Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 23, 1952 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
April 23, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 23, 1952
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

4 MCOTUWBT ARKANSAS TIMB, NyMHvUk Aitemw. Wtdnwdoy, Apt!) 23, 1*» Arkanaaa . sTaasasili T«ratsaTina DtOr PamacuB FAtETTEYilLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY 1 Roberta Fulbrfrhl. President __ " Founded June 14, 1IM~ . Entered at the post office at Fayettaville, *Xrk., as Second-Class Mail Matter. -·«· E. CMrhirl. Vic* Pr«.-G»ntril Minigtt , 1 - ' Ted B. Wylla. Editor '" MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED MESS ' The Associated Press It exclusively entitled to the uie for rcpublicaiion of nil newi dispatches ^credited to It or not otherwise credited In this piper and also the local news published nerein. i All rights of republlcatlon of jpecUJ die pitches herein are also reserved. SUBSCRIPTION RATia Ste .I'M Wtek Mail Mlt.1 It. ____________ . _______ tin. AT*., end Adir county, pkla. MocM4i v ___ . ___ .. ____ ___ ........ «.j»»* H .«.- 7Sc swaths _ ......... ..--....--.._.....,,- -- K.JO tar : earfl«r) . WiithJnflon, Bentoa, MadU'm coun- . .. ____ S3.M siao · HaaiiWt Audit Bureau el Ctfculaltoa ' U.8. Inconsistency · .Tbrw events in recent day* must have left .the people of certain backward and povert'/rridden areas of the world a little puzzled an to what's going on under Uncle Bam'i tall;gray h«,t. i. President Truman' took occasion to praise the work Lot this country's Point Four program' of aid to underprivileged countries. ",'· ?·,·····. · ' ' ' · . . " -. · ' ' v Point J*6iir, based on the principle of lelping others to help themselves--agri- ulturally, industrially, and educationally -is one-of this country's strongest forces i combattrng 1 the inroads of commnniim mong peoples most susceptible to It. . Much of the work of the program has «en concentrated in those countries from toe Mediterranean eastward to the Pacific, long-Russia's southern border. Reports rom these areas indicate the Program Is swing its effect, both from the lirnple lumane standpoint and from the stand- wint of whining us friends where we most eed them, And successful giving being somehow he difficult task it is--for even the nwdi- st look often with ill favor upon their wnefactor--the reaction to our aid is - carteninf. ··-· .-·. · ' : ., But no Jooner had the president spokin i jprajfie ef 4hi» laudable uwmm' thin le United States lowered the boom on ' Vinlsia in that North African country 1 ! 1 jht for independence from the French. - j. It happened when this country declined o vote either way on whether the French' 'unlsian question should be brought be-' 'or* the United Nations Security Council or discussion. ; the Pakistan delegate, president of the Security Council and spokesman for the IsiwiTAfrican' group whlcbi' sponsored · ' I'unisia'g case, said the date'"''would" to lown ; in history "as. the day when the- oundaticins were WcJjfSf the ·iuppressibn" i if free discussion in the United'Nations." : . He said, in a rather touching attempt i itAmerican lingo, that America's refusal 6 ttfte a stand on the matter "was the ' nost unkindest cut of alh" When the votes *we tabulated, he added, an abstention nad the came result as voting against hav. Ing the Security Council discuss the question.' . ' The effect of this is by no means lost »n other countries, similar'in many ways to Tunisia, where we are trying to get re-· putts with our Point Four program, It's true that for the sake .of political ·nd military unrty in Europe at-this time, the United States must get along with France. But the people of backward countries we are helping--many of which have Just achieved self-determination -- may yell ouestion how at the some time we can in effect bnck the French colonial policy. Fortunately for us the balance was tipped somewhat in our favor 'by a thh-d event which came about without much tanfare or public notice, hut which nevertheless means a.great den! in'the subject " Bunder discussion. _ The Ford Foundation, in announcing it liad made grants totaling over $22,000 000 It . ^ a -'J or world beu erment, disclosed that $6,a50,000 went to improve the staml- MTM i"' 1 !?