Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 2, 1952 · Page 4
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July 2, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, July 2, 1952
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2, IMI ygrtinof-flt Arkatuaa JXium "'·KM PUBLKH1HC COMPANY Mtwrla Fulbrifhl. Pntldnl Founded June 14. 1IM fcterfd a: the post olfice it FsyetWvlUe, Ark, · Sfcond-Class Mail Mailer. ·aa* C. T»d n. PtM.-G*M»l M«ant»t cditu «»... OF THE AICOCIATCD PKESS Tan Associated Press 11 exclusivity entitled to tlia ute for republication of all news dilpatchaa credited to it or nol otherwise credited In this ' Hper and also the local news published herein. All rights of rcpuulication of special dispatches herein are also reserved IL'BSCHUTION «ATI* " (by farrleft Mill rjtti in wuiunaun. (tun. Mafia"* MUB- ttH Ark , ind Adiir count;. OaJa. On nmnlh nt TKnt mrnuia _ S2W m* monlht ~ Out rtir . Hall )· erunUe« othei thin aBovr ~ ! mofltl |3M Md M o - - - - - - - lira* monin* ----- ..... - ..... -- K« momhi ............. -- O*» r««r . All mm psvih't in --KB »4sa H » Audit Bureau «f Clmlatla* The locust? have nn king, yet go they forth a!! of them by bands.--Proverbs 30:27 Buying: On Bids j Oklahoma City officials hive decided · to ask bids nn everything they buy, from paprr clips tn water plant', reports the Daily Oklahomar). It it an all-out attempt, the newspaper jays, to comply wfth the letter of the law Involving municipal purchases. The city's charier provides that on any ilqflc purchase of mnre than $300, sealed bids must be received by the Council, and , thl» practice has been followed on large ' ; amounts of materials usually in carload *- kU or lurpe construction contracts. In the interest of' "economy" or "cutting red tape" ft ha* been rkirtnd on email purchases in come instance*. Under the newly-adopted plan, on order* from City Manaper Ross Taylor, each department head, including the city librarian, who has been orderinj up to $16,000 worth of honk* a year without bids, has been ankrU to figure out just exactly how much of each item his unit, will need for the wminjr year. Taylor plans tn pool % »11 requeits and advertlne for bids on pur- «_· chajw contracts to cover a six-month or i For example, it it explained, one de- MrtfMnt of the city government may use $200 worth of paper a year, and another department $150. Now, instead of filllnf each tJeptrtment'i needi singly, the city will advertia* for bids on 1350 worth of raptr. That la the way it will work all through th« citr adminlii'ration. Supplier* will have to bid for contraeti to furniah the city with garage and automobile feeinteriance aupplfea, where in the past such items have been bought by requisition*. Whether or not Uw new. plan actuallv will five Oklahoma City any money, it doe* live, literally, up to the letter of the law. And the dty fathers over there feel that it it worth an effort to try it. We hoot Oklahoma City tees fit in the future to let us know how the plan works. It will ba an Interesting experiment. --* _ Tht Need For Signs It may be true that the placing of siirns fMit something to become very excited about, but if attractive sign* were painted and placed at the entrance to Lake Fay- etttville and on College Avenue it the In- tereeetiofi of Trenton Boulevard, pointing the way to City Park, many persons would know about these two places who might not,lt«rn of them without the signs. Both th« lake and the City Park facili- tie* are attractive to visitors, and should receive notice ao that more folks from out-of-town could use them. Sign* on Highway 71--and we hope we don t hear that the state Highway Com- mution won't allow the crty to put them IIP--pointing to the lake and alto to the park, would be helpful. . ;"i^"T n f k* 80 ba1 lf careless driver* Just hit telephone poles, instead of insisting on moving targets. We wouldn't mind fishermen tcllinir U I tales if they'd .just keep 'em short. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·t DUW PCAMOM Washington--Those who know the Inside on aeveral SUte Department error? recently ire beginning to wonder how our f u m b l i n g diplomats hivi been «blt to keep the U.S.A. out if wtr is well ai they hjve Boner after boner his been pulled by Stite Department men, which with the common sense o! t riilrotd yirdmajter. could have been prevented. Here ire the three latest: 1. The Lattlmore snafu eould h»ve been softened even it the last moment when Michael Mr- Dernw.t. State Department prees officer, u-ai tsked if it wain't true that the department press frequently acted nn rumors In banning citizens from foreign travel. Grandiloquently replied McDermott 1 "The State Department do« not take action on fantasies or Inanities." Yet. in the Lattimor* case that was exactly what the State Dtpartment did. J. For months the State Department has had In Its hands imaiinf details o[ how the China lobby kas be«n trying to buy. bribe, and subvert American foreign policy. Yet it's done nothing. Now Senator McCarran. worst SUte Department tntmy. has moved in with a .secret probe to browbeat State Department witnesses. 1. Failure to notify the British in the Yalu dam bombings is one of the most nonsensical bontrs in years. It was jurh a cock-eyed comedy of errors that it's unbelievable. Here is a play-by-play account of what happened. * * * for weeks Churchill's government had been getting some rough criticism from the Laborites over lack of cooperation in Korea. So Lord Alexander, British minister of defense, went to Tokyo to iron things out. Lord Alexander sot along beautifully with Gen. Mark Clark, told everyone that we weri doing a fine job. and that Anglo-American cooperation couldn't be better. He was planning to make a glowing report to this effect on his return to London. But. while In Washington en route home, he had the rug pulled out from under him. The Defense Dtpartment telephoned acting Secretary of State David Bruce to say that General Clark had advised lhat he was about to bomb the hydro-electric dims. "1 mume the British ire being notified," was Bruce's comment. "I assume so." wa» the Pentagon's reply. But neither nne rtia anything sbout the assumption. They went serenely about the humdrum routine of Washington without even bothering to pick up the phone and notify Ixird Alenandcr who was a lew blocks away in Washington praising American cooperation. Dean Ach«ton. at that particular time, was on a plane bound for London. It was not his fault. His undersecretary of state. Bruce, who has been responsible for more than one bad boner in the past, was in charge * « * As to legal necessity of notifying the British, thert ire mixed opinions. Fortlgn Secretary MorrUon had stopped in Washington en route to Ottawa list September at which time two ·freeuifnU were made retarding Korea. One WH a list of moves we would make in case the truce negotiation! b.roke dswn, such as blockading th China coist. Most of these moves are allll iftret The, other was a litt of targets we would bomb if the truce talks broke off. This list Included the hydro-electric dams. Strictly apeaking, It was not necessary tn notify thf British--if the truce talks broke o f f . But th»r« Is a difference of opinion as to whether Ihf true* talks are broken off or merclv ·»!!?! 9wn. Furthermore. Foreign Secretary Morrison understood London was to be notified, even though this understanding was never reduced to writing. The illicit solution nhviouslv was to pirk up the ohone and call I/ird Alexander--especially sine* he personally thought the dims should have betn bombed. Rea«-m for General Clark's rlesiie to bomb the dims was important. About three weeks ago he got worried that the Reds were ready to launch a new offensive. Me feared they were using the truce talks as a blind for a sneak at- t^j*. On en* occasion the Communists threw 15.000 troops into a savage battle to regain T- Bon« Hill ind it was obvious t h a t thf Chinese commind was trying to find a weak spot in U.K. lines. It was at this point that Clark and General Vin Fleet decided to knock out the power dims. These dams have provided the power for !h« Communist radar network that directs enemy fighttn and artillery. They also feed electricity to most of the war industry of Manchuria. Clark asked permission of the Joint Chiefs of St«(f In Washington to bomb the dams, and got an ok. But the State Department, whose job it is to handle all communications w i t h the British Embassy, blithely "assumed the British had been notified. When Acheson. arriving In Ixindon, learned of the boner, he telephoned his undersecretary. Mr. Bruce, and save him a hijhly undiplomatic bawling out. Then he arranced to talk with 200 British members of Parliament, at which he did a bang-up job of explaining the tragedv of errors. He even poked a l i t t l e fun at the Truman administration by saying: "I am sure mat you are wholly inexperienced in England with government errors. We, unfortunately, have had more f a m i l i n n t y with them." Though Acheson converted the MP's to a Pattern for |J]^SJ!J^jt_Eyery Time . ^ By liminy HatJo MOV, DC»J' I OOT XXJ 1WOSE OOTWTS 8CCAUSZ p*»»»isro PIANO I 1MOSC HEELS. 1 FTE JKE UV1NQ OM06I? RUSTLIR CEO * WLCD UP HERE IN COUPLE OP BREWER/ HORSES UP -nose SWISS · REGIME IS LfAMlMO TO 5OMMTCP COME OWr,Wa.«WiWT, At OWE Iri uee-nu'l r Am awes THE OME IWO KWXXS OJ THE tfOuKCAr #EOW«" MCT4U. A U.iy FO MAT* NtXT 1MB HTHttMO Tl greater understanding of the snafu, it has given the British Labor leaders more ammunition with which tr. brand us as warmongers and continue their atta -ks on U.S. foreign policy. And the whole thing could have been prevented if the State and Defense departments had used a little less secrecy and a little more realization that we can't win a war without consulting our friends. How Time Flies Thirty Years Ago Today (Fayetteville Daily Democrat, July 2. 1922) Fayetteville will take a holiday the Fourth if. observance of the anniversary of the nation's independence. Business will pause almost entirely. All grocer,' stores and most other business houses will be closed all day and the Democrat also will take a day o f f . Many will go to the American Legion celebration at Riverside Park, others will go on picnics at the City Park and elsewhere, while still others will go on motor trips or fishing expeditions. The new Golf Club has secured a one vear leas; of JO acres of land on West Fork of White River near the city pump station from Mrs. L. B. Stone, with the privilege of buying. There are now 53 members in ihe club, and there are several applicants to be reported upon. Twenty Yeara Aro Today (Fayetteville Daily Democrat. .luly 2. 1932) Happy over the nomination of Franklin D. Roosevelt of. New York for president, the Arkansas delegation today awaited selection of a vice presidential nominee to end the activities of the Democratic national convention, Mo^t of the delegates planned to. leave for home tonight. Four carloads of University of Arkansas summer school students, accompanied by Dr. Dwieht Moore of the University faculty, left Fayetteville loday for Diamond Cave in Newton county. The group will return Sunday afternoon. En route and returning the students will visit Jasper, Berryville, Eureka Springs and Lake Lucerne. The trip to Diamond Cave is taken annually by summer itudents. Today and Tomorrow By WALIlt LirP.MA.NJf Senator Taft denies that he ia I The coalition which we are an "isolationist" and in the pre- ! leading and supporting confronts Pearl Harbor meaning of the ! the vast and populous coalition of word, he is certainly not an iso- \ t n e Communist state* of Eurasia lationist. He does not believe that , A balance of power exists in the the United States has no vital in- , sfnse that neither fe able to interests outside the Western Hem- i DOM lts w jn on the other. But the isphere. Nor does he believe, as , balance is unstable and precarious the old isolationists did, that our : because neither will or can ac security and freedom and pros- I cep t as a permanent basis for co perity are to b« had by standing , existence the present division of guard in the oceans while we re- the world main strictly neutral and unin- ! The cold war is the struggle to volved in the affairs of the old , , Uer tne division of the world by wor ' tl - ! inducing, seducing, and com D el. Senator Taft. on the contrary, is | ling nations to change sides. The thoroughly and deeply committed , strategical objectives of the ores- ' to resisting the expansion of the ' ent struggle, as of all coalition Soviet orbit and to a policy of warfare, hot or cold. Is to keen challenging the existence of the one's own coalition together and Chinese government in Peiplng. ' to