Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 23, 1952 · Page 4
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July 23, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, July 23, 1952
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Arkanaaa Itmf i PalT~Oaanrt Publlatw* dally *ic**t tuariar IT ILLE MOCIUT PUBLISHING COMPAKT FoundW JUM 14. IIH Entered at the pod otflce at fay*tt*vUI*. Ark., as Sr?ond-Class Mail Matter. fit* E. C*arhart Vic* Prn.-G«way~Maiiat*i T»d It Wrlla. Edllat MEMBER OF THE AMOCIATCD PmcST The Absucialed Pre» la txcluilvear entitled to the use for republlcatlon of all n*wi dlapalchei . credited to It or not otherwise credited in this : paper and also the local nev/ published herein All rights of rcnublication of special dia- palches herein are also reaerved. SUBSCRIPTION HATH Pt! Wiek . aW (by carrier) MftU '£tt« in Wjihintion. Bcntaa. Maaun* Muav . tto A r k . and Ad«lr countj. Oala. On* month n, ; Thrw mf nlhi ,, ..-.llae · ,^tlx monitu . , _ in la On* yen ....__--._,, laai hull I-, cruntiet other thui abaift: - On* montli ___ D M T*irer month* ... .. ,,,, a? H Six montht .. . "|4H On* ye»r .. ._ I'M All mull p»TibH la UTaaii "' ' ~_ Mamber Audit ganan *l Clr*»latl«« Rome men's sln» are open beforehand, going before t o judgment; and some men they follow after.--Timothy 5:24, Potential Educational Medium ; The Federal Communlcattons CommU: ti'on has wisely aligned 242 television channel" in this country for th« exclusive use of non-commercial, educational broadcasting. President Truman said the commission's action was the most hnporUnt In its history. To appreciate jusi how importtnt It was, one needs only to reflect * bit on the «normou* potential of TV as tn edu««jton- il medium. Stations devoted entirely to the dissemination of culture and education can brhig into the living rooms ind clati rooms of the nation the finest of our teachers, ·rtlsts, philosophers, physicians and leaders in »11 fields. Subject whose dullness has put untold millions of school children to sleep through : jthe ages, can become vividly alive through JVs clever witchery. ;· The 30 million grownups now taking ; ·ome kind of adult education are a ready «nd waiting audience for educational television. The need for programs produced specifically for these groups Is all too appar- «nt to « Utovition vtower surfeited wfth tn m«ny inanitta and worse which now : ifrowd; the program* on commercial TV : Stations. ; In /«et, many parents consider com- pjercid station proframmlng to bad for ehlMrw Wat they, have refuted to have · television tit m th* hous*. , Those parents are almo*t sure-fire fcuyers of get* If they know solid, high-' .level educational programs will be avail- I «ble for the kiddies. | To date applications have been made for only eight educational statrona. The prospective locations are Miami, Flu.; Manhattan,' Kan.; San. Francisco, Cmlif., and Albany, Buffalo, Rochester, Syracuse, »nd New York City, in New York state. ·. The New. York state government has Mid it intends to file applications with the FCC hi the immediate future for five additional .atations to complete a statewide, educational TV network. But elstwhcra) in the country progress Is much too slow.Frled* Hennock. FCC .commissioner, blames "lack of information, inertia, vague educational fears about entering a.new field, the resistance of vested interests, pressures of those selfish interests who would profit by education's failure." But one new and happy note is heard. As an incentive to educational institutions to build stations the Emerson Rarlfo vH Phonograph Corporation has set up a fund of $100,000. It will be divided in $10,000 Emits to the first 10 educational licensees to bejrin regular operations on th* reserved channels. That, is indeed a far-sighted and public-spirited action. It would be heartening to fee. the rest of the television industry contribute, to the Emerson plan. Failure to b.uild a significant number of educational-TV stations would, in the words of Miss Hennock, "represent a t r a - gic wastage of our national strength and well behig." Wade Jones THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·r DHrw FEAfttoii Chicago--The favorite occupation of this convention It cjuoting Prtcldtnt Truman ai to who h« Is lor. There are half a dozen cabinet m«inb«ri hare, plus a »core of senators, plus rertain highly placed Democratic bosses, plus two White House observers. Some of them a'-tti- ally have access to the White House by telephone. Moit of them don't. But from many you can nl a whispered version of who the president wants or whom he doesn't want. The situation is almost identical w i t h the Chlcaio convention of 11144 when F r a n k l i n Roosevelt was en routn by t r a i n