Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 14, 1952 · Page 4
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January 14, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Monday, January 14, 1952
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4 HCTtTHTft" M+nelay, J«im«ry rewMrir r Dair P»»CI*J puklBUMd dally axciM Bundiy »r MYCTTEVILLi: 6EMOCIIAT POBUiHIKO COMPANY KeWtli rulbrlghl. Praitdtal Founded June 14, IIH i! MEMBEH OF THE ASSOCIATED PBEil 8 " The Asloclatcd Press is exclusively entitled to ! the u«« for republication of all news dispatches S 'credited to II or not otherwise credited »n this '-' caper ind also the local news published herein. All rights of republlcallon of special dls- ·-: patches herein are also reserved. -. j " ~ ~ S U B S C I U P T I O N RATH ^ i Mall M'M In 'wa«hin«ton. ttanton. Madlaoa eoun- S Utk. ArV nnil Ad.lr counly, 0*la. fl Onf irpr.Ui t ,~ i! THiw roonlhi · ,;S f SIX miinlhi : : - }}'jj I Mall In c'cun'llei' oiher ln*B above: On* TnnnU* ...... -- --..--.-.---"--·-···----·--·"!,'·. Thr*» months Jj-K Bl» monllu. "~ On» reir · i "- 00 All mml pnyihlft In jirivincd t Member Audi! Bureau ef Clrculitlent j And ye shall hoar of wars »nd rumours i of wars: sen thai ye be not troubled: for | nil these thing* must come to puss, but the end i« not yet.--SI. Ma.lt.hew 24:6 'Another Cook Book Columnist Jimmy Fuller reports that, the actor, Alfred bunt, is preparing * cook hook. Which probably comes under the finding of news, except that in the past fco' man)' nlhv nct.resses, actors, singers, 5l»ncer«, etc.,.have been preparing- cook books. . . We wonder what it is that belabors prbfewionalii into telling interviewers they »r» preparing cook hooks? For yean, the late, great Grace Moore of the Metropolitan Opera Comnany, was BOI'IIR to publish a cook book. When she was in IJttle Rock some years ago for a concert, she consented to an interview by the press, and in th* discussion the subject came up. What kind of cook book was she preparing, what type of recipes would she specialize in, what were her favorites, and the like? She insisted she liked to gn into the kitchen and whip up this and that, mid would put some of her favorites into the book K!IC planned. It never came out, but it may have had she Ijj'cd. Npw we read that Actor Lunt has in mind an undcrtaklnp of the same nature. There must be something about the stage and operatic career that inspires artists In the culinary line. ' * Warning: Go Early ' Where, we would ask, is th* University going to put the crowd whtch may he expected to iiUenii HIP Mozart Festival performance scheduled Saturday night at the Concert Hall in the Fine Arts Build- in*? -i-v.."." '; . ' . - · , The new structure-on'-the canimis is wonderful in many ways, but ample ac- comodations for a large crowd at any single performance is nol one of these ways. Only a limited number of persons can get into the Concert Hall, and listening from the lobby is. not entirely satisfactory, as several hundred persons can testify who have tried it: at one or another concert presented in the mist. The Moznrl Festival promises to be something very, very special. H draws music lovers from far and near. But it appears now that thosi; who want to get in had bettor appear on the. scone well in advance of starlhig time if they want a seat. Folk who never seem to have a found argument always are. the noisiest ·bout H, ^ * Beware of one sore throat after another, advises a health bulletin. They're a big pain in the neck. ·* ; It's smart to keep quiet about it if you're a self-made man--unless you did i mighty good job of it. * An astronomer says the sun will be cold in 15 years. It's about as sensible to worry about (hat as must of the things that worry you. A budding love affair is just dandy until it leads into the blooming expense of married life. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round »T PBIW nAMOH Washington--Thaugh Mirgirtt Trilmin got h«r breik In radio beciusi tne't th« president's daughter, she'll idy in th* blgtlme whether her father remains in the White House or nol. Inilde dot li that the National Broadcasting Company at (Irit wouldn't take a chance on Margaret pact the 1992 election, carefully dated her contract to expire November 12, 1852--one week after the next president la elected. However, Margaret has made such a hit with radio fans that NBC Is already dickering to extend her contract to July, ItS4. ' Tha original contract, which NBC tried to pawn nff on Margaret, was (nil of joker*. H not only abruptly cut her off in case she was no longer the president's daughter after November, I95Z, but gave NBC the right to me her on any program or to advertise any product. In other words, NBC could have used her on cheap comedy hours and forced her to advertise a product embarrassing the White House. Before Margaret signed, however, the president suggested that she