* in India ' Pakistan - »nd the Middle East. Wade .Tones THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round By DREW PEARSON (Drew Pearson's continuing columns on Eisenhower's work in Europe and the Soviet drive to undercut European defense today takes the form of a letter to Mri. George L. Arnold of Los Angeles.) Paris, France April 21, 1852 Dear Daughter: 1 have been fitting in my hotel room looking down it the park next to the Champs Elysees watching French children pl«y and thinking of the many times when I have been in Paris before. The children are swinging on swings, riding on a merry-go-round, roller-skating, or sitting on bored and dejected donkeys which walk the length of the park and back for 10 francs per promenade. It reminds me of the time when you »nd Tyler were.very small and we visited Paris. And it also reminds me of other trips when I was a lot younger and more optimistic about the pence ·of the world; The first lime I came to Paris was after a great war had been fought which we thought wa$ to free the world, when Woodrow Wilson's vibrtnt doctrine still rang in people's'ears and they'were convinced that peace could be wth Ui permanently. The next time 1 came to Paris was in 1927, . en route to the Geneva naval conference which w»s to carry out the disarmament goals of that peace. Your mother was with me then and we . - left you behind--so small you didn't recognize me when 1 returned. But at Geneva, Bethlehem Steel, Newport News Ship and other shlpbulldr ing companies had hired a lobbyist to upset the treaty--because they wanted to build warships. And because the French,.Italians and Japanese were also not enthusiastic, he succeeded. : , The.next ycir I came back to Paris with Frank B. Kellogg, who, as secretary of state, had negotiated a treaty to outlaw war. I watched the ceremony of the signing of the Kcllogg- Brland pact and got a great thrill--as did much of the world--over the idea that at long last It was now illegal to make war. * * * . . My next trip to Paris was during the Lon- dpn naval conference in 1930--an attempt by a most high-minded secretary of state, Henry L. Stimson, to curtail the weapons of war. But he .wai.not even able to persuade his isolationist chief in the White House--Herbert Hoover- that we should consult with other nations in cat? war threatened. Thai conference was a tragic failure. And with that failure it seemed to me the world ·tarted downhill again--toward war. War docs not start easily or quickly. The seeds are planted long In advance. They do not sprout suddenly-- · at when Hitler invaded Poland in 1939. They had b«tn planted perhaps eight or nine years bcfcre' that Invasion. And' by (he next time I canje to Paris they had definitely begun to aproiit. '.That was Christmas of 1936. You were with me then. But you didn't know, any more than thf children playing in the park below my hotel window today know, that the seeds of war were all«dy planted. _ A aure and certain sign that they were planted had conic In March 193(1, when Hitler's ti-oops marcljW into the Huhr and Rhlncland. With that vlf»l. Murce of iron and steel. Hitler had the (pols of wlr In his hands, and H was only a matter of time bdfore hostilities started. Actually the seeds of war had sprouted well before this. They had been nurtured In the soil . of depression, bank failures, unemployment, hopelessness. The seeds were really planted when American investors stopped buying European, bondi, thereby .onding' the .American subtldy which kept Europe prosperous under Harding and Coolldge and which--though paid ;:,in a. different fprm through the Marshall Plan-- ·Ian has kept Europe prosperous under Truman. When people lose hope -they turn 16 war. And'the great depression from 1032 to 1939 had made Europe lose hope. * * * It seems that most of my trips to Paris have been connected somehow or other with milestones wn the road to or from peace. My next trip was for the Paris peace conference in 1946, when Americans generally had 'great hope for peace--though Europe was skeptical. That was when Jimmie Byrnes gradually saw hope fade --dashed on the rock of Husslsn recalcitrance That was also when Europe again began to lose hope. And when I visited Paris one year later with the Friendship. Train, Europe wns starving, ships were tied up by mutinous stevedores, railroads were on strike, Communism was on the march, and I have never seen Paris so woeful and discouraged. · · · The