Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 13, 1952 · Page 14
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 14

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 13, 1952
Page 14
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14 - niMlitWBT ARKANSAS TUMS, frtdcy, JUM II, 1*52 French TV Ward Of State; Little Advance Since 1934 xtatr. only 1934. arid exhibited .in operative enough In permit a f u l l - t i m r torh- modol in 1937. most Frenchmen nical anH a d m i n i s t r a t i v e staff of have yet to set eyes on a television screen Only Ihn.M; in a short s-fAVAlthouch France has | a subsidized ward of the been cxperimrntmc w i t h T\' Finer The TV appropriation of ITON DKNNEN half newictiti nf various typci, i quarter portion nf very old fllmn, and a m i x t u r e of women's re- lijioun. music hall «nd children's programs, j Except for Sunday morning' mflHK, TV screens only become,; aclive at 1 o'clock in the a f l o r - j noon. "We have so l i t t l e e q u i p - ! Paris-INF.A)-The existence In ment that we have to have t i m e France nnrt Ilaly of a weli-arm- .100. and 3J) hours of transmitting ; to repair and keep it in order," an ed secret fled army trained in a week. i official says. ' jruerrilla warfare has been rc- The smallest screen models start ! M "st prominent French actors, vealed by a former "chief of se- Paris or Lille have ihe possibility : around S260 and de luxe sets run j actresses, fingers and comedians purity" of the French Commun- to nearly $l,f)00. Owners have to have made brief appearances hut. ist party in an exclusive interview pay a » i n annual tax. and the In- ! nn Tv * la " n " vfl Amerced. Nnr with NEA Sen-ice. Former Communist Party Security Chief Tells Qf Secret Army In France, Italy The f i r r t of Frenrh | advanced ; Huslry hrllevex many clandestine i hnme-htiilt sets evade this fee. In- of hernmiiiR viewers tians-channel l i n k u p TV with its far mm English roiir.trrpart is scheduled lor early .July. Fianrc has only j stallment plan purchasing is alone relay Mntion and employs no ! moM unknown in France. v hut television p c r f n r m r r or. a regular j some Paris shops offer TV sets at ba.'i? ! 10,000 francs a month. A television npnkesman nays srt owners are. mostly of two cato: gorics: "thn*e who own hnmrK and have bars lakrn to the Idea of TV . The ; Cnminform'c clandestine screens to draw ntstnmprs in. The French p r i v f i u i n e r t refuses tn permit commercial a' :o finance, (he expensive new medium. "Several time?;." MVS a veler;ui of ihf\ inrtur!*. 1 . "we have pushed our f i g h t to V-r-f commercial f\tnn- Fors to Ihe po'Pt w h e r * WP though* wo had won Now we are not even j.trmitled tn r--H.-.' i,n our ha"!c in the open any more." Ljkf Frenc.h radio, television !s Soviet Paper Tells Reds To cars and refrigerators and wjish-|/*\*/ C* / i/?/*t*f f7 ff in* machines, and who f i n a l l y buy \jtol' J LVlsU'l *//£ a TV srt because there's nothing ! commandos in France -- many nf whom were trained in special m i l i t a r y and sabotage schools in Russia and the satellite countries --are believed to total about 15,000 "men and women, ihe ex-Red Only a small number of them were employed in the riots of May : _ 28 which led to the arrest of ,Tac- ' iff ~ ques nuflos, a c t i n g chief of the! else left for them to buy: then. Mosrow-f/rVThe Literary Ha- \ French Communist party and un- j workers and invalids and old · ze.tte. has come out against foul ' m recently western spokesman o f ! peoplr who certainly can't afford lancuafie and filly thought*. . ihe Cominform. it, hut who deprive themselves of j "In the Soviet land," said a ; Former Chief Of Staff everything else to get a set." commentator, "them should bp n o ; The southern wing of France's 1 The visual diet consists nf about evil-doings and no f i 1 t h y 1 3^-- thoughts." j He said there are s t i l l Infection" j ! survivals amonc the people, how- . Two Important Parts of Daily Living : A Newspaper Music Depend on your newspaper for News Depend on us for Everything in Music Ask about our "New Piano Rent-or-Buy Plan" One oj Arkansas 1 Oldest and Largest Guisinger Music House I f-ver, which hold nn stubbornly I like a disease and t h a t cursing is j ] one of them. "Amongst such survival/;,'* he secret Red army is linked with a similar armed Cominform or- ganisation