let hii former brain- truittr, Clark Clifford, look over the contract. Clifford happens to draw a large retainer from the Radio Corporation of America, owner of NBC, which put him In the position of serving bath Margaret and Margaret's employer. None- Iheless he examined the small print, and rcd- llned certain points in the contract with the reiiult that NBC toned It down, gave Margaret the right to reject undesirable programs or advertisers. Now NBC It sold on Margaret and wants to keep her on her own merits. * * * ' General Ike's announcement that he it a Republican put his close friend, George Allen, cemtdlan adviser to president*, right on the ipot, Allen Is a Mississippi Democrat, n protege of tin late Sen. Pat Harrison, a friend of Franklin D. Roosevelt and crony of Harry S. Truman. H* has been on several weekend yacht cruises with the latter of l|te. When the general threw Ms hat in the ring from Paris, an Elsenhower booster called Allen and said happily: "Now that Ike's really In, we'd like ycu to head the Southern Democrats for Elsenhower." "Look," he said, "I'm a Democrat, born and bred one. I can't go around shifting parties like one of these restless Republicans." * * * While American diplomats and the U.S. government are treated lo back-talk and shakedowns from the government of Communist H u n - gary, the United States has clone nothing about the Hungarian minister in Washington, Dr. Em 11 Well, whose record certainly justifies his recall. Dr. Well, whose wife is one of the doctors of Communist Premier Dakosl. not only directed the drugging of Cardinal Mlndsienty but is one of the most trusted members of the small group of Communists now running Hungary. He Is so trusted that he was selected as minister to Washington to undertake the delicate and extremely Important job of building up an underground among the many thousands of Hungarian Immigrants In the United Slates. It Is no secret that all Iron Curtain envoys in Washington arc given the job of m a i n t a i n i n g contracts with Immigrant*'from their countries, and to organize an m»ny. as possible into f i f t h columns. Originally the Job of organizing Hungarian- Americans was entrusted Tonjanos Florlan, secretary of the Hungarian Legation In Washington, He did such a good Job that the State Department took advantage of the public reaction to the Cardinal Mlndszenty trial In declare Florlan persona nan grata and ordered him back to Hungary. * * ·*· Ncxl diplomat lo take charge of the Hungarian underground in the U.S. was. Hungarian Minister Imre Horvath, a Moscow-trained agent of the Hungarian Secret Police. Despite this, when It came to organizing an underground, Horvath was a flop. Under h i m , circulation of the Hungarian Communist newspaper In the United States, Magyar Gevo, dropped from 40,000 to about 3,000. So Minister HorvjUh was rccnllcd, and in his place Dr. Emll Well, high up In Communist party councils, was appointed as envoy in Washington. Fteason for Weil's selection was the belief that h« would be able to organise thr Hungarian intelligentsia in the United Stales. His instructions were: 1. To organize the Moscow peace movement. 2. Take advantage of religious differences lo stir up as much discord as possible among Hungarian-Americans. 3. Organize a 1845 bloc. This meant organ- I'/.Ing as many Hungarian-Americans as possible, into a group which would declare that Hungary's future lay with the People's Democracy (Communist) formed In 1945. After having accomplished Urn. Dr. Weil was supposed lo break o f f i c i a l l y w i t h the Communist regime, declare himself a non-Communist and become an exile--meanwhile continuing bis underground operations. Thii Is the diplomat who now enjoys dtolo- m a t i c i m m u n i t y in Washington while American fliers are arrested and forced to pay ransom money in Budapest. * + * Tomorrow being January IS and the flay when a lot of people pay tholr quarterly income lax installments, the folowing d i t t y from Pat Our Changing World ; They'll Do It Every Time ··- By Jimmy Hatlo and ·y WALTCR LtTrMANN This year, 195!, said Ihe president to the Congress, is a crucial year in the defense effort of the whole free world. He was referring primarily lo American rearm- amenl and more specifically to a cndency in Congress, which does ot wish to raise taxes, lo reduce he military appropriations in ays that would lengthen instead f shorten the timetable of full nobili/.ation. The case for sustain- nij.the American armament pro- ram is strong, indeed una«aila- le, and there is no serious doubt hat Congress and the people will upport it. All that is needed is to xplain It to them. Thai is not. however, Mr. Truan's habit and practice in inat- ers of this kind. He appears to ve it firmly fixed in his mind hat Congress and the people can- ol be counted on to support a olicy unless they are told ( 1 ) If ou do nol do it, the Russians will