to the West Coast, and when Bob Manncftan. Erl Flynn nf the Bronx, Mayor Kelly of Chicago and olhcr party bosses undertook In tell the delegate; n h o they should nominal* as vire president. That was the memorable occasion when llannegan, then national chairman, produced a IMl?r 11M- Inj first Sen. Harry Truman then Justice William O. Douglas »s FDR's preference for V. P. It wa( not u n t i l some years l«lur that Grace Tully. FDJVs personal secretary, told how that littler had been retyped at Hannesan's direr-lion in order to put Truman's name ahead of Douglas's. + * * Today the man who benefited by that switch of names is in (he Whits House, with the power to influence., perhaps select, his successor. Here Is a summary of how he seems lo be reactlne: In regular staff meetings, the. president has played his political cards close to his chest, Never has he disclosed his hand re.gnrdlns a possible successor. To a few extremely close advisers, however, he f i n a l l y indicated t h a t he wr.uld favor Avernll Harrlman, because nf Harriman's inn per cent support of the New-Fair Deal program. This was about two.weeks before the convention. Wh«n this word leaked out, however, Democratic Chairman Frank McKlnney urged the president to reverse Wmiclf ami take Vice President Alben Barkely instead. McKlnney is reported to have warned that the party would be ipllt wid« open If anyone as eontroversial on the race question were nominated, and that Gen. Dwight D. Elsenhower could easily carry the South. Several other Southern Democrats whom the president thrusts, made similar representations, and following this, Truman is reported to have given the word to McKinncy that he could pro- mole the vice president's candidacy. Meanwhile, Mr. Truman still looked with favor on Hirriman, also has no objection to Estes Kefauvtr, detpil* the faet that he has long been miffed at the Tennessee senator for the personal trouncing he gave th* president in New Hamp- ahlre. He Is definitely thumbs down on Senators Robert S. Kerr and Richard B. RuiMll, however, and he has b««n at Gov. Adlai Stevenson of Illinois for being so aloof, though he still regards Sttvenson as an excellent man. That's about the way the preatdent'l virigat- *d views have be«n expretwd to intimates as the Democratic convention netn the voting Itage. * * * Sen. Diek Rusa*ll'« denial that John L. Lewis Influenced him In making hit statement for revision of th» Ttft..H|rtl«y act doesn't Quite tell 111 the itory. Wh»t happened was that the senator from Georgia hid dinner with Chicago Boss .take Arvey about 18 days before the convention at which Dick put In a hid for Illinois' big bloc of delegates. Arvey, a diplomat, tried to let Russell down easily by explaining that his anti-labor record would be poison to the big-city wing nl the party -- especially his support of the Taft-Hartley id. Later Russell related this to his public relations adviser, David Charney, who also represents John L. Lewis. Lewis then concocted R statement, and slipped It to the Georgia senator through Charney. It may well be that Dick Russell didn't realize that it had come from Lewis, though he did have a luncheon with Lewis. Note l--In addition to the rape of Virginia delegates. Atlanta Banker Freeman Strickland. treasurer of Russell's campaign, began burning up the wires to Chicago, told Dick that .Southern textile manufacturers were betr.nved. Georpia's Gov. Herman Tafmadgc also raised cain w i t h Russell, was one of those who forced him to backtrack. Note 2--Charney, one of the best public relations men in the business, was cross-examined by th« Kefauver committee, because of alleged links with Frankle Costello. Kefauver probers found that he had never been the paid reprc- senatlve of Costello, though he had written favorable stories about him and was the applicant for the Copacabana Club's liquor license, a night spot established by some of Costello's friends from Saratoga. Political observers consider it more than a coincidence that Charney should now be working for Senator Russell as p*rt of the stop-Kefauver campaign. Russell probably knew nothing about his background. Jot Lelghton, Harriman's press chief, has tipped of* Kefauver headquarters privately that ·Averall might be satisfied to be secretary of state, with Franklin D. Roosevelt. Jr., as vice president on a Kefauver ticket. . . Cong. William Dawson of Chicago, one of the only two Negroes in the House of Representatives, has received a steady stream of colored delegates trom all over the country. He has been telling them to vote for anyone except Kefauver. (Some of the con- iressman's friends were In the Chicago numbers They'll Do It Every Time - By Jimmy HatJo] Boyle '$ Column B7 HAL BOYLK "Politics is i man's