Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 16, 1952 · Page 7
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April 16, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 16, 1952
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CommunistsPractice"School Of The Dirty Trick" While Stalin Waits For "Victory" Editor's Note: The Communists count on small things to bring them nearer their big goal of world conquest. A worker's complaint in France may seem insignificant in the cold war, but the Communists can turn. It into a weapon. The strategy is disclosed in this trtlcle hy William L. Hyan, who his been on a two-month tour of. Europe, starting in Yugo- slavit and ending in Finland. By WILLIAM L. RYAN Paris-(/P),-"All roads," proclaims Moscow, "lead to Communism." Stalin can wait. While he waits, his Red legions, spearheads for the conquest of the future, build patiently and carefully against the day they insist must come-the day of "world victory of Communism." While Stalin waits, the school of the dirty trick goes into action. "One should be able to accept every sacrifice; to use, if necessary, every artifice or strategem, to adopt illegal methods, to keep silent at some times and conceal the truth at others; all this in order to penetrate the trade unions and perform there the Communist lak, in spite of all." So wrote Lenin years ago. This is the guiding doctrine today for the Communist parties of Western Europe. No issue is too small. No advantage is too trifling. Trained To Be Alert Jean DuBois, worker in French metal p l a n l , grunts with displeasure. His jacket has fallen again from the pile of garments hung on a flimsy nail near the shop. He dusts it off, swears, and replaces it. A Communist cell member nearby notes the proceedings with interest. He is schooled to be alert to any possible issue no matter how small. Any grievance, legitimate or otherwise, must be used. There is the germ of a ·grievance here, -and the Comrnii- nist cell gets busy in the shop. Suddenly there is a demand for racks and coat hangers. It is stirred up to a pitch of frenzy. There is a one-day strike of protest. Somehow or other, the gov- ·crnment becomes the scapegoat for the lack of coat hangers. The Leninist doctrine that every strike, must be » political one, in in operation again. Another blow has been struck by' the Communists. It is a small blow, but the effects mount up. The blows are continuing, constant. Always the regime is attacked, no matter what the grievance. Jean DuBoiE, worker, learns to blame his every woe on the badgered government in Paris. Today, Jean- DuBois, m e t a l worker, is being told day after day that his dignity is being wounded. His brother in Italy, Giovanni Verdi, is being: told that the Americans are responsible for unemployment and high prices because | of defense plans. His fellow Work- ' er in Germany, Hans Schmidt, is being told that the Americans are preparing Germany as the battleground for another bloody war. Drive In France In France, there is a carefully planned drive against what the Communist call the "cadence infernal"--the infernal 'cycle, or speedup. Casually disregarding thf known history of the, speedup in Russia and the sovietized countries, the Communists arc bent upon convincing western workers, particularly in defense installations, that they are being "super- exploited" in the interests of the United States. .The campaign is adapted to the country. Thus, while in Italy'un- employment and prices are the targets, and in Germany the specter of. a new war is raised, the 'appeal in France is. centered on the Frenchman's cherished personal dignity. This is frequently effective. The Frenchman is likely to get his back up if he feels his dignity and rights as a human being -are molested. Organization Active Lights burn throughout the night in the Vienna headquarters of the World Federation of Trade Unions. This organization, now wholly the creature of Moscow, supplies the scientific leadership, the literature, the information, Hie techniques for the anti-productivity drive of the Kuropean Communists. The WFTU charts the overall drive «nd the organization work goes forward from the plant level upward. _ The result is a Europe-wide anti-productivity drive. The goal is to neutralize Western Europe, to render first Germany, then Fiance and Italy neutnl in iht cold war of the gianti. ' The tempo of Communist inner party activity in France and Itily has been rising lately. In each plant where Communists hold sway, there is central bureau. Up to recently, this