Marshall Plan came after that and, despite some of its faults, It wrought miracles: Its drive in the right direction Is being continued by Eisenhower and the North Atlantic Pact. As · a result, there Is a note of hope today in Paris But, underneath that hope, there Is danger. Eisenhower's departure is one danger! Inflation and soaring prices are another. Resentment against America for forcing rearmament is another. Reversing the disarmament policies of Frank Kellogg and Henry L. Stimson, we now · tell Europe their only hope is to rearm; Naturally, people don't take this reversal happily-especially whan it means higher taxes and higher prices. * * * But Ihe greatest danger In Europe today Is the intense, extremely skillful'propaganda of Soviet Russia against the North Atlantic iiriny-- especially against the dread idea of France und They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo wwtox orns /MORE OFFERS HBt LIKE THE BOSS ID I PROMISED S ftOOUX'T BRWrH« THIS TO A UVWS StXlL- TEU. wo auy*~wess U«C* WITH CHYl aWRM. THINK HE'S IM KMAHD-HE LOT BtTTW 1VMN ME DOES OffCTBO /t* B 9* MOK HO* TO H4HDUE THE tUtfO X LAJ8MEP ItJ W PUSt. UIPS/M IF-nJE806S ooes HE« «wr . «*«· 0-TOCO AJE HOKS. TMU - ·wrr JI*T ufr HEE*. K BFF1N-90PFW RXU6TOT4KE L*7tMlH6 TO THE ; OftnCf BLOMMARD , CHILL KK HIMSELF; Much More of the Same Germany marching together, unified, under the same flag. The Kremlin sees this, as many European.-, do not see it, as the first step toward European unity. And the Kremlin knows that European unity means prosperity, strength, and hope. In that Wnd of soil, also, the seeds of war do not grow. .'. . · · . ; That's why I think the next few months-during our elections--are so crucial. One more push can put across the unified European army --and, with it, European cooperation. But any number of things can stop it--the wrong' president of the U.S.A., more harmful speeches like Tom Connally's, a sudden curtailment of American .budgets for European defense, bickering among our allies, or the continued success of Soviet propaganda. That's why I look down at the French kids playing in the park and wonder whether in 10 or 15 years they will still be enjoying life or marching off to war. If they march off to war, my grandsons also, march off to war, arid, as General Elsenhower told me thf other day, so will his. grandsons. That's why the next 'six months are so all-Important. That's why it's going to take a lot of understanding and patience by the American, people plus a lot of understanding, and patience by our allies irrEurope to ' achieve the great goal that seems almost within our grasp. With love from Your Father. Thirty Yean Ato Today (Fayqtteville Daily Democrat, April 23, 1922) . The Rev. Dr. Titus Bandini, of California, nephew of the late Father Bandini, founder of the famous Tontitown Italian settlement, was a visitor at Tontitown yesterday en route to Rome where he will spend several months at the Vatican. Dr. Bandini was for a time an assistant to his uncle in the settlement work. Work started today on the wrecking of a six- room frame building' on Block and Meadow Meadow Streets; adjoining the offices of the Southwestern Bell Telephone Company which has been used by the company as a store room. Twenty Yean Ate Today (Fayetteville Daily Democrat, April 23, 1932) The newly organized Fayetteville Growers Market will open for business May 1, in the Hamilton Apple house, it was announced today. Work has been started remodeling the building and it will be ready for business In time for the strawberry prop.'Object of the market is to establish a central place where farmers and growers can meet and sell direct to tru'eks ai)d buyers from'the consuming centers. .One thousand carloads of Ozark strawberries are expected to be shipped by the Frisco lines, while those shipped by oth?r linei in the area will swell the total to 1,000 can. Ten Yean AfO Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, April 23, 1942) The County Republican convention will Open at 2 o'clock Saturday at the courthouse with nominating candidates for the November general election and main business to come up. Township conventions haye been held over the county to name delegates to the convention and township 'commitleemen. New cpmmitteemen will meet to organize immediately following adjournment of the convention. , Only, two Arkansas perishables, peaches and cucumbers, sold for higher than average prices during the past five years on Kansas City terminal markets, ft was reported at the quarterly conference of staff members of the University college of agriculture today. Questions And Answers 0--Was thf Am«r.lc»i) Beauty Hose developed In this country? · ·".' A--No. It was developed in Franc*. Q--Is thf use ot prayet b«adi an ancient cus- A--Ye?. They were probably tirst ujed by the Buddhists. TH« STOUT, rriv.tr DeKetln Ccorct Kr»dall, rtf»lBe4 fcr the wealthy Albert I*. Sulwnrlh !