Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 31, 1952 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 5

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 31, 1952
Page 5
Start Free Trial

"*:· De Gasperi Faces Test In Italian Elections McCormick Heads By ALBURN WEST · Homc-(/lltaly's third and final | round o/ municipal and provincial: elections this spring is shaping up ·l Premier Alcide de Gaspcri's I » . . _ toughest ballot-box test in four i |l|gy3l rOCCCS The voting, now tentatively set for Ihc end of April or Hie f i r s t week in May, will be m a i n l y in Southern Italy--an area marked by the contrasts of dire poverty and big landed citales, growing Communism, stubborn monarchism and flowering neu-Fascism. Curiously for Premier de Gasperi, his majority Christian Democrat party and his Atlantic Pact government, the fireat dilemma is not what to do about the Communists and Fascists. The big problem is the great area of voters in between the extreme right and the extreme left. Italy's first two rounds of municipal and provincial elections in May and June, Iflal, were held under a new election law under which parties could have separate tickets but pool their total votes. The system, called "apparenta- mcnti," was conceived to give minority anti-Communist parties an opportunity to have their own candidates and, at the same time, oppose the C" .imunists and their Socialist allies. Communists Ousted The result was t h a t de Caspcri's Christian Democrats and allied parties ousted the Communist-Socialist regimes from about 1,000 municipalities. However, the Communists found a propagandT windfall in the fact the Christian Democrats polled less votes than they had in the 11)48 parliamentary election they voted for their own The Christian Democrat's explanation is lliat in 1948 other minor party members voted the Christian Democrat ticket. In the ]951 municipal and provincial . election they vulc dfor their own 1'nrl.' tickets. The spring balloting will not affect Premier de Gasperi's majority - in P a r l i a m e n t , but it could n t l - vcrscl.: a f f e c t the Christian Democrat, party's position in the J053 i lippa! elections, when a n e w ] Chamber of Deputies will he j n.Kii'jcl. 'The voting also ii important to the prestige of the premier, who has slaked his political fortunes on the Atlantic Pact, the European ai'my and European unity, and it could be vital to the unity of the Christian Democrats. Factionalism Spreads Factionalism is spreading in the party and even as the pre-campaign maneuvering quickens its pace, dc Gasperi has the job of pushing ratification of the Schuman Plan and approval of Greece and Turkey as Atlantic Pact partners through Parliament. There is little doubt of ratifica- titn buf debates will provide an audience for contending and divergent forces. It is in Southern Italy that the government's land d i s t i i b u t i o n program is under way. Landlords, xvhosc estates ate cut up, bitterly ' oppose the program. The landless farm workers, who benefit, arc iullcnly dissatified because the program is not moving fasler. Political writers so far shun forecasts. One well-known liberal, Panfilo Gentile, writing in La Stampa of Tunis, went only so far ' 'as to warn that the combination of the extreme left and the extreme right could possibly garner the la -gest share of the votes un- "icss "the democratic parties reach »i understanding." London-(/P)-U.S. Admiral Lynda D. McCormick .is supreme com- j continue the danger to the young- inander nf wcslcrn naval forces in s t crs . However, before taking this the North Atlantic. The North At- drastic action, sec your pastor, Ir.v lantic Treaty Organization a n - ' 10 h a v e your