bureau concentrated on labor issues. Now, »p- parently on Moscow orders, it experiments with political strike. The central bureaus tell the workers: Your government ii no Rood. It is against you. It is the tool of the Americans. It is exploiting you mercilessly so Americans can wage, war »nd m»ke profits. Strike Held Important The importance of the political strike in today's scene Is underscored by Auguste LeCoeur, who ma'y be heir to tyaurlce Thorez in leadership of the French Communist party. He warns that the party must restudy the Leninist principle that any economic strike must at the same time be political. A look at the Comnjunist parties of Europe brings out the classic pattern of the pyramidal attack, first fashioned by the. discharged and murdered Trotsky. At the floor of today's Communist attack is "unity in action," a campaign recently refurbished to fit current needs. It is reminiscent of the popular front campaign behind which Communists hid" before World War II. Discipline Enforced On the next level of the pyramid is Communist labor discipline, strikingly demonstrated in France and Italy, where the Communists control the biggest trad? union federations. On the next floor is the preparation for armed action if the need arises. Here, lurking in the background, operates the inner organization of the parly, the hard core which sets itself up on a military basis, with intelligence, sabotage scjuads, communications, supply and so forth, ready to strike if and when the signal is given. Its parallel organization is th? fifth column being fashioned' 'in the strategic industries of Western Europe. This potentially powerful fifth column is building in the steel, coal, communications, transport and agricultural industries against the day when it can be used for the Kremlin's best advantage. The organization is such that it would take only a small cell to bog down a factory or mine. Golden Jubilee Under Way At Penney Store George L. Bowcn, manager of J. C. Penney Company in'Fsyette- ville, announced today the formal opening tomorrow of the company's Golden Jubilee. "This is a great occasion for us. a tiime for celebration," said Bowen. "In just 50 years this cam- pany has grown from a single, tiny store in Southwestern Wyoming to a great retail merchandising organization--the largest of its kind in the world--with more than 1,600 store and 70,000 associates serving nearly 40 million people. "Ours is a success story, not of one man alone but of many men. Early in his career our founder, J. C. Penney, realized that he would succeed only if others found success with him. Eventually he became known as the "man with » thousand partners"--and thereby pioneered a profit-sharing idea which contributed much to the company's success. ·As our Jubilee geU under way MMMWKT AKAMAI mm, r*»**m*. Art***, , April i», it* Tom Connolly, Main Senate Attraction, Sadly Retires roods I Liked Best UPsef Me Most! MNMlEatWhatl UM. Thanks UTwm lt'« h e r d to n*i.t up f t T o r i t t foods, ertn thmifhyouknowtcidin* ttr* may mult. Bui you can do *i mJllinni do. Thty jui( carry i roll of Tuwiin pocket orpune. . I « 1 or 2 like candy, « n 4 p r e i i o , t h e r e i quick, toothlnft relief. T Contain no jodi to «n No mixing, no i i i r r i n * -- no waiting. Take anywhere. Gets roll of Turns loday -- *lwayi fast relief for add indention, , quick, toothlnft relief. Tumi ire different, Contain no jodi to «n*c acid No mixin TUMI P0f THR TVMMT A Promise to Dad Though shorlagtt may op- pear and costs go up, w. promitt to do ai we hav. m th« past: k*ep pricts ai low as possible and quality high as tver. FREE DELIVERY Call 3010 CONYERS PHARMACY CORNER BLOCK Si DICKtON Br JAMES NARUIW Washington -(ft- The senile is like · political delioiteisen. it has a viritly of men and opinions, garnished with dignity ind over- spiced with oratory. If there's i show of ham, thtt's not surprising. Tom Connilly h«s been one of Ms main (Unctions for yeirs, i man of wit nd chirm, ind with m»ny moods that he can ust as he pleases for the effect he wants: g*y, ingry, f u r i o u s , comical. He looks more like an » c t o r than »ny m«n_ in the pl»ce, with his hiir alwiys curling over the buck of his col- 1 a r. A n d h i s clothes a r e as regular i« a costume: dirk blue suit, bl»ck bow tie, boiled shirt, glistening g o l d studs. As chairman ot the Senate Foreign Relations Committee he ifi one of the most important'men in the country. It's through his committee that mpst of this country's foreign program must pass for I pat or a pasting. Still Active