· KrcTrHt hit tfaairhtrr MarllT* froM rlnplHIK Ttfth ·· rx-vrrrsttcr callc* t«l«l Bin ««v ·»· «··« · «'»- era ··?)···. · HMMII rltr wfeviv Illft Btar opvratva a gmaailaai for irnmra. Attrr «a aa*arr?M- fal alfraial tA err I1I|C Hear at tac art- . Krai, Grora;r (eta to ala aeate Toalty woaina vrha fea» aa aa ateat aa tkc anaiv flMir aara Big ntar*« real naait la Max Arno aad tvmtlrr'i apartavcat MrtM-ntaal*. Tarr trait for Arno, llatralaa; ta Tr»er«-M naf danclaa;. vrallt Vrraa Drittnn. Ktoritr'a acrrefarr, tralta : aauKt the aalKlaa. · · a XI pOSSIBLY · storybook private eye would have been equal to the situation, but George was simply a detective who ran down bad debts and discovered where wandering husbands went. Besides, this pretty girl didn't look like a death-stalked woman that private eyes meet in stories. All In ill It was a ridiculous situation, Gcorg* decided, but he danced. He held her gently, at a respectable distance. "You danr* well," she sntd. "Thank you," George replied. "Don't be so afraid of me. hnrdly ever bite strangers." George acted as If he wasn't sure she wouldn't. Suddenly, In the middle of a record, she stopped. "Do you like mathematics?" she nskcd. Now she was the one that wan uninspired. It wasn't a brilliant question. "What mnilc you think of that?" 1 don't know," she sold. "1 guess It's Just that I always wanted to meet n man who would dlscusi Ihe problems and theories Involved In plane and spherical trigonometry ratlcs.' or dimensional quad"Say, what kind of t girl «r« you?" "Is there anything strange about liking trigonometry?" "No," h« Hid disgustedly. "You don't look like the lenlus type." 'You dent approver "Well look at you! You don' make ,ne think of trifoccmetry you know. 1 * For the first time stars he'd entered the apartment, her smile disappeared. She walked away from him and moved toward the windows. "Apparently, I've given you the wrong impression.'' She turneC to face him. "I was only tryini to entertain you until Max arrived. Perhaps, you'd better leave." "No sooner said than done." He snapped up his hat "No, wait a minute," she said. 'Maybe I'm the one who's at fault" "It's getting late. I'd better leave anyway." "Please don't I'll feel very guilty if you do. You came to see Max, so stay and see him. And I'll tell you what--just so that things are kept on an academic basis we'll thrash through my trig book while we're waiting for Max. 1 a a a PEORGE started to protest, but it was of no avail. In a minute she was back with the trigonometry book, dragging him to the divan, preaching the excitement and thrills of sines and cosines. He pretended to be interested, hut he wished that this girl would not sit so close to him. She was attractive, he had to admit, but t was her erratic, unpredictable nature that wns unnerving him. She was complex; she was different. Ont minute the stcmcd to be a school teacher of superior In- clllgence, and In the next instance she was a seductive, empty-headed coquet. "Do you know anything about probability curves?" the aaked. He studied her slender, wblM neck, the aoftly molded shoulders. ·Not as much as I'd like to," be saM soberly. "Then you've overlooked one of he modi InteKstlnl phases In Id* Held. Do you know that yov fan hart the mathematical possibility of prtttltilly anrthlni «« ttai odds of It happening?" She set the book down ud got up. "I'll show you a graph 1 was working on lect night It shows you exactly what ths mathematical' probability of my getting married Is." Re knew nothing of charts, cr graphg, and eared less, but he was certain that her mathematical chances were extremely high, as long as there were men on earth. Slit returned with -her purse. She opened it and removed a piece of paper with a.lot of lines crisscrossing it "The .lines on this paper