w j f c scc a psychia- nounccd the appointment ytsicr- j tr | sl n n d"slart praying, day. McCormick presently is commander of the U.S. Atlantic Fleet. His NATO command will extend up to, but will not include, the coastal area of the British Isles, under an aflrecmcnt reached by American Businessmen To Feel Pinch As British Commonwealth Nations Begin To Cut Imports And Increase Exports the home together too long. I a d - j vocate trying to keep a. home t o - j gcthcr under almost any circum-j stances, but an unrcpresscd mo-; thcr can wreak such havoc with! her children's characters that i t i is sometimes better, in these cases,! to break up the home rather t h a n j J|"S a fn-st l o o ^ a t what the latest By SAM I)A\VSON New York-Wj-American businessmen and taxpayers arc j;ct- of London and Washington. Moro are to follow q u i c k l y from the Urltish Commonwealth n a t i o n s . | million dolhrs it pays a yrar [01 imciin inn n u f.ii'liiicrs »f i anil toys arc nn notice H r i t a i n w i l l ! import (r."ei »' 'hem this ' It'.; Roinjf t i buy fewer fnriMtEii mcnl.'. f i s h . ' f r u i t nnd vefictaliles. Kximrls To lnrrr»s* A i i i c i l r c n nianmacuirers nf r.irs. re'licel'ituis. radio a n d TV .-els. To Cut South President Truman and Prime RAZOR BLADES ·UMMTEE Minister Winston Churchill during Churchill's recent visit lu the United States. McCormick, a Virginian, had been considered the most logical choice as the new "sea-going j Eisenhower." He is R former vice chief of naval operations. New Overloading Checks On Highways Planned Littlo F,ock-(/P)-Arkansas Highway Director Olen Fullcrton, probing state truck weight station problems, wants lo establish four stations in Pulaski County, and said yesterday t h a i 40 per cent of the overloaded truck.-: found by roving v/cight crews were detected in the vicinity of Pulaski County. Fullerton, directed by Ihc IIi£^- wny" Commission to work out a belter truck overload checking arrangement, said he w i l l ask the commission to establish the stations. Fixed s'.alions now arc located on major highways at points of entry i n f o (he stale. One is situated at Springdnlc. DOROTHY DIX -- CONTINUE); FROM PAGE FO counts in the stores and can come and £o as she pleases. From the moment the children--a boy and- a p-irl--came, she has ;;onc into a rage when they crossed her will. She says she hales responsibility. She is always out at par- lies or engaging in various ch'ic activities; when she gets home she is tired and takes it out nn the children. The only people who rate a civil word from her are the two maids and Ihc gardener. She delights in tcllinR off-color stories whenever we have friends in. I have spoken to the doctor about her and he says she has never had the inlclligcncu to grow U]j. and is still the smart little girl who wauls the center of the floor. She hales my family. I am not in love \vilh any other woman, but sometimes wish I were; it would i be a way out. My brother-in-law says my wife was difficult as a child, and has always been an cfrolisl. Her chief topic of conversation is her own likes nnd dislikes. What can 1 do, at least until the children grow up? J. H. Answer: 1 wish I could offer the encouragement t h a t your w i f e will change and become the kind of helpmate you deserve. Unfortunately, yiere is l i t t l e hope nf redemption in a woman who has been allowed lo 'go her own uncontrolled, selfish, cgotislical way for so long. Her parents should have curbed her Jong ago; having failed in their .job, you should have been more f i r m with her from the beginning of your mar- riace. , At the present crisis, I can offer two solutions. A psychiatrist might be helpful if your wife could be induced lo