et you. and (2) If you do it, you ·111'live happily ever after. TaUmon of the Atlanta Journal m*y be apropos: "I suppose that. I'm n failure in a minor sort of way. Haven't made Drew Pearson's column, never mentioned in 'My Day'; Haven't had a clccp-frccw offr/rtd, ntyer been accused as pink. And I've certainly no connection with a thing that's called a mink. But my failure reached its zenith not EO very long agn When I learned t h a t paying tax« make* your news pot«ntial low; For as solons met to gather wh*t they tlioufiht were all the facts I was uvcilookud completely: I had paid my income tax." lime Thirty Years Aco Today (Fayeltcvillo D a i l y Democrat, January M, 1^22) All travelers in Madison County must exhibit health certificates or certificates of vac- ctnallon for smallpox, siccordinu to an order issued by the counly health officer, lo Ihe sheriff and his deputies and constables. Local banks arc iti receipt of a slippy of the 1921 "Peace" dollar, which is (he newest coin minted by Uncle Sam. The new coin bears on one side the head of the Goddess of Liberty, Ihe niolto, "In God We Trust," and Ihe date. On Ihe reverse side an eagle with (widen wings centers Ihe design and Immediately under the eagle is the word "Peacr." Twenty Years AKM Today (Fayeltevllle Daily Democrat, January 14, 193S) Lefts and righls from almosl every angle failed to stop Philip Bluebird, the Tahlequah Indian, as Paul Ladd of Fayetlcville, pounded oul his second slralghl vlclory as a middleweight in the main event of a Woodmen of the World fight show Wednesday night. A drop of 41 degrees in temperature overnight was recorded here this morning when mercury stood at 32 degrees, following a spring day Thursday when a new January heat record of 73 degrees was reported. This old fomula, originally in- (nted for dealing with a donkey --a stick for its rump and a carrot nder its nose--never did throw mch. light on where the donkey ·as and where, why, and how he ·as going where he was going. )onkeys apparently can take it lat way. But how long the Amer- ·an people can take il thai way s anolhcr queslion. I have a feeling t h a t sooner or aler events are hound to happen hich will make the White House nd the State Department wish lat more persuasion and less ropaganda.had been used to ob- ain popular support for our poli- ies. The time will come when omeone in high authority will ave to do what Nicias the Atheni- n did. when he was writing .erne about the failure of the ex- ledition to Syracuse: "Your na- ures, you see. are difficult to ule . . . because, too, I know your Ten Yean Ago Today (Norlhwesl Arkansas Times, January 14, 1942) Three Arkansans were in the first wartime graduating class of aviation cadets and student officers at Randolph Field. Texas, the oldest and largest of the Air Corps' basic flying schools, it was announced today. Organization and purposes of the Northwest Arkansas Chamber of Commerce and development of the Fayetleville city airport were discussed at the Lions club meeting today at the Mountain Inn by the president of the area civic organization. Questions And Answers Q--When was the first musical broadcast received by a ship at sea? A--In 1906, scnl by Prof. B. A. Fessenden from an experimental station at Brant Rock, Mass. Q--What United States agency controls sealing on the Prlbilof Islands of tbe Bering Sea? A--Under international agrcemenl, Ihe United States Fish and Wildlife Service determines the number of fur seals to be killed. (j--How did the Appian Way get its name? A--From Appius Claudius Caecus, who began the construction of the greatest of ancient Roman roads, in 312 B. C. Q_What was the initial enrollment at West Point? A--Ten cadets. Q--Arc the American Indians a dying race? A--Statistics show that the Indian population is now increasing. By NiM Wikox Putnwn If NCA Swvict, Inc. XX) RISK )CU(? LFE /40TO S4LESM/H LOOKEC* POWNl WS SCHrJOZ /4ND RJMLW SHAMED 9t sun peAo in nil i SHOULWT BO Wo lf ± Will AlLOtf y BUCKS TWPf-fM OMNEWZCOMER-. WTO KIP OF MIS OLP XXVI CUDDF.NLY all their years to; " gether were there with them In the familiar room: all the lov«lj things the? Had doni together, all the shared precious thoughts, the small quarrels which now scemad so unimportant. Mysteriously Tommy had become in reality the man she had mistaken him tor when they first met. The ofllces of Trumbull Co. were closed on the day of Bright'! funeral, which was held verjr quietly and In privalc. And on the day following Tommy received the long-expected summons to an Interview with Mr. Muncle In bis prlvatt office. Alma wai rt- , quested to go with ( Tomnv. but (by the time they arrived at The ·House they bad stiU not decided upon what course to talt«. j Alma carried the incriminating .piece of jewelry over which she (had once labored with so mucn Jove, in the Inner compartment ol iher purse, in case it should, (or i any reason, be needed. She could ·feel the tense expectancy In her husband ns they went up In the elevator, and realized that (he .