are rather One," she said. "1 fuest I'll need my glasses." Suddenly, the doorbell rang. "That must be Max now." she said. She presaed a buzzer near the front door and then came back into the living room and began wiping her (lasses. He could hear heavy footsteps pounding up the stairs and the sound of muffled voices. Max had company with him and Kendall suddenly wished he'd brought a gun. · a a was a loud knocking at the door. "That dwint sound like Max." She opened the door and three policemen spilled Into the front room. George Kendall bit his tongue and the trigonometry book fell to In* floor. "What's going on her*?" the taller of the three policemen asked. "Going on?" the girl nskcd. 'Nothing, why?' "We got I report that there was a crime committed here," the tall one said, looking behind the window drapes. "Where's the body?" "There must be some mistake, officer." the girl said. "Maybe so." he said, lifting his cap and scratching his head, "but we want to investigate." The officers began to Kirch hrough Ui* apartment. They toik«d ta doatu,, behind dftart, under tht rink and In cupboards. OM of thas* c*t 4MW on hit hands and kMM. "Nay ·« bleed- tains," he explained. CNarg* saw HIM the mtn w«ra I* ·anna* a*4 k« Hit w**k a«4 " in Mi artni and Jija. Vittorio's father was killed in VTorld War II. After his mother's death, the' dark-eyed, tousled- haired little boy was placed in a jovernment. orphanage. After that, he was adopted by the Countess of Berkeley, who has a home in Assisi. Lady Berkeley, widow of the earMvho died in 1942, is a handsome, white-haired woman in niddle life who .was born Mollie jowell of Boston. Her American children by a previous marriage have grown up and have, children of their own. After the war she adopted three little under-privj- eged war waifs." Vittorio's unexpected emergence as a theatrical tar has considerably changed her Br CYNTHIA LOWRY (For Hal Boyle) New York-Wj-Vittorio Manun- U, 10, is a Cinderella boy. Seven years ago Italian authorities found him crying in a Roman (utter, clutching the hand of his dead mother, who was shot in a street riot. Today, Vittorio, an undersized little Sicilian, is a movie star, the adopted son of a British noblewoman and heralded--on the strength of a tingle film--as one of the best since Jackie Coogan in "The Kid." Americans, so far, haven't had much chance to see Vittorio in action, for the Italian-made film --Paul Galileo's '-'Never Take No For an Answer!'--is just beginning to make the rounds of the smaller independent movie houses in the larger cities. But the lad's icllng created a sensation on the Continent and in London. 'life, too. , ' : . . She talked ibout It during i recent visit to New York with Vittorio. Time, affection, ·· good food and a happy horn* have almost entirely healed' the wounds of the tragedies In the boy's^ earlier days, but.the scan'atill' thow a little in the dependence of. Vittorio on ;his foster mother. . · "He is · abiolutely mad about cowboys and Indians'," she uid. "He likes baseball, but hii heart belongs to Indians," With his two adopted brothers, life was quiet and pleasant in Assist when a party of film people called on the countess for help In making arrangements for filming Ihe interior of famed St. Francis' Church. They told her of trouble casting a boy to play the lead role. When Vittorio wandered. into, the room, they decided In two minutes they had found, the'boy.- The next few months were like dream. Much of the film was i '.ade in the Vatican. .Once Vittorio used the pope's, robing room for his dressing room. ' In their couple of weeks in the U. S., Vjttorio has been introduced to baseball, hot dogs, the Wil'd West, his foster mother's amused and amazed family--arid ibe cream sodas. . . .