operating in northern; I t a l y under the command cf a So- i j vi(?t general, iho ex-sncurity chief ANDRE MARTY "failure of nerve," die-hard Stalf the. French Communist party., inist Marty assumes the top place revealed. - ! in the French party and in the My informant was once closelv feet of their speech. "This foul language give? a low flavor to Ihe speech of such people, such ns formerly prevailed in doss houses (lodging places), drinking houses, haunts and inns." The commentator, Fednr Gkart- kov, said language is the incarnation of thought in speech. "And the thoughts of our people, the builders of Communism, are clean, profound and fine. · Every word spoken by our people [ should bf a symbol of self respect . I and respect for nne's fellows. . I Their words should be correct, honorable and noble." Old Driver* Graphic j Rack in the old days the riri"- rrs of public sleds and carriages i were known throughout Russia as i the users of some of the most graphic language anywhere. j "He can swear like a driver." . was a common expression for j anyone who could really curse. | | The Russian language ' i rich, having 1 many more | than many languages and · it is very easy to be extremely graphic. amrnjf the French Reds. Trusted Mtn A former pastry cook. i French party departed for Russia--ostensibly for a cure. He f a i l - '· eri to pet the job because of a hit- ler feud with the aping- and- ambitious Marty who is also said to have Stalin's ear. The feud came to a climax last February following- the complete! failure of the ill-fated politica strike, which turned out to be one of the Cominform's most complete fiascos. The bloody riots in France In May heralded the ascendency in i the Cominform's underworld of · Marty and his gang of "direct ac- iionists. 1 * But Russian experts In France! view it as more t h a n the personal triumph of one Stalinist politician! over 'another. Marty's victory in j the Cominform over the cautious' "parliamentarian" Duclos indicates a new change in Moscow's policies. Labor At Odds The Kremlin apparently believes that the non-Communist world is again entering what is known in Communist lingo as "a period o f wars and revolutions." Prior 1o : the last war this was known as the "Third Period." It is noteworthy French labor did not support the Cominform- sponsored riots in Frnnce and re- '. mained entirely cool to the Reds' calls for strikes. But with the change in Moscow's policies the Cominform no longer relies on ''mass support." Tt counts on direct action of their secret corn- WELCOME Members ' of the when, several years a f t e r t h e Stalin-Tito break, he was sudden- Communist publication that caused ihe immediate downfall nf Earl Browder, former chief of the ly forced to confess to a "Tito- ist" heresy. American Communist party. W i t h the definite eclipse of t h e ; Duclos was once rumored as "mndcrnte" DucloF, who is cnar- successor of Maurice Thorez when god hy the French Reds w i t h the ' the secretary general nf the He was Marty's chief of staff during the civil war in Spain. where the French Red acted as | A former pastry rook, short, Moscow's chief executioner. H e pof-bellied Duclos was und-nubt-! mandos xvas also the liaison between f n e , P - d l y the Kremlin's most trusted j Duclos like Browder and other French party and Marshal Tito, man in the west. It was a critical; Rcd rhieftains before him i* the quit ihe Communist party , article hy Duclos in a French victim of Moscow's changed'line. He went to the scene of the riots j where he was arrested, ostensibly! to prove to fhe Kremlin that hej loo, had courage -- something a top Red never rktes. But this will not save his neck because the j party "line" has changed again. deciding what Taft or Eisenhower delegates this year can he seated and take part in the nominations. And,' as in 1912. the big- fight will be over delegates from the South where the Eisenhower people i claim the Taftites squeezed them : out. Ettbolished in 1905 Columnist Sees Parallel In Taft-Eisenhower Rift And 1912 ! Bull Moose" Rebellion By JAMES MARLOW ] ference primaries. He swamped Washington - (/Ft - The scalding |Taft. Rut most states had no pri- 15 very ' bitterness between the Taft and ' maries and there the Republican e words | Eisenhower camps may boil over ' politicians had a word to say f Dr ' " " in their struggle to seat rival