sec one. If all earthly measures fail, why not try heavenly ones? The power of prayer is unfathomable; use it. Have a talk with your pastor, see if he has any solutions to offer and ask him to join with you in an o f f e r i n g of prayer. If your wife's attitude is damaging the health--mental or physical--or the moral welfare , of your children, don't try to hold British f i n a n c i a l crisis cost them. ! A number of American industries . ' :i will lose a sizable part of their business in'countries the iterling bloc controls. Even more American industries arc fioinn lo f i n d an increased volume of British and Commonwealth goods competing in world markets w i t h American Koods. Washinslon-f/H-Oificials of the American money i.-: being sen! I Democratic and Republican n a - i t o the aid of t h e British--some i tional committees said today Ihey | 200 million dollars in the form a ijrnnl; 211 million dollars to buy British rubber for the U. S. stockpile; f4 million dollars lo buy British tin for American consumers. More millions may be I m u c - h nf t h r f i tniiuc* as they :!H I last yi'.-ir. ! Thr money dr.itl h^iwt'rn l.nn- , don ;m:I \V;t shin a'.»«·- pt'rh.ij 1 --' ' w o r k e d n u t ( l u i i n c I ' r i m r M i n i s i c i · C h u r c h i n g v i s i t In P f M l d c i i l T r u ; t n . i n - -'\'il! help MIMT IM t i t l i n i i i h r i l i i m u v r r . Hrr f'l'-l ;»»l f ' » l l ; i r : r n s c n r s d r n p ( n l f l imr nwl mi*. 1 bah h i l l i i u i rinll.-iM in t h e l.'ir.t :-i: '"· ma more In \vorld mnrkctn. Amerl-.. ean hu.filncssmcn w i l l hftvc to revise their foreign trade schedule.!. pink «nd blue tluc- n the Azores tnda}'. · Mccliterrnncan Parties Particular About Radio Sponsors lm|:orls -.-.'ill i., ;i lartrcr percenter ci Afrit 1 ;)' \r- cxocclcil to cut , its output -if thp'-r Horns i n t o I t i c ;c part of its m.-irltnt i r n i n | w o i l i l n u n k i - t s ni scnruh of f l u i d ! H»t n n i . u n put AiiH'iic.-in nooils MJI.II. Last yc;ir \ ami d o l h r . - . The Britons Ihcm- '. K t - U i n ^ »ut ·»/ Oi" it .imported r.l) m i l l i u n dollars jpclvi-s w i l l K't fmly__t_\vf Ihirdr. nsUc-sr. fl ^^J]j^/ h .'j_ i: !.'' \\orlh of American j-oods and sold I -- ' ·-.-·==.-^y- -^^rnr..-!^ , .. . - --· us only 9(1 million dollars wt ITIC-:S ny P U V J ; LIMA UAM BEANS'N rlMlfl Hi. H o u i h A f r i c a has an amniitl pro- '_ duclitm of 400 million d o l l a r s , worth of Hold, and out nf t h u t il sold enough to us tu mnUe up the i t r a d e deficit. i The Suulh A f i i c a n Kovcrnmcnt * ( '^ is MOW cxpcclol to c u t bad: Amor- will insist on the ri^ht lo approve or reject "types of sponsors" for radio and television coverage of the national political conventions in .July. All four of the national video networks have announced plans for telecasting- the sessions either with national or local sponsorship. Radio networks also arc planning extensive coverage! Committee officials said a code is being negotiated with the radio and television industry under which (he committees would lay down certain conditions if commercial sponsorship is allowed. spent later for Aii.-.trali:m wool and British-controlled a l u m i n u m . And American steel mills are to find one million tons of steel to send to Britain for fabrication into arms and durable civiilan goods for British to sell in the world market. The first stories of duals --to bolster an important, American ally which is admittedly in financial straits--nrc coininj* out imports lu :i balance w i t h ; export.