Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on February 1, 1952 · Page 2
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 2

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Friday, February 1, 1952
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TWO EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1952 Phone 4600 Cor a WANT AD Taker Women Concentrating On Caifeer Of times End Up Lonely, Unhappy Strong Arab Nationalism SeenlnU.N. sm.il Group Emerge, \Romaiice Folloivs Tragedy As One Of Powers At Paris Assembly Talks By JOHN RODERICK PARIS—OP)—The strident voice of Arab nationalism speaks out powerfully In the councils of the United Natloas here. A little knot of Arab statesmen is pushing the Nationalist cause with vigor and tenacity at the sixth ses-, «ion of the General Assembly. > Their spokesman is a wiry, graying Egyptian with intensely dark eyes— Abdul Rahman Azzam Pasha, secretary-general of the Arab League. The league is a loose confederation of seven Arab states. Six of them—Egypt. Syria, Lebanon, Iraq, Saudi Arabia and Yemen—are members of the U.N. The seventh is Jordan. Led alternately by Assam Pasha and Mohammed Salah El-Din, until this week foreign minister of Egypt, this minority group has emerged as one of the powers in the current assembly. Representing states whose population and resources make up less than a drop in the world bucket, the league in normal times co.uld claim little more than regional attention, but the impact of nationalism has made them a force to deal with. Command Importance Lacking big armies, atom bombs or great wealth, the Arabs command an enormous importance in the eyes of the world's big powers. The reasons: Oil, military bases and the Suez Canal, the world's greatest ghort cut. The west has watched in consternation as nationalist movements in Iran, Egypt and North Africa threatened oil, bases and communications lines considered vital to defense. Prodded by nationalist elements, Egypt tore up her treaty last October. She asked that Britain with- Patricia Green, 15, who has been acting mother for her eight younger brothers and sisters since their mother and older sister drowned Jan. 24, embraces her new fiance. Elden Thompson, a 22-year-old Chicago welder, proposed — and was accepted. r's Doctor Defended On Mothe Charge He Spurned Her Plea troops from the Suez-! county physician came to the defense today of a Norton doctor, ac- draw her Canal. • The nations of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization asked Egypt to compromise. The U. S., Britain, France and Turkey offered to make her a charter member of a proposed Hew Middle East Defense Command. Egypt turned the offer down. APPALACHIA, Va.— (/P>— A Wise to v^sit parents a dying had no Other Arab states have refused to \ out anc j commit themselves, but none of them has warmed to the idea. Why? The Wise County Medical Society, in special session last night, held the unnamed doctor "absolutely blameless" in the infant's death. Benko emphasized he was speaking solely for himself and not for the society. Dr. Benko said it is "customary to inquire into the financial status of a patient. If a doctor gets stuck, he is a damn fool." "A doctor is a free agent to go mate practitioner" would refuse to | and see whom he pleases," Benko cused of refusing baby because its money. Dr. E. J. Benko of Norton and Clinchco said no physician is required to go on a call "anymore than a garage mechanic is required to go a flat tire." However Dr. Benko said no ''legiti- | Because the four powers unwittingly i call on E0 meone critically ill, andsaid. trod on the bunions of the new jt na t the accused Norton doctor was ' nationalism. They hadn't, said oneu,; sincere pained Arab statesman in the U.N., j a rpa. a doctor as any in the Dr. Benko is chairman of the Wise County Medical Society's Board of the The which against investigated the doctor. consulted the Arab states in advance, but had thrust a completed new organization into their faces censors with a virtual 'take it or leave it" attitude. Hammer Out Propaganda While the western powers fret. j m onth-old child died last Wednes- unable to make appreciable headway day of pneumonia soon after the toward a compromise solution of the Egyptian problem, Arab spokesmen hammer out new propaganda blows at the west and Britain in particular in the U.N. halls and conference rooms. Azzam Pasha, whose own career Includes that of cabinet minister in A former Egyptian government, sees the cause of nationalism in the "However," he added, "a sincere doctor will attend anybody who really needs help. "I practiced in Philadelphia for awhile, and I hold that medical service in Wise County is as good and 'Retaliatioii' For Abuses Of Citizens Urged By DOROTHY ROE Associated Press Women's Editor The woman who concentrates all her efforts on getting ahead in a j House Foreign Affairs Committee career is likely to wind up at middle took up today a proposal that Amer- M.y Candidate Win 9 In Primary Test WASHINGTON — I7P) — The age lonely, dissatisfied, unhappy— and something of a phony. ica "retaliate in kind" whenever an is abused or hu- , American citizen U abused or So says Ernestine Gilbreth Carey.jmiliated by a foreign government, co-author of the two best-sellers, i Tne p roposa i wag sponsored by "Cheaper By The Dozen" " "Belles On Their Toes", who proposal was sponsored anrl Rep. Rivers (D-SC), member of the has Armed Service Committee. Rivers said in a statement that the course of action he advocates is long overdue. He said it would "tell the world that no longer will this nation suffer the indignities