del- ~ " Springdale Mrs. Paula Barnes of Sprlng- cgates at the Republican National Convention next month. The contest now is focused on disputed delegates in Texas, Georgia. Louisiana, and Mississippi. Taft has offered to compromise dale has won the national award on some disputed Southern d«le- from the Poets Corner, Inc., of In- | gates, although he hasn't said The Eisenhower people say diana, for the best lyric poem in how their spring contest, an annual of- no. fair. Bobby If the fight becomes too fierce, Taylor returned to his it may split the Republicans into Soldier Sentenced To Death For Killing Two Nuernberg, Germany -(/Ft- Pvt. Richard A. Hagelberger. 19. of Chula Vista, Calif., was tenlenced ._. to death by a U.S. Army court"Administration Taft delegates, TMrtia! yesterday for the carbine Taft. Hlstoriin Give* Picture Historian Harold U. Faulkner, in his "American Politics and Social History," gives a picture of what followed: handpicked from the South, save Taft a larger nucleus to start with. And the national committee and the committee on credentials saw to it that the disputes were decid- ert in favor of the regular Rcpub- slaying of two Germnn civilians = lest April. The court found Hagel- home In Snyder. Texas, Werines- such hostile camps that it will cost d»y after spending the 'past in the party the election. It could days with his irrandmother. Mrs. · happen, and did happen before jn H. R. Allen, on Meadow Street, the Taft family. He also visited olher relatives Jn;T»ft'» Father in Row Springdale and Fayetleville. i The senator's father. President i t ( ) participate no bcrgor guilty yesterday. The young soldier'! buddy, Pvt. John r. VignenuH, Goffs Falls. .V. II., was previously sentenced lican machine. ' !° rlcalh for his P ar t in the slav- "When Roosevelt saw that t h e ! mg " f Uvn Germans who gave convention was in the hands o f : tlieirl " r i d f - Vigneault said the his opponents, he issued a scorch- ·' E " ltllcrs ha l deciderl to steal » ing blast and ur^ed his followers | car belonging lo the Germans, longer in the Altercation Brings Charge Of Assault Bcntonville -(Special)Vanscoy. Mrs. Walden's sister anrt lican National Convention in Chi- j siTM party. As he arrived for that I storey. Sulphur Springs Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Walden William Howard Tnfl, w e n 11 voting." and son. Gaylon, of Watson Ave- Ihrouch Ihis experience 40 years! Roosevelt's followers then nom- niif spent Sunday with Mrs. Wai; ago in a rivalry with ex-President, inated him as their presidential! den's parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. A. G. Theodore Roosevelt at the Rcpub- , candidate of their new progres- her husband. Mr. and Mrs. .lohn- cago where this one .will be held, Ness of Tulsa. Okla., are also too. That struggle did more than WELCOME to the Arkansas Press Association ·M *»· Fayetteville appreciates the efforts of this organization, and its merited success. ©PUMPS · PIPES AND FITTINGS ·BATHROOM FIXTURES*COPPER TUBES ·AUTOMATIC HOT AND FITTINGS WATER HEATERS «ORANGEBURG ·GAS RANGES AND FITTINGS · INDUSTRIALSUPPLIES«SOIL PIPE ·STRUCTURAL STEEL AND FITTINGS Northwest Arkansas' Largest and Finest Plumbing and Industrial Supply House Fimco Supply Co. (hnMrtf Fipfmnii Iron i Hthl (t.) WO OOVUHMINT AVINUI PHONI 444 I guests in the Vanscoy home. i just break the party into factions. Mrs. W. W. Jarkson. who lives It split the party. Roosevelt ran party's convention, Roosevelt said he felt as good as a "bull moose," which became the party's symbol. The result: the Republican party smashed wide open, with Roose- west of Springdalr. was returned, against Taft on an opposition tick- Wednesday to her home from the | ft- The divided Republican vote i vplt **tting 8B electoral votes to City Hospital where she had been : let Democrat Woodrow Wilson win | only eight Jor Taft. Wilson won . patient for medical treatment. I the election easily. Nn one this; 'he Democratic ticket with 435 The trip was made in a Callison- | year is suggesting an exact dup- ' electoral votes. Sisco ambulance. . licate of 11112, with the loser in "" charged in Benton County Circuit Court Tuesday with assault with intent tn kill. He was released $2.onn bond. Deputy Sheriff Earl Rife said Storey struck Lon and Ted Daniels on the heads and shot at Ted Daniels Monday morning at the