game," con-! more active part in politics, anj eludes Trellis Mae Pesbie, Amer-! how nice it is we don't have a ica's average wife, in a letter home depression any more, and whither" If 1 learn nothing else from the tne men delegates on the floor?" Democratic National Convention, I j They ai-led more like real donlteyi at least have learned this--poli- j than delegates. You would have tics is really for nen. Women | thought they were all married lo had better stick to matrimony, j each lady speaker--the way they where the rewards are surer and ' refused lo listen. They jutt roam-' they can be certain of at least! cd around the floor, .laughlnf and scratching, telling jokei and eat- one man'i ear. Yes, politics is for men. And men deserve politics--the heartless beasts. I am boiling mad at .11 male Democrats today for the wsy they behaved during Ladies' Day in Convention Hail. If I had my way :'d have every woman in America roycott (or should I say girlcott?) both th« Republican and Demo- a - irg hot dogs. Simply disguitins Wilbur. *'· Last night Mrs. India Edwnrrk the vice chairman of the Democratic National Committee, was so angry she bawled them out. She threatened to fo and ait down if they wouldn't listen to her. But,' since they went right on laughing U U L I l lug X m p U I 4 1 1 l . J l l d l l U 4 V C I 1 I U - 31I11.C I I I C J , V E l l k i i g i l l UIJ 15U cratic parties, and fonn a new and scratching and eating ho political party--the "For Women dogs, she just stood there. Now Only party." I hope she is nominated vice pres-' Went and elected. She'll make those men senstors listen later! But I suppose the men delegates racket which Kefauver exposed). An eight-year-old boy was parading in a political snake dance for Harriman. Asked why he ws.i in Javor of Harriman, he replied: "Youth Is for Harriman." . . . Mrs. India Edwards has the unique distinction of being the only candidate not seeking Ihe presidential nomination- she only wanls to bo vice president. . , While every candidate wants Truman's support, Oscar Ewing's headquarters is the only one openly displaying pictures of the president. * * * A deud-rinerr for Senator Kerr was walking around the Conrad Hilton lobby with a big Kcfauver button on his lapel. He turned out to be Francis Robinson of Ashland, Neb. He looked so much like Kerr that people stopped him. Once in Omaha he happened to go into Kerr's hotel and the desk gave him Kerr's keys. However, Robinson is inn per cent for Kefauver. Kofauver is renting the foyer in front of the main ballroom of the Hilton which Taft paid $1.000 a day for. The foyer costs Kefauver $100 a day. Senator Kerr has the most garnish headquarters, complete with a log cabin replica of his birthplace, free movies, which attract a motley group of non-voting youngster!:. Kerr also has a fancy juke box blaring out the tune "Oklahoma!" Harriman has inquired of newsmen about the Kerr bribery stories. He seemed greatly interested. A woman delegate was spotted walking through the Hilton lobby in a cream-colored dress embroidered with donke.ve. Her name -Mrs. Dessie Sawyer of Cross Roads, N. M. JL ^ How Time Flies Thirty Years Ago Today (Fayettcvllle Daily Democrat, July 23. 1!)22) How many people who saw the Hawaiian entertainers at the Victory theatre the last two evenings realized that onn of Hawaii's true, full blooded daughters was dancing the ancient rc- lisic.us "Hula" of her forefathers? Miss Keala Leilanl explains the dance is a sacraficial one, used when an offering was made to the Hawaiian god, a volcano. The Blue Hills Coal Company of Coal Hill, Ark., in answering inquiries of local coal dealers as to when they will be able to supply lacal buyers with machine mined lump coal state they are in a position to make no promises. · The S. A. E. fraternity yesterday bought the old Mcllroy home on the corner of Dickson Street and Oiark Avenue, which for many years has been occupied by the Sigma Chi fraternity. A victrola for the tubercular ward in the new City Hospital annex has been purchased hy the Auxiliary to the American Legion, according to announcement made today. Twenty Years A»» Today (Fayetteville Daily Democrat, July 23, 193J) Near normal July weather was resumed today on a large scale but fatalities continued undiminished. Rains concluded their eastward journey last night, bathing most of the seaboard and lowering temperatures to the eighties. A sporty new Ford delivery truck was put In service today by the Country" Club Dairj. It has a maroon body and will be lettered in gold. A friendly warning to laborers over the sts'= and outside the state that there is abundance of labor at Fayetteville to do all the work required in building the Veterans Hospital, is being sent out by the local American