At 74 He's been in Congress 35 years and now he's .74, still active, still bright, and still wishing he could keep his job. But his term ends this year, and a younger man wants his seat. Texas' attorney general, Price Daniel, 41, has been campaigning for months. Monday the senator called a news conference. He tried to make what he said sound casual and rnatter-of-facl, like other conferences In the past. But this one was different because he w»s different. He was in a new mood. He was sad. and he couldn't disguise it behind an occasional shift of wit. He would not run for re-election, he said. The job of senator, he said, h»d become enormous, enough 'to wear any man down. And although his friends assured him he could win if he ran, he said, he'd h»ve to campaign hard and he didn't think it wfcs worth it. Daniel Had Support He may have been firsighted In deciding not to run az»in because reports from Texas say'Daniel 'had a good chance of besting the old trim if he tried for re-election. Connally is one of three old senators who tre like a bridge between the past and the presen! : i the Senat". The other two, also Democrats like Connally, are Mc- ·j]|".r of Tennessee and Hoey of North Carolina. Like Connslly, Hoey. is 74.. In length of service, when compared with Connilly, he's only boy. He's been' in the Senate eigt,' years. Since his term doesn't end until 1856, this year's elections don't endinger him.' Hoey FTW ' Ol* School He's strigtly from the old school: a wing collar, a flower in his lapfl, | and always an English walking coat, with pants to match. He alterates between blue and gray. Me K e 11 a r is dean of the three in ige and service. He's 83 and has been in Congress 41 years. .Me K e 11 a r has neither the wit nor c h a r m of Connnlly, He has a famous t e roper and as the years t r u d g e nver his he«d he s e e m s t o talk l e s s , although! he's chairman of .(inntth McKilldi the powerful Senate Appropriations Committee. McKellar is in the same fix »s Connilly. He's up for re-election this year and a younger man is busily trying lo unseat him. Con gressman Albert Gore, 45, has been canvassing the state fot months. McjCellar'ii office said Monday he is definitely seeking re-election But this has not been a Rood year for oldtimers, as Connally understands. Taxes, High Costs Reduce Company Cash . By SAM DAWSON New York-i/I'i-Evcr notice how ; lTOMy expansion programs. 4. Pare i I there seems to be more money j the "excessive and unncccssarv I around but n i l of your own | expenditures of ' ' Formington American ;= ;;TM"io h^de«!W^ Mcef Canceled holes.' i ,,,,, !,,,..!,,.« ,, ' i Businessmen are noticing it too. Many a.prosperous company may have plenty of "working capital," but very l i t t l e of It in spendable i J'TM?"',, form. Heavy taxes and the in-! n k ' B , Uf " creasing cost of doing businnss are ' ' ",° lon , l!e , r l h c " s - v keeplns many corporations hump- ; n i l n k s "'" ', nsu , ran " ' · ing to conserve their cash posi- ' " nw are loa llc lo « 1! government we believe our customers will benefit. All the accumulated experience and 'know-how' of §0 years of successful merchandising have been brought Into play to see that for our customers, ai well as ourselves, this will truly be % 'golden year.'" Slayer Wins Leniency On Widow's Plea N e w York-M')-A w i d o w e d mother has won leniency fnr her husband's slayer and the tearful gratitude of the killer's mother. "She is a saint." said Mrs. Bridget Kcrrnne yesterday of Mrs. Sophie Finger. Eirlier, Judge John Scileppl sentenced Mrs. Kerrane's son, Jack, IB, to an indefinite term, with maximum or tnree years. "I could have sent you to prison for'15 long years," the judge said. Mrs. Kerrane's son wandered by mistake into the Finger home in January, 1951, after an evening of drinking. He accosted Joseph Finaor. n?, · shopkeeper and former interpreter of Russian for Ine L.u.^J Nations. The ynulli thought Finger an intruder in the Kcrrane home, which was on the next street. In the struggle, Finger was choked to death: Mrs. Finger consulted with her two sons, then made a plea for leniency for the youth. To Truln On Ouun Taipe'i. Formosa-OT-A group of - -· ''rmiijst naval officers left today for 12 weeks advanced . , ^i.fjjn as part of the U. S. military aid program for Formosa. Not white, 'hot when, not rje. but · flavor blend of ill three-- Junfe'i Romin Meil Breid. 