she just written her first novel, "Jumping Jupiter." Says she: "Sometimes I look out my kitchen window in Manhasset, Long Island, and see a smartly groomed career gal leap into her shiny roadster and . . . ,,, , ,. . „ zoom off to work. As I go back to has endured without retaliation/' my dish washing. I'm inclined to! The committee session was behind sign 'ah. that's the life!' "But then I stop and reassure myself thus: 'When she does get to her office she's going to be in a closed doors; Rivers issued his statement in advance. Rivers referred to the trial and imprisonment of William Oatis, ratrace all day, and one day she's going to wake up and find that she's not as well-stacked as she used to be, and that marriage has passed her by. While the gal who's a housewife is still going to have a bigj strong man to look after her and| tell her she's beautiful, whether she j is or not.'" Mrs. Carey, daughter of the fabulous Lillian Gilbreth, who managed to run a successful career as an. efficiency engineer with one hand and raise 12 children with the other, has played both the role of career gal and housewife, singly and together. A department store buyer for 15 years, Mrs. Carey retired from her job after publication of the firs: book about the incredible Gilbretn family—but writing and lecturing keep her about as busy as before. Her new novel tells a sometimes hilarious story of the hectic life of a department store toy buyer and of "Jumping Jupiter", the galloping goat on which she rode to success. But she says: "Tine politics of big business, the jockeying for position, the jealousies and the cutthroat competition among executives are not conducive to warm, human traits. Unless a woman has a strong character, built up from childhood, she's like to become ruthless, insincere and something of a phony under such pressures." Mrs. Caery is not one of those, however, who preach the inflexible doctrine, that 'woman's place is in the home. Says she: "A married woman with a family is in no danger of being engulfed rp by any job. She has so many other j _j_ things to think about that the job never gets too important. It's t.he unmarried girl who passes up every chance of normal happiness to get ahead in her career who stirs my sympathy. Associated Press correspondent still in jail in Czechoslovakia, and Robert Vogeler, business man who was finally releastd by Hungary after 17 months in prison. He noted, too, /hat this country was shocked again by ransom exort- ed by Hungary for the release of four U. S. fliers forced down in Hungary. Rivers said the usual traditions of regard for nationals of another country have not been pc/ssible in dealing with Communist countries. In the Red nations, he said, "our representatives both civilian and military have been subjected to the most flagrant and extreme humiliation, frustrations and abuses." As an example he 'said this country's representatives in Moscow are shadowed 24 hours a day and their ability to travel in Russia or municate in any fashion, is censored or curtailed both openly and secretly. But in this country representatives of the Soviets and "their prisoner countries" are permitted, to travel throughout America, their phones are free, their employes move at will, gasoline is provided for their automobiles and every conceivable comfort known to civilization is available to them, he sa!d. Rivers said -his proposal will strengthen the State Department and this country in the eyes of the world. "My proposal is the only language that many nations understand." he said. Mrs. Myrtle L. Cady (left), president of the Women's Republcan Club of Manchester, N. H., and a. worker in the "Taft for President" headquarters, shakes hands with Mrs. David Bradley, co-chairman of the women's division of the "Eisenhower for President" campaign in Manchester, following the deadline for filing of petitions for the nation's first presidential preference primary March 11, They are standing in front of posters of their respective candidates, Senator Robert A. Taft of Ohio, and Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower. Enemy Slums (Continued from Page i) Friday to the Allied suggestion that work begin immediately on Agenda Item Five — recommendations to belligerent governments. However, Red Negotiators indicated they might have an answer Saturday. Both the prisoners exchange subcommittee and the staff officers will meet at 11 a. m. (9 p. m. EST Friday) in Panmunjom. The truce supervision subcommittee is in recess until the staff officers complete their work. Agreement Is Reached By Truce Negotiators PANMUNJOM, Korea — (K>) — Allied and Communist truce negotiators reached quick agreement on one point today. They decided to get out. Heavy smoke rose from a stove in a conference tent. U. S. Air Force Col. Don O. Darrow said: "I suggest we move to another tent." The Communists agreed. Diplomat Reveals He Detected Reds WASHINGTON — m— Diplomat John Carter Vincent told a Senate inquiry today that years before th« Communists captured China he advised Washington that they wer» not simple "agrarian democrats." In wartime 1942, Vincent testified, he sent a report from China to the State Department expressing the view that "the Chinese Communist leaders are definitely Communists and not agrarian democrats." "I think the most successful career women are those with a normal familv life—and I hold no truck charges came from neighbors and or New York for that matter," he Mrs. Richard Hazelwood. Her seven-[said. as quick as it is in Philadelphia— with those who claim that a smart mother walked part of tie eight j miles from her home to