·.""" Vittorio, who had been hpidlng up the interviewer with.a toy six-shooter, Jowered his jun. "Sodas," he said, making a dreadful face. "They are better in Italy. Imagine putting mineral water together with "ice cream! Put up your hands again." ' "He needs a haircut," eaid Lady Berkeley. Dear Miss Dlx: I am a middle- iged woman, a widow for the past wenty years. My daughter and I have been very much together ind have always done things for each other. Now she has been married a year, and I am living with them. Her mother-in-law omes to see us sometimes and she s trying to get my daughter anS on-in-law to visit old friends of heirs. Do you think it is fair for ler to ask them out and leava me home? i have very high blood Tessure and the doctor says I houldn't stay alone. Of course, I have brothers and sisters, and I till go to busliiess, although my daughter would like .m'e to; stay home. Mrs. Marlon F; Answer: Marion, you sre falling nto that worst' of all possible fates--feeling sorry for yourself. ' s I see your situation, it is quite pleasant on? and. you have hqth- ng whatever to complain about, "our daughter ahd'soh-ih-law are. evoted to you, you' have".a v nke ; omc, and the comfortable assur- nce that your beloved child is appily married. «nr Condition Putzling I am a little puzzled by the fact hat your high blood pressure does ·jot prevent you from working, 3ut does make it necessary for ou to have someone with you al- vays. The facts don't jibe. High lood pressure is no reason for nvalidhood. A frank discussion ith your doctor will'a'liqy .'most f the fears concerning this con- ition. ' . Your daughter is certainly en- itled to an evening out with her usband alone. To try to monopo- ze all her time to the complete xclusion of her husband would very selfish and inconsiderate of you. Since you have a job, brothers and sister?, you surely tave no need ci'thef to tag along with the youn? folks or sit Lome by yourself and mope. You know othvr people with whom you can visit, you have other friends wAo will go to a moMe with you. Maki a life of your own! You have an exceptionally oi voted daughter and a fine son- in-law. Be grateful for them. When they go out for QrTevening, smile cheerfully and wish them a good time--and mean it! If you must spend the evening alone, surely you're not completely devoid of all means of self-amusement. With book's, magazines, radio, television, mending, you have a good assortment of relaxing aids. Make : use.?f them! Un. (Joubtedly you.will have to give up your position-eventually. Build up as many inner reifources as you can against that day. When you're home with your daughter all day, you surely don't want to turn into si whining, complaining creature. Whatever you d"yV Marion, don't sink into thf abyss pf self-pity. No human emotion Is so wasteful. H saps all your energy and in return, gives a full measure of discontent and unhappiness. Be independent, cheerful, busy, useful. Aren't they 3 worthwhile quartet of qualities to have? And the be*t of it is they're very easy to acquire and keep. G«t a new lease on life with a change of outlooA. Mother Dies In Fire Clarksville, Ark.-m-Mrs. Sidney M. Vaught, Jr., 26, pregnant mother, died at a hospital. here today of burns suffered yesterday when fire destroyed her home at nearby.Antioch. ·' ' Pe* Wee. Reese of the Brooklyn Dodgers had the dubious dis- . tlnction : 'bf being caught., stealing the most times, 14, during the 1951 National League season. · Three California harness horses were'recently exported to Japan. They were the first to gp there from the U.S. since 1931. Prior to his entry into horse racing in 1908, trainer Roy Waldron was a bat boy for the St Louis Browns. Pleasant Pastimes Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL . VERTICAL 1 Check-mate 1 Used in toy wins this game . gun play 6 Tennis stroke 2 Hurry 9 Metric . 3 Respected measures 4 Slope 12 Walk down S Infrequently this to see the 6 Burden movie 13 Constellation 14 Exclamation of contempt 15 Flower part 16 French architect . 18 Invest 7 Mineral rock 8 BruT S h r prime '^Counterfeiters minister 26 Christian Andersen 9 Month .10 British novelist, 'Ouida' 28 Whirled SOTabla attendant * ·u invest . . ua 20 Young chickenll Earthenware 31 Sea eagle 21 Orator 23 Produced a colt 24 Point an arrow In archery 29 Elephant driver 27 Used in winter sports (var.) 29 Constricted 33 Hawking 3! Unusual fragment 17 reclaimer 19 Ingredient of atom bomb 21 Grate 32 Act 34 Her pastime was shipwrecking sailors 22 Pleasure walk 37 Hunting dof 3»Fixin ; surrounding . matter / 40 Coolness 41 Long high .---- may . drive lo 4 'baseball runs; 49 Harem 45 Serf 47 Dine 1 49 Born ·jy 90 Dentist (ab.) 38 Adjective suffix 39 Disabled 42 Reposed 44 Confuted fight 49 Natural fat 40 Polo ponies wear theso 41 General count 81 Her pistlma wai eating applas 5! Bring forth young SI Comforted »4---MolflM S5 Follower MOttsup

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page