·herself was trembling sUflhlly. ' Afltr all, shi thought, they, neither ot them, had any idea of what lay ahead. None of the many (rumors which permeated tht shop grapevine ever sprang Iron Ihe ilnnet sanctum, tnd consequently (there hid betn no gossip (bout iwhai The Head intended to do where th« Conreys wen coo- ftrntd. Sht Mgan lo wtsk Ui« interview WM done tnd ow wltk. · ' · · · A T tbi UUrt Boor tae; wan MsMd by QM victtt wM »BMUaK«« Ma lal«ntto» *f KCOWMH*t IMS*. i -Y*u in gang u» to mm-trji '··at* M HSM« wilt a sUgMly piltttO Mttke at bit DMO. 1 M* go tiattf. lor ikt* M tv (iMsm It was I who advised Brlght'i placement, and to it was also I who. Indirectly, aent tbi boy 'to his death. If tiers Is anjtbing Md-1 will fact It with youl* The private omee was beautiful, seven, and carefully unpretentious; and from behind the big desk the almost legendary Mr. Muncie arose for a second ai they came in and then, Indicating chairs for them, resumed hi* own. To Alma The Head's face bid tht same detached familiarity as the facet In a taistory book--Washington, Lincoln or General Lee: It was aomathing she knew wall but only as an axiom for good behavior. He was. she thought, prob* ably the only man in New Yerk who ttill TOT* i cutaway coat and striped trouferi to busineas avery day.. He lookad from out to tha other ot them In wholly Impersonal, cool gradousntss. "My friandl- said Old Victor. 1 can say nothing. What hit hip- p*ned la the will of God. But there is left to oni i splendid memory . . ." Ht bowed his head, unable to finish. Mr. Muncie'a Adam's apple moved visibly in the cialt of his wing collar and the hidden muscles In his large, heavy fact tightened. M Are you sure. Victor, that It li a splendid memory?" Hit voice, though a stupendous effort, was low and controlled. ·Yea, enon ami. n appears car- tain." The old man, II apptirad. actually nUavM tbla. AIM wai luriviMt) aM relieve* TM us- olrasaatMB Mt (rantUaUMt bad antKjatHd «MIM (XX h**« eae- ctratxl ·tUftt'a potflble guitt a fay oooaectJoo. Tbe Head MnUd te Tatvny. ·AM an you Maitlvt tkat I Mve DM* alvt* ail dttaW rat * ·o«is«n AIM Wt could anyone tell these two suffering old men the truth? After all, Bright wai dead. That wai all that really nattered. 'I have nothing further to tell you," Tommy said. "But I would like to cay that Bright died gallantly. If .be failed to cone back to prove his worthiness of the trust which wai put to NIB, It wai only because he gave hit life when hi might have bargained tor It" Tommy bad been speaking to the immovable man behind the desk but he wai also watching Papa Victor, who listened with Are in his eyes-- the Ore of faith renewed--as Tommy comforted his life-long friand and herb, his Impeccable superior. The Head of The House of TrumbulL r pHERE was a moment of com. A plete silence. Then Mt. Muncie cleared Us throat and he mum»d a business-like manner. "Mr. Conroy,- be said briskly, 'your recent magnificent performance In the recovery, with my son's aid, of Ujose stolen Jewels, puts a new light oo your char* acter. We want men of your call her, and we'd like to keep you with us, 1 understand that you are good commercial photographer. We have an opening for you 11 head ot that department Would that be agreeable to jout" 'Would it?" said Tommy, star tied out of hit formal manntrr "WOULD IT--OH BOYI" 'Now at last tt arrives!" said Old Victor delightedly. "Now we carry on, and maybe the next born of Blanchard blood shall carry on some day, as for the 100 years past--a good workman for a good masterl" Outside Ihe snows were mtltinl at last uader · aiarmer sun. At the comer of tbe tueet an angry torrent poked aleusa, carrying blti of refuse ta)d ee jrlaM of many winter ·oath* dcwa tte. juiier gra^na. Af abe puita Aim opened i fcmetlUem MM ind tetMthlBi foMe* lirted M It fell late Utt lurryisuj witan and wn rapidly tuck** ·)*«· M M glikt. ·DM reu drat McnethUi. dear!" Temaay aatrd ·ktntly. "Yea," MM Aim, '0111 last it* ·letawat Hi* wttTtho paiil" iatures -- that you want to he pleasantcsl things, bul hear find ault afterward if you find that he outcome of it is not equally leasant-- I decided that the saf- st course was to give you a clear ccount of the trulh." A clear account of the truth at his time would, I believe, have recognize that while the mili- ary position as between the ··JATO alliance and the Soviet jnion has improved greatly, the wsition of the Allied nations the vorld over is nevertheless de- friorating. This is the shadow vhich lies upon the talks' here in Washington with Mr. Churchill :lid Mr. Eden. This deterioration is d i f f i c u l t to leecribe briefly, and the process if it is very complicated. But one ·ough and ready way to describe t is lo point out that our coalition includes Ihe great indusirial populations of Brilain, Western