a Norton hospital with the child in her arms. an American spokesman, turn to Russia for aid and encouragement. v.'orr.an can't hold down a job anci run a household at the same time without slighting either." Mrs. Carey has two children, Jill, 13. and Charles, 9. Both are normal, happy, well-adjusted youngsters who do not feel neglected because mom held down a full-time job for most LONDON. -(fl>- Prime Minister o[ their Uve5| and now has a IuU . Plan Slash Asked Churchill's government introduced legislation today to slash the cost fledged career as a writer. This successful career mother was This effort to wean the Arab na-; of Britain's socialized medicine | raised in a {amily ol 12 chlWrcn by lionalists away from Russia took'scheme by 21 million pounds ($58,-; a mother who had to make a living on particular significance in Moroc- 800.000) a year. ! (or them after tnclr father died. By sharply modifying the "free", .. parents wno make things too provisions co r whose effectiveness or me now will of revolt against the control of the giant air , . ,. , ... . ,, big colonial powers, Britain a nd imlghl bc mllllfled by mlsdlrcclcd amount p rnn e i nationalist activity. 'patients. To further stress this point, the | When the question of Morocco j Without League got, solidly behind the nn-'came up in the assembly steering the program would mount v.o with- tlonalist movement in Morocco and sought to brine a complaint against committee the U. S. took an unprecedented step to extricate herself France of violation of human rights fr °m a sore dilemma. She straddled in the huge African protectorate. This move not only put France on the spot, but embarrassed the United States and Britain. The U. S. was faced with a difficult choice — to incur the enmity of France or of the Arabs. The French are Allies under the North Atlantic treaty organization. Official French sources were quick to point out to Washington that failure to support hrr on this issue might well weaken the enthusiasm of the government for the defense of Europe. Need Not Turn To Russia On the other hand, the State Department had just wound up intensive efforts to convince the Arab in less than two million pound:($5.600,000) of the 400 m i II Ion service that 1 ,,.^ for lhelr children," she say.s, be paid by... are on]y tiding up trouble for themselves—and for the children." This author has a rule of life taught her by her mother: "It is the duty of every woman, as well as every man, to make full these reductions, cost of the new Conservative cabinet have agreed must be kept. tht- :5.s-.:e. Without turning the complaint down, she successfully led a move to have consideration of it postponed "for the time being." The Arabs make it plain that, Ike Support Pledged their nationalism is not, mixed with j SHAWNEE, Okla. —- iVPj— Okla- pounds ($1,120,000.000) celling which , Jse of every talcnl and ability she both the old Labor government and ; nas _" Communism. For centuries the moslem world has stood against any system which denied the existence of God. They sre well aware that Russia will seize the nationalist Issue, whenever it is raised in the U. N., to make propaganda hay against the west. But they shrug and say, "but what ran we do? O'.'r cause Is urgent. Hcarl Drive Opens BOSTON — W) — The American Heart Association today launched its 1952 drive for $8,000,000 with the The Russians are not us now. The British, threatening the French nations that their nationalist aspir-]arc. Eliminate colonialism and we ntions commanded sympathy in the ready to take up our stations United States. They need not, said beside the west." i- • ••••— •- '—i ...i..-.. — .j..i. .1,-...... ,. ' "• ••— cushion crepe sole : oof 5 Smoother • .Smoother. Bl«ck. :v;c. or Bro»n with the new, new cl*vpr yellow bow! homa's first two district delegates 'slogan "New Hope for Hearts." named to the Republican national] Dr. Louis N. Katz, convention are pledged to Dwight D. Eisenhower. Gen. I president, opened the ; campaign at a luncheon. association one-month Irks Senator WASHINGTON ~ (/P) — Senator McCarthy (R-Wis), called pathological and a character assassin by President Truman yesterday, says the President should answer a few questions about one of his aides instead of sidestepping the issue by "name calling." McCarthy said recently that Philleo Nash, a White House special assistant on minority problems, had close associations with Communists in the 1940s. He said FBI reports to a loyalty board linked Nash with active Communist workers. Nash denied McCarthy's charges. Asked about this at his news conference yesterday, Truman referred to the Wisconsin senator as the pathlogical Mr. McCarthy, called him a character assassin, and said the attack on Nash was the type McCarthy makes on all government men he does not like. He added with unusual vehemence that if McCarthy ever tells the truth, it's news to him. Aged Sculptor Succumbs REDWOOD CITY, Calif.—(.T)— John Bruce, 89, noted sculptor, died yesterday. The Army has set up a special center at Camp Carson. Colo., to train both dogs and their handlers for military use. raw on our experience in home financing. You'll like our rates, terms and service. Even though you are planning for the future, come see us now. FIRST NATIONAL of Cumberland ME"3ER f. D. I.e. SATURDAY SPECIAL! PR I CIS LIK E N 01HIN G Y 0 U'Y E E V E« S E E N B EF01E Ji "City" Has A Fine Selection of Dinettes In All Styles and Colors Imaginable! TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE FOR YOUR OLD DINETTE ON VERY EASY CREDIJ TERMS! 38 n.mEtHnim STREET

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