Legion post, it was announced by the commander today. Ten Yean Ago Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, July 23, 1942) Although plans now are to open the USD rooms fot entertainment of visiting soldiers on August 1, a number of small articles still are needed. Such articles as Inkwells, new writing pens, wastepaper baskets, lamps and chairs, magazine racks, small tables and ash trays are needed to complete the furnishings. Members of the committee have been busy putting donated furnishings in shape for the opening. Slip covers have been made and some articles refinished. A public opening is planned when the rooms arc ready for uae. -AUMAVS TAKE A iweeu tVDOUR . r y c u i oorntDuNe- T A T lunch with some of the othe owneri at the club hous Johnny learned that the Stake would b* run. Th* purse, in a staK race, is a total ol all the entry tee plus what monej the track man accmcnt might car* to add. John ny's money waa in it now. and had been a considerable sum. H couldn't back out. despite Bella ilim chances, despite the knowl edge that it was dangerous busi ne.^s running a h o r s e that fear sticky tracks. 'Break her early: try to set th jump." Johnny told Rusty. "Maybe .she can hold the pace. It's a Jday to go around." That's the war Dusty tried tc 'Play it. He did succeed in jetting the jump on them at the barrier and Bella led for almost a furloni On the south turn, Carolina Kini went by. In the backstretch, rw more. Johnny watched it all bleak' ly, feeling no surprise, nor any disappointment greater than h* had [experienced before. The whole At- Iw.iter season hud been unfortunate ifor him. Bella was running sixth at the ;wlre. , : He went down to the stables to :wait for Rusty. The Jock looked (heart-broken. He said, "1 gave her jail I had, Mr. Hamilton." "I know, Rusty. I'm--quitting. I can tnke just ao much of Ulia kind of luck." He drove to town. At the t*lt- graph office he aent G o o d h u a a wtr* telling him that he was ready to sell out. Then, after considerable thought, he tent Nystrora · plan of action with Instruction* lo follow through on the deal with Coodhue. It waa * chance shot: · cruf Iden, but It hu plan worked, there might b* something he could MV*. Knvalt didn't put In an *pnmr- ann. Hill hla trainer did, trw »ft- ·rnoan at Uw Mil 4*7. H* tod | three stable hands with him. He bad a letter from Goodhue and one from bis employer, t was to pick up the norses Kova had chosen. G o o d h u e had Ux notes. Challenger wu the fint to be led out. Then Bella. Anna balls. Mel ody, and a few of the cheape horses. The trainer came over to Johnny's car. "That'll do it, Mr. Hsmiiton." H smiled. "I'm glad you could aav something. J knew your dad; knew him well. This Isn't a pleas ant task, but it'a my job--for the time being." "He Isn't taking Adonis?" John ny asked hopefully. The man shook his head. "Not after what be learned about the colt" Then be s m i l e d again "There 1 ! )uit an off-chance you may have put one over. Adorn ooks fine to me. But 1 was told hat KovaJt would do all the think' ng," · « « TTHtY won a couple at Meadowbrook. Not much in the way of punet. And nothing that woulc dd to the prestige of hit mail table. But wins. Just toe aaoe nd good lor the ego. Johnny mun- ged, during th* busy days, the ong nights, to keep his mind from Carol am) her perfidy. But ba lept vary little. At Meadowbrook he got a win rom Nyitrom: "Entries clnte for Pioneer tn two days. Will have to tay h*r* awhile." Th* Ptontcr Handicap, the big- got morwy t r c n t of the year, would b* run in California, In a month. Than was only on* ban* n th* fUbl* Nyitrem couM bar* meant for that on*. Th*r* waa, " that B i t t e r , only one Mak* ne left M th* Hamilton (UW«-- Adonla. Th* mtrr ft* waa Mrrlfle, tajt ohflny ampul tt up. Which Ml MB »m » ht.rctk, H* ex- lained It an to Rusty. He laid, I haven't bet a dime since we opened here, Rusty. But these kind of purtef aren't going to get us to California." Rusty agreed. Tve been thinking of that. And I've bt*n thinking of Lady Luck." Lady Luck was a five-year-old mar* who'd run in a couple of tt.OOO claimera that season, with little success. Johnny said, -You were thinking we could drop her down a couple of notches?" "And bet our ahirti. It's a hunch. Lady Luck doesnt really belong up there with those three grand goats, and I can do it, honest, Mr. Hamilton, I can do It" The jock paused, out of breath. "I believe you can, too," Johnny said. "But my ihln la about all I have left to bet." He sold a horse, the chestnut two-y*ar-old h«'d hoped would develop into a winner. H* get five houaand for her. He and Rusty *gan to took for a ipot Two days ater they entered Lady Luck In a *2,000 claiming race for three- year-olds and older. There