11-19-tf REIMS irM MEN LIKE ROMAN MEAL B R E A D . . . Men often wonder -why women insist that dark bread is "good for them" -- Never attempt to induce a man to eat something because it is "good for him" -- rather, feed him things that are "good" -- and he'll be happy. Roman Meal Bread -is the dark bread that men like -- Fresh daily at your grocer. TOPS FOR TASTE ACHBafldMINS dm to Deficiencies OTmOTtflS Bi,D2, Niacin and Iron A person has only himself to blame If he Roes around suffering from nagging aches and pains because of deficiencies of Vitamins B,, B,, Niacin arid Ir6". In his system. And he shouldn't be satisfied to merely relieve his symptoms for a short timr. Becpuse with HADACOL -- you c«n i acluilly relieve i real and imtlerly- I Ing cnu.if of such nagging aches and : pains that slow you up and make your life miserable. Continued Us; Helpi Prerent Return Whit's more, continuous use of this wonderful HADACOL medicine not only gives cofilfnmji'J and complete relief, but It helps keep such defl- elency-ciuied tches «nd pains from coming back. Tblj sounds tlrnost too good to be true, doesn't. It? But It Is the ABCO- i.ur|; nu7K which no one can deny! Just t»ke » bottle of HADACOL to your doctor. Show him the Ingredients on the label. See If he doesn't iiree that HADACOI, |s «n excellent medicine for such Jleflclcnclfs. Your own tood sense thould tell yen HADACOL MUST be good when «o miny millions of bottles h«vc been sold. You simply cin't brut « medicine thftt's c.oopl Buy » b u t t l e of HADACOL todiy. Let U brine ibtmt n n m m l n f I m - provement In the HAflACO Mm MntiM-llKi'i Mr fci hMM UIKM An , wfr , . . '" «"«· «»h. «t · the business. 1 lOnns Not Kasy Another way to borrow from the thinks, however, that :r the easy answer. Hanks and insurance companies tion. i bonds to raise money for lo»n«. Bugi! of the Conlrollers Institute's management planning and control committee, despite the f i n d i n g recently of the Securities and Exchange Commission t h a t working capital is nt nn a l l - t i m e high. So arc many other business iitnlistics: snles totals, lax payments, plant expansion expenditures--all i a matter of bis money totals. Sees Rea.son To Worry Huge is controller of the Bernardin Bottle Cap Company, Evnnsvllle. Ind. He thinks the financial officers of many companies might well worry about "the hard problem of (he rising cost of doing business, increasing or higher inventories, higher taxes, and extensive expansion programs." Companies looking for cash have several possible ways out of Ihcir dilomnui. Huge noies ;;ome: 1. Cut prices enough lo move merchandise and turn tnp-hcavv inventories into cash 2. Reduce | nkktM,',' .nd F,y.!!.,llli Dru| dividends. 3. Stretch nut "- ~-- =" ^ · ' · · - f Being a controller himself, Bilge thinks one big help fnr companies lull is to adopt the cash budget plan used by many corporations. Short-term cash forecasts help meet payrolls, discounting invoices, taxes and dividends. Long- term forecasts help take care ot planl expansion, debt retirement and appropriate cash needs for as long as a year ahead. Buge thinks it's a pity more companies don't use them. The speed of sound In air Is affected by the wind. llching Don'* Suffer Another Affnuif What «T?r j»nr fikin trouble may hf. Head (n foot. Safe fpr children. WONDER.'. A , L oY, Sold in Firttfirill. br Quikir, ickttli, and F»r«!i;TJlli Druf if slop Slor«i! ot your homilqwn druaaiil. The Fnrm/nilon American l.s- gion post w i l l not meet tomrnco\v since th« meetin{ conflicts w i t h commctnctmrnt exercliei at Farm- Inglon High School. Commander Charles Kehrt i\« the AWfl meeting will be canceled, wit* thi next meeting net for May IS, wHWi the a n n u a l election of (Ulcers wffl be held. · ·' In air, sound takes nearly tif* seconds to travel a mile, butJiB water it goes the sma distinct' In nn« jtcond. In Iron or it«l found ?n?s a mile in nnc-tentb of I w*- ond. ,"'- A«ertlM In lfc« TIMES--It HEARING AID fiuarant *i MUM \JPL/ NO HIARINO AID NIID ff\ iiiiroiMoiiTui^V. . . . . *i-4 PIXIE RADIO 431 DICKSON PHONE IATTHIH POk ALL AIDt-ON-THI-lfOT IIPAIH MftVKg HERE ARE THE FACTS! We did not intend to put this ody«rti$«ment in any newtf«fr, but tinee th«rt hoi tan ?LT!i». «' sl « Qdin i informotlpn spread around concernini FORD MOTOR COMPANY'S $342,000,000.00 Tractor Law Suit, which wai settled by mutual content for 2 and 7/10 cents on the dollar, namely nine and one fourth million dollars, that w« thought you would appreciate knowing the FACTS, for just what they are. The three hundred forty-two million dollar lawsuit broufht more than four ye«n o|0 br o\u rr Wv 9! ! $0n °9 ( ' i '" f Ford ^ ofor Company, Dearborn Motors Corp. and others was signed April ?th, 1952, for two and seven-tenths per cent of the amount sued for -- a payment of nine and one-quarter million dollars. All claims against individuals, as well as claims of conspiracy, unfoir competition and via- lotion of the anti-trust laws against all corporations and individuals were dismissed by a consent judgment signed in New York by Federal Judge Gregory F. Noonan, The settlement was made solely under tome of the patents infringtment* claims of the complaint. Satellite suits claiming an additional $21,000,000.00 brought by two Ferguson distributor* e other in Missouri -- were also dismissed, without any payment by the da* -- one in Ohio and the fondants. CURRINT · j OI a Ford Traetor Owntr mind, they are: Tht setttlement was paid by Dtarborn Moron Corp., national marketing agent for the Ferd Tractor and Dearborn Farm Equipment. Ford Motor Company wifl make certain changes in Hi* means of operation and control of the pump used «n the, MMMt sfafd Trattor.^THfSI CHAMOIS WILL NOT AFFECT ANY FORD TRACTOR NOW IN U« ? NWw1lLIT «*!*?·*» MODEL 8N TRACTORS THAT THE FORD MOTOR CO. CONTINUI! CHANGES, ALONG WITH OTHER ENGINEERING ADVANCEMENTS Sffi J^tfS^TBnioV^^^ Mr. Thomas A. Farrell, President of Dearborn Motort Corp., laid: "Afttr years of pre-trial procedure and many months of trial, we are glad to rid ourselves of a nui*anc« which had meant --and would mean for years to come--great expense, harrassment and inconvenience, lusy e«« ecutives--many of them already under the double burden of defense production and production tor civilian use--ore now free to put time and effort that would be otherwise occupied by thii COM into far more constructive activity." . Mr. Henry Ford II, in commenting on this settlement said: "In normal times Ford Motor Company would corry such a suit to the final conclusions in the courts. These are net normal time*. Under the circumstances we are glad to get rid of the litigation to avoid the expense, harassment and further interference with our tractor business involved in additional yean in tha ?ffi J. H £« Ur WM J NT IN N0 W A V 'NTERFIRIS WITH FORD MOTOR COMPANY'S CONTINUING TO OFFER TO THE FARMER THE LOWIST PRICK) TtArTot WITU uvmAm tr CONTROL AND THE PRESENT ME^OD OF ATTACHI^ · Prospective Buyer have four very vital things to keep in ntTcnbnV. A^^J 'Jf lf WILL HAVE N0 EF «CT WHATSOEVER ON THE AVAILAIILITY OF FORD TRACTORS-TP DEALERS OR CUSTOMERS, chon,., in the P um P , called fbr in the settlement, will boincludod, along wjth the other ENGINEERING ADVANCEMENTS in Ford Tractors for the 1953 season. 2 TuV F 2r? BM PJ OR COMPANY WILL CONTINUE TO PRODUCE AND HAVE AVAILAILE, ANY ?^A?? ijTMIS R « CORP WILL CONTINUE, as both hove in the past, TO SUPPLY ANY AND ALL NEEDED REPAIR PARTS FOR ALL 9N, 2N, and 8N FORD TRACTORS. 3 ' f22?«!rf£!S£ S WILL ICONTIN UE TO OFFER ALL THE PRESENT ADVANTAGES AND i^ViP/yJ: « IN THE ADVANTAGES OF HYDRAULIC CONTROL, THE PRESENT Dt«S2ciin r^II A .?J ING AND OPERAT| NG IMPLEMENTS AND ALL OTHER FEATURES RESPONSIBLE FOR THEIR WIDE POPULARITY. 4. All HAILEY DEALERSHIPS will continue to handle, jfoek and supply you with all repair parts needed on any Ford Tractor regardless of age or year model. All HAILEY DEALERSHIPS will continue to give you the same top quality SERVICE, whether it be on your farm or in our snaps, that has made our reputation for parts and service the most outstaying in our communities. * Regardless of what you may hear to the contrary, there is absolutely no room for question or misunderstanding regarding these points. J°r«T. a . y A!w a$l J? r * d that HA ' LEY SALES COMPANY, FAYETTEVILLE, NEWT HAILEY Y TMMPANY, ROGERS., or HAILEY BROS. TRACTOR i IMPLEMENT COMPANY, at --··-/ ".J., will continue to 90 right on doing business as usual without qivips this settlement any further thought. If we can help you with any farm problem, service problem, we shall be glad to have you let us know about it. r One thing wo know, Ford Motor Company has continued to improve everything they make year by year and wo know that this policy Vill not change as it hasn't in years aone by during the many times they have been sued in their many, many years of continued progress. We have Ford Tractors scheduled to us in car loads weekly from now -n and they will continue to arrive as before provided strikes or defense production does not prevent their shipment. You may be assured nothing else, as has been rumored, will hold them up. HAILEY SALES CO. YOUR FORD TRACTOR DEALER HIGHWAY 71 NORTH , 'PHONE 14W

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