divide the enemy's coalition. Both in principle and in practice ! his position is radically d i f f e r e n t , The great nuestions of foreign from that of any isolationist be- policy among us are how best. · fore the second World war. He is i with Ihc means which cm be nvolved. as they honed never to ' counted upon, to conduct this cold ·t, in a profound struggle within I war of the coalitions. Wide differ- the whole Eurasian continent. I! j ences of judgment are possible, in- · to be an isolationist, then, is t o ' deed unavoidable. I happen, fnr' wish to stay at home and not he- j example, to think that a coalition com* involved abroad, tVn Sen- j is not made stronger by trying to ator Taft is not in the least an iso- i pull everyone Into it. But there lationist. ought no longer to be any differ- ' ence of view that the struggle we are engaged in is a struggle of icy between Taft and Eisenhower i coaliti ? ns - or . »"' doubt that the or between Taft and Truman over ! s ° v TM* n principle of such , recognizing the fact that we are ! f 1 TM^' , e ls '" u n l t e v ? ur a l l i « TM* involved in a great worldwide , '° °'y ae o u r enemies It is fair to say. 1 think, that whilp there are virtually, no pre- Pearl Harbor isolationists left. There is no issue in foreign pol- nd among serious and responsi- , .f a , r a r o r » » ' » n « « left. le Americans in the countrv, the th f r f' 1 """ 1 " «« ."*" who do . ifferences have to do with the not unrterstand or will not submit ' in a gre a t worldwide conflict. Insofar as thcr» are important differences among them. and ble diffe w e grand siratw of the conflict. anH ',"·' h a r d " lht ' o( Ilfe « « not with whether w» could or ; J""y- -namely that America snuuM abstain and w i t h d r a w from I 'Serious men differ about o:,r ! | n TM policy because th-re is no obvi- j I a t l o n i £ ( . Bu , ,,', |s F0 (o the vast spaces of Eurasia and not 1 nearly enough influence Ten Tears Ago Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, July 2. 1942) With a large crowd present, Bill Fulbright, candidate for the U.S. house from the third district, wai the principal speaker at the community meeting Tuesday night in Garfield. Mr. Fulbright reported that interest in the congressional race was picking up and that the farmers are vitally interested in all phases of the war effort, as well as the domestic issues such as cheap- power and problems of agriculture and the public schools. You can now send V-Mail to men in the military service at many points outside continental United States. V-Mail is your letter, pholograpii- ed on a miniature negative to save valuable space on ships. The Fayetteville Post Office now has several thousand V-mail forms and they are now available. After the free supply is exhausted, the V-Mail forms will go on sale at business establishment!. liance?. mon ? i It is here that Senior Taft is. I feel, most vulnerable. He has : f n prove he | strllgg , e is a real|zes batt]e , ha , Questions And Answers 0--Are penguins true birds? A--Yes. They are descended from ancient birds that had normal flying wings. They belong to a family of which most members have iMed out and are now known only as fossils. Seventeen species still exist. Q--V/hat was the first state to set up full- time compulsory elementary school education? A--Connecticut, in 189n. Q--Why is Bach called the "master of masters"? A--Because his compositions inspired so many of the famous musicians who followed him, including Mozart, Beethoven, and Chopin. Death in the Sierras AS I reached my tent, with Sue close on r.iy heels. Dr. Davit Roberts came along the trail toward me. "What have you been up to?" 1 started to tell him but he stopped me. "We have Marched everywhere for you. Now, my : dear, please stay near me hereafter because I know a lot more ·about all this than you may think. £on't Rosemary, don't take another chance." "I have sometking to tell you," II answered as I tried to hide my confusion. "It's about Mrs. Ordell. ;I've found her alive in a cave under the stream. I saw the murderer and I do believe that these scissors were used to stab her." As fast as my tongue could fly 1 told him the story of my adventure, of the evil man who had sunk from sight in