Jermany, France and Benelux, Northern Italy, Japan, and the United States. An industrial population lives by processing raw materials. Three of these countries --Britain, Western Germany and Japan--are now for one reason or mother deprived of normal access o the places where they used to buy the raw materials when they were developing their industries. The Japanese are cut off from Manchuria, having lost it in the va'r, and it is the present American policy to keep down as far as lossible. the resumption of economic relations between Japan from Russia, once i great field of German enterprise. The British economic relation to the whole region from Egypt to Singapore and Hong Kong is radically changed. It is changed, among other things, in the sense that British political control over raw materials is disappearing, and British purchasing, power is greatly diminished. The great problem looming upon the horiion is how to keep the large congested industrial- populallons of Britain, West Germany and Japan at work and at standard of living which they will accept as reasonable for themselves. To deal with this problem we are compelled--as thingc stand now--lo replace the mar- kels and sources of supply which Ihey have lost by finding markets and sources of supply, within th« world which is dependably in the Western political orbit. This is perhaps the most radical reconstruction and rerouting of the trade of the world which men have ever dreamed of trying to bring about. It is not made any simpler by the fact that within our shrunken Western orbit the United States is In a condition of gigantic, almost explosive, industrial expansion which draws tremendously and competitively upon the available supplies. The policy of the administration n the face of all of this has been n substance to use part of the ex r portable American surplus as a political subsidy--using it to pre- ·ent the underlying trouble coming to a head. This policy could not promote a solution of the problem. Tor it Is not in the nature of things that the deep and ancient economic connections of empires should be broken, and then quickly replaced. The United States, with all its riches, could not replace, could not furnish a workable substitute for, the Japanese Empire, the German Reich . and the British Empire. All it could hope to do was to avoid crises and irreparable event!, easing the transition towards what- . ever may be coming. But even this, though it seems expensive to us, accomplishes less than it might because the Administration has been able to obtain support in Congress only by adopllng a political policy which ggravates the situation we have been trying to relieve. A dominating part of Congress, which Mr-. Truman and Mr. Acheson have felt it necessary to appease, Is demanding a virtual embargo and blockade of the whole Communist orbit. The reasoning of these Congressmen is that an embargo and blockade of this kind would hurt the Communists more than it hurts the United Stales. That, considering our immense self-sufficiency and enormous financial power, is no doubl true. But from' this truth they have jumped to the quite unwarranted conclusion that the embargo hurts the Communists more than it hurts our weak and stricken allies. That is not true, and we shall b« learning more and more, but in the hard way. how untrue it Is. Most certainly we shall be learning it in Japan. "There ire membert of Congress, Sen. Connilly for eximple, who would like to reduce or even put an end to the subsidiei and it the same time to put ah end to whit trade there is between our allies and the Communist world. Tills, roughly speaking, is the equivalent and Eastern Asia. The West Ger- of telling a man with a broken mans are cut off from East Germany, from Central Europe and to let him have a pair of crutches. leg that it is against our principles Dear Miss Dix: I am a young man of 19, in the air force. I am very much in love with a girl of 18, but I don't think she knows it. Do you think I should write and tell her I love her, or wail for a while? Jack Answer: Why not wait at leasl until you're home for a visit, then tell her? A declaration of love is · much too important to be trusted to a letter. This and That HORIZONTAL 1 The Prince and the 7 Arts and 13 Come 14 Wholesale and 15 Sowed and 16 Everlasling (poet.) 17 Modify 18 Harem rooms 20 Chill 21 High priett 22 Fruit 23 Crack 24 Metric measures 26 Repasts 27 Regulate 28 Cereal 30 Drone 31 Cicatrices 34 Horses' position! 31 Thick and 6 Fragrant 7 Sugar and 8 Soaks 9 Consumed 10 Starch 11 Crude borax 12 Slumbers 19 Ashes and 22 Malayan boats 2J Alabama city 2! Great oak and little 26 Cat and -28 Literary art 31 Barrel pirtt 32 Purity of color 33 Corridors 34 Comrade 39 Popular singer, Vic 31 Chain parts JTJiWUh ceremonial mtals 39 and falls 42End«« 43Levt god 45 Three (prefix) 47 Age

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