, capt«r k**t. REG. 79c HEAVY WARDOLEUM r width * qu * r * Bail-grade printed enamel floor covering you con buy-at special savings. See smart t*xtur*d blocks, marbl*ii*d and bask*tw*av* patterns in cl*or colors. 12 ft. width, regularly 87c sq. yd. Sol* ---- 77* BALE-TRADITIONAL TABLES ·educed*. 12.00 lack l««ufiful 18lh century d*»!gn--T«bl«t for n*w *·«· kxauty tnd conv*nl*ne*-i»ow »*l*-»«k*A Motor ony v*n«*r (opt, heavy b*«ded mode**, todi w* Ml tow*f **H. (Man knot lop on

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