the water, of the grave-like cave and of the living body of Mrs. Ordell whom Dr. I Roberts himself had pronounced .dead. While I talked. David took · my topcoat from a peg and slipped it around my shoulders. He caught my hands and held them in his . two warm brown ones. It was then : that I was honestly sorry that I had tracked the murderer without j telling him or Duncan. i "Never mind about Duncan, hut I1 should have thought that you'd , have told me. for protection -- If nothing more." I felt my color rise again but continued my story as well as I could. I told him that Mrs. Ordell asked me tn tell Bob Instead el her huaband. ' "Yes, that's understandable," Uwi ·Doctor replied. "She would protect the Professor with all her : strength, even tn the last. She would keep him from that cave U It were humanly possible." Finally. 1 told him about the man and with my Anger drew tn .Invisible copy of It on my rart- .cew. , He Mood lUrtoif at Me Md UMn without comment as to my stori he said. "Now that Susi.- found those scissors, we bave the all- damaging evidence o.' fingerprints More than that, dear girl, you may have solved the whole case you and good old Susis. And before I leave I've just got to tell you something though the moment is far from auspicious. To me, time is something that is purely personal. A day may be as long as a year and some*years seem no more important than some days. It seems impossible to believe that you and I met for the first time only night before last. These past 36 hours have seemed to me to be the length of months. I've never met a woman like you, Rosemary. You are brave, capable, gifted with conscience, smart and self-confident, though you keep all this carefully hidden beneath i-our pretliness. I'm In love with k'ou", my dear, and even though vou may not care for me, I'll always love you just as instinctively as I love these beautiful moun- :ams." · · t OffE told Duncan of my adven- lure. He listened, apparently amazed and made constant jot- ings in his little book while wt alked. Together, the men agreed o tell no one of the new developments. "But surely ynu'll tell Sheriff Torrinfton," I prompted the Servant. ·That old tobacco-Juicer? Forget it" "True," affirmed the Doctor. "In his Instance there 11 danger la numbers. If we play our cards iroparly and wait as though we tnow nothing, I will (ambl; that h* guilty person falls Into the trap of our alienee. Just one slip Is all we need tn show us the killer. Ciller he is bnaute even Uiough rfrv Ordell la atUI alive, lute Martinson U not. And the tame peraon I* guilty of both that Duncan took a fresh hand towel from the peg on the end tent pole and carefullj wrapped the scissors in it Then he produced a small flask of brandy and poured a bit into the little lidcup. "You're a swell Doc, you are," he laughed at Dr. Roberts. "Why don't yo-j do something to stop this kid from chilling herself to death?" David turned an embarrassed rtd while the Sergeant grinned at him in delight "Here, drink this, girlie, ana you'll begin to feel warmer. Now get into your riding duds and we'll take a ride, that is, if you're ible to stick on a horse." "Oh, 1 am," I answered. "And don't you dare to leave me.' "No, we won't" The Sergeant laughed. 1 thought hard and fast as 1 got into my riding breeches and boots ind when I emerged from the tent :o face the two men who were sealed again on the big log. I said. 'Sergeant Duncan, I've fold you ill that I know about this affair. Now I think that you might repay me with a few facts that you poses!. Please tell me which person do you think la behind all this? want to know whom I should be HI guard against" He looked at me sbarply and chuckled. ": don't know." And he aughed aloud so hard that he Tightened a chipmunki'who scut- led up the tall pine nearby in error. But his hilarity didn't fool me. fe knew something and I meant o find out what ' AS the three of us walked back cx to the lodge I asked. "When we were last on this trail we heard shot. Was anyone hurt?" They told me that Officer Maruard fired the shot. He saw a man in blue Jeans running along Je hill behind the kitchen. He ailed to him to halt but the man an faster than ever ao he fired nd then gave chata. But who- v«r the sir aunt waa, he all- ppcared. I knew who the man In Jeans r»i. He wal tke wan I had wen lisappear mte Die lake--no d«uM UM nurterer hlmaelt! , (t. I the enormous masses of its rmnnle We are unable to force a decision in he cold war. v,t are .ust able »o msipliin i and that it cannot go well for r.