-' to us, ;md use ai nf it : -, ·:0() m i l l i o n d u l l n r s nf t;nld Inr h tnidt- w i t h other British Common- j \vr-.ilih nations. American busi- j ncssmon will feel t h a t loss nf j r.ijirkel lo a t u n e of perhaps 150 | million dollars a yc';ir. i K i i f l l f i n d itself w i l l import seven I m i l l i o n dollars less of American ' coal Ibis year than last. In JOfit) [ B r i t a i n paid H") million for Amer- ! k-an tobacco. That is to be t r i m - | mcd sulisiniiTtally thi.-- year. When j its pact with the American f i l m in- | dustry expires in Si-plcmbc-r. ] B r i t a i n p!:-ns to rut sharply the 2." i One Dollar Shoe Sale One Dollar Shoe Sale 250 Pairs Women's Strops, Pumps and Oxfords. High, Medium and Low Heels. Values to $6.00. This Sale $1.00 pr. No Refunds No Exchanges Salt Start* Tomorrow FIVE BROTHERS Kentucky STRAIGHT Bourbon Whiskey PRICES NOW YEARS OLD PROOF' . ifi MEDLEY Distilling Co. Wbitkty If you like the genuine, full-boditd Ilivor of old' limt jour-mish Bourbon (is distilled by four |entritioni · of the Mtdtty limily in Kentucky) -- ytai'll ttjty "Pivr Brtthfn" mert IMH ·*J Hhfr 85 fretf vhlittj . ym tur Ittliil ll'i- the fimoul Mtdlty'i "Hnn«f.tht-Run"* dlnll- litio«l Ivy i bfitlle ml ttmfirlmt Mcdtcy Diitillinn Co. Owtniboro, Ky. MOON DISTRIBUTORS THE GREATEST CAR EVER BUILT IN THE LOW-PRICE FIELD In tho '52 Ford you cnn nnjoy brilliant new performance l.lmt HurpjmHOH Lluil of any other car in its claasl Ford's completely new 101-h.p. high- comprcRsion, low-friction Six, with frt-o-turnin({ overhead valves, in the mo«t modern Six in thn industry. And Ford's high-compression V-8, now 110-h.p., is the most powerful engine In t h e low- price lielH. Holh nre nviulablu with performnnce- provcd Fordomatic Drive. Kurd's now C'michernft Botliwt arc lunger, ntrongcr, . . . distinclivo in their modern beauty. Thoy offer new hull-light coiiHlruclion which w»l« nut dturt, wcnthcr niul noiM. And Kuril bus more color HIM) upholstery combination!! than any car in its ficldl them afff The '52 Ford gives you riding comfort such nn you have never bofnrc experienced in a cnr in thn low- pncc field. With front springs tailored to thn weight of cnch model, longer rear Rprin^R nnd diagonally mounted shock absorbers, KonPs Automatic Ride Control for '.'J2 gives you t h n smoothest, easiest ride of t hem nil --a levpl ride on straightaways, nn even keel on curves. Gcchsife Power Pilot Ecownyf Roth the new Ford Mileage Maker Six nnd tho iStrnto-Star V-8 hnvn the nxclusivp I'nrd Automatic Power Pilot. Thin completely integrated rarhurction-ignition-combiifltion sysk-m RIVPR you high-comprcfiflion "go" on "regular" gaa-- a real money saving feature. Moilel for model, friil.ure for fen lure, no car in thn cntirn low -price fiuiil inntchra tho UK nnw 'S2 Kord. Witli Mich modern drsijtn nnd cntinrennK f p n t u r i ; « n» new K l i R h t - H t y l n Control I'nncl, now I'ownr-l'ivot Clutcli and Brake 1'cdal.i, new Onlcr-l''!!! I-'uc'linn. and new counlcrhalanccd hood and duck lid, l-'ord add« up t" morn dollar* and cunU valuu tiian any car in itn price clau! Tho '·')2 Kord linn Itjniinr whcclhaw?, widnr front Iryiifl and Hffi'tcr IciiRtli. H'fl bip uutnitfa and inside, with flpacioiiH senliny for PU nnd I he larRt luccnKo locker of I hum nil. It's u IJJR family car Llml'« n plcaaurc l(» own. With narrower rnrnr-r pillar.**, piclur« windows nil nrouiid nnd it n;;ir wiiuJnw th:it'H -18'.'v Inrwtr you hnvn "aII-direction" vision that adtla to your cnjoynK-nt und your wifely. "The car that has made greater strides ·fbr/teref for '£2 than any other in its class/ Kquipmtnt, acttitoritt and trim inbjitt to thangt tnlAout nntut. 1 w- - - w i You can pay more but you can't buy A better! lonttvuw Comt In and it* lt« ABSHIER-BRYAN MOTOR CO. 17-21 Eatt Mountain Street FayetttvilU, Arkansai

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free