home of the Daniels' broth- The Pen Point Cluh met Tiles- ' the Taft-Eisenhower fight creat- dfly night at the lounge of · the i ing a rival party to run anyway. First National Bank. Jack Car-1 Eisenhower said last week he'll lisle, presided over the business j support the candidate chosen by meeting. The program "was pre-! the convention. ! sented by Mrs. Billie Jines a n d : T. R. Said Hf Wouldn't Run H. R. Clark, who read originals. When he was elected in J904 Irving Kitts reported two sales: Theodore Roosevelt said he would A short story entitled "Married not seek or accept another nom- By Proxy," to the magazine, Our ination. But he had no intention Navy, and an article to The N e w ' of losing his political grip alto- Age. At the close of the program. gether when the 190R elections the 13 members of the club and came around. He handpicked Taft, one guest, Mrs. J. K -Framer, were his friend and associate, as his server! refreshments. The n e x t . successor. And the Republican meeting will be held at the home : convention that year accepted of Mrs. R. N. Shaw on North Mill Roosevelt's choice. Taft wns elected. But not all of Roosevelt's followers liked Taft's four-year administration. They toid Roosevelt so when he ramp back from an African huntinc. t r i p before the 1912 elections. They persuaded him to try for the Republican nomination and another White House term. He did. He drummed up convention delegates in the er, .Tack Daniels, at Sulphur The national committe and the|.Springs. Rife said Storey was at- credentials committee, just as 40 ; tempting to break into the Daniels' years ago, will be the key groups home. 'i»"'r ». D6TOrG Birth Street Miss R u t h Smith Is spending a three-week vacation at Pacific Palisades, Calif., as a guest of her brother And sipter-in-l.r.v, M; 1 . ar.rt Mrs. Harvey Smith and daughters, Kathy and Linda. Miss Smith will go to Rurbank later lo visit relatives. The Truthseekers Sunday School class of the First Methodist states which had presidential pre- Church met Wednesday afternoon. ~ ~~ : : -- -at Ihe home nf Mrs. E. \V, Moses on Hart Street. A f t e r the program refreshments were served by the hostess Miss Betty R u t h Kelly, a member of the 11)52 g r a d u a t i n g class of William Wood College in Fullon, Mo., was accompanied home Monday evening by a classmate. Miss Carol Harlman. The (wo went on In the home of Miss H a r l m a n at Nashville, and have gone on to nnylona Reach. Kla., for a short vacation. The Extension Department of Ihe University of Chicago has awarded Harolrt [an Hewill of Spnntdale Ihe I,LR degree following more t h a n three years of work. Hewitt Is a graduate nf the Sprlngdale Hijh .School and was active In athletics during those yetrj. He attended the University nf Arkansas a year and then entered the armed forces. He Is a ! member nf the Kpringrtale Junior . anrt senior Chambers of Com- I. mrrre, «nd the l.lnn's Club. , H(t HJCKMMW b«h rln) 10 (old (rom buier We're in the Paper Business Too But our specialty is Wallpaper See our Wallpaper Display Featuring: · Park Avenue · Nancy Warren · Birge · Praeger and · United Wallpaper Bring your decorating problem; to us ond we will gladly help you with your color icheme. ·Headquarters lor Pittsburgh Painls We Give SH Green Stamps JOHNSON'S ARKANSAS PRESS ASSOCIATION enjoyable by shopping at Northwest Arkansas' Greatest Department Store Father's Day is June 15 25 N. Block Phone 106 "When I Had a Newspaper Route 7 Earned Enough Money to Pay for All My Sports and Hobbies" · YOU can't blame Dad lor hranqing a little on Father's Day aboist his cv:n boyhood accomplishment!; as a carrier--especially when he v.-ants his son lo go! a newspaper route ns soon as tho lad is old enough. Dad knows from his own teen-age exps- rience it's something no youth should miss, lor several reasons. A s p a r e - t i m e rout9 brings a boy a steady income . . . gives him Ihe thrill ol e a r n i n g and saving his own monny . . . adds vnlnoHo business IraininT to regular schooling! I'u-mlp.- him io meet people, make Iriends. ar.d !o:m manly habits. Also offers him spr-d.-jl rewards to excel as a young businessman! Yes, encouraging his sen lo get a newspaper route in definitely a step no lather will ever regret. NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES

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