\ balance of power. To do this w e , if we pursue s course which rii-' arc rearming on a big scale and ; vines our friends and unites mir we have formed several svstems ] enemies. It is here that Goners! | of alliance-- a Eurooean, a Pacific. ; Eisenhower's claim is strongest I: | and an inter-American. These al- ' is not that he has always been' i hances we have fastened together · right, and it is not t h a t h'p is no-| as a coalition by making this inspired and Infsllible. It is t h a t j country the military and diplo- in the high and difficult art o- matic headquarters of all the al- i managing a coalition-- on which liances of the coalition, and also our future depends -J- no living the arsenal, the strategic reserve. ' American has anything like h's the striking force, the banker, and ' cxpericence and his proved com- the underwriter of the coalition, pctcnce. Dorothy Dix Dear Miss Dix: Three years aeo, when I was 14. I fell in love with a married man of 35. He raid he loved me and would divorce his wife to marry me when I was old enough. Now I'm si;re I'm old enough to get married, hut V « evades the subject every time 1 i bring it up. Do you think he is ' sincere, and should I keen hoping 9 ' Meg - i Answer: The keeper of the ' nether region* should have a spe- : cial corner reserved for married ; men who make a practice of v.-in- i ning the affections of teen-agers. ' causing untold heartbreak and ' anguish to these youngsters. | Older women caught i.'. thf same j situation are at least f u l l y aware : of wha'. they can expect, but an ] inexperienced child has no con: j ception of the villainy lying in : ' wait for her. Young people are, bv ! nature, trusting. It is by contact i with thi good and bad in life that ', we learn where to place con'i- : oence and where to withhold it. ! There Are Countless Victims Countless letters come to my : desk from young pcopb like this | reader, who succumb to the attrac- ; (ions of older men with a fine lire | of being misunderstood at home,' and eager--oh. so eager--tn get a ! divorce. Their protestations rf af- fcctions. their empty promises are i as false as a desert mirage. But" | how can ,1 young girl, tiK'.ir her · first step? into a mendacious, a d u l t . world, recognize such consummate i perfidy' A girl who has had tl.s benefit · of a goorl upbringing and religious background might find I: hard *o resist the honied wor-!p of a suave Casanova; how much in^re · difficult it is for a youngster lacking these advantages! If I had but one message to givp young airls. it would be to stay as far away as possible from men a!-, ready married. Avoid them like the plague, and avoid also the inevitable heartache -- sometimes disgrace--that follows these unholy friendships. Ths most hollow promise in the world is the promise of 9 h'jjbsr.ff to divorce his wife in order tn marry, his inamorati. Young inr.n- ON PACE FTV5 Four-Footed Friends HORIZONTAL VERTICAL I "Man's best friend" 4 Young horse 8 Male deer ·12 Make a mistake 13 Region 14 Comfort 15 Mohammed'* son-in-law 18 Jails 'ISDistribules cards again 10 Sheep's cry 81 Sick · 23 Female sheep (pi.) 14 Montter M Gentle horned .··uninant J" Kealth resort 30 Medicated JlPay Mtention N Over 35 Mongols 38 Goddess of plenty 37 and · Andy 39 Pseudonym of · Charlei Lamb 40 Tribal social unit · 41 Observe ·42 In that place 4S Everlasting .41 Turning back ,M A»e 1 Costly 2 Heraldic fillet 3 Football fields 4 Intrigue 5 Spoken 6 Renter " Make lace edging 8 Vends 9 Story 10 Bewildered 11 Exploit 17 European peninsula 19 Choose 23 leather strips on shoes 24 Grrmai king 35 Clutch 26 True «kin 38 Indian 27 Triteness 4(1 Cock's fomb 28rcrsi.in fairy 41 Feel :a Handle 42 Snare 31 One who cures 43 Demi cod 33 This 44 Always four-footed 46 Foot parts friend 47 Operatic solo provides 48 Animal fat beefsteak 50 Thus flreere M Roman date *4 Knl0ltl title MHartar MUwtnli ITfctrj

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