waanX it developed, as much play on Lady Luck at the mutuels aa they thought there'd be. Saving feed money, Johnny spread moat of the money three ways; the wcbanici of the mutuels are such hat the three money riots are not alwaya proportionate. It was a quiet field; there was Ittle trouble at the barrier, · · · I N owner sitting next to Johnny aaid, "You're cute, dropping a lot one like Lady Luck In there. But that Hooligan of mine Is a ttner, I don't mind telling you-now that the mutiMlt art closed." "Nle« time to Mil me," Johnny aatd. He looked out at the lank gilding, Hooligan, and added, "He oetnt look like much to me." The owner milled. "For money --h* down'! took Ilk* much?" Johnny'i p r i l l * w i t b*lng pnddt* Tor a tbouaaod.- Th* awiMT dMnl blink an ere. ·Tor · grand. Jutt bttwttn th* tw rf Uwm, Uf* UMk MM) Hooli- A_A » f John v ha*. Since there are one million more 'otlng women (nan men in the nm. i nu|jpuac me men aeiegates United States, who would all the i finally got ashamed of their lack llrty, nasty, old, cigar-chewing j of chivalry. Berause when Mrs.' onkey-and - elephant politicians | Franklin D. Roosevelt was introduced as "the first lady of the world" they cheered her more than they did anybody else at the con-' ike that? They and their silly old delusions of masculine superiori- I guess I had belter begin from I vention. the beginning, honey. Anvwny · politic;,; conventions are now like "They ought to," whispered my baseball parks. They have a new friend, the dubious delegate "Ladles Day" just to prove they from Texas. "Half the people her e recognize the existence of two got jobs from her husband." Wnat I would like to do is to organize the women here and have them- hiss end boo every time a man gets up to speak. A man will- never listen to a woman--but nothing drives him crazier than finding out a woman won't listen The leading female politicians are invited to speak. And yesterday afternoon the donkey delegates heard--or, 1 might say. should have heard--Perle Mesta, minister to Luxembourg, Eugenie A. Anderson, ambassador to Denmark, and Georgia NeeVe Clark, treasurer of the United States These ladies just looked slmp.ly ovely. 1 would hate 'o say how much they much have spent on lew hair-dos and gowns. It was he big moment of four years for hem--a kind' of liddle-aged unior prom. And they had worked hard on their speeches and had really interesting things to say-- "ibout how women should take a e to him. Even i Democratic politician 'couldn't stand that. Well, Wilbur, I should be eominr home soon. It looks Ilk* Stevenson is in. I just saw i third discarded eoorskin hat hanging from an ashcan. A biff hug and kill from your very own Trellis Mae P. S. Send more money. I am going to get i semi-poodle haircut. Mrs. Roosevelt looked stunning in hers. Dorothy Dix Dear Miss Dix: In writing to 'ou is it necessary to sign a cored name? M. H. Answer: It is very impolite lo efuse to sign any letter, whether o me or anyone else. As I re- rind my readers quite often, real tames are never used in letters lat appear in the column, but it s nice to know who sent them, "urthermore, sometimes a prob- em arises that cannot be answer- el here, and if I know the sender's name and address a personal reply may clear things up. So, please sign your name and address. Dear Dorothy Dix: I am a fairly intelligent young man of 28, in love with a young woman who teems to take a special dell?ht in provoking me. At first I decided this was a sign of love and was willing to endure it in the hope that things might turn out better. Unfortunately, they have gotten worse and she treats me like a discarded shoe. I know she is interested in me. but a relationship like this doesn't appeal to me. BILL S. Answer: Your young lady is trying to impress you with her superiority in the most childish, and usual, manner. By belittling you, she concludes that she is automatically elevating heiself in your eyes, as well as in her own. This condition definitely will not improve, hut will become much worse, with marriage. Need I say more? Dear Miss Dix: Although I am 16 years old, my father won't let me go out with boys as he says I will fall in love and want to get married. He thinks I am tod young. What can I dc to makt him see that I have no Intention · of falling In love and (retting married ? EVE Answer: Your father is only looking ahead to the natural con-sequences of dating. What he should realize is that, by depriving you of dating now, he will make you more acutely aware of ' boys, and much more likely to fall in love with the first boy you do go out with. You must do your best to convince him of your level- · headedness, and of the fact that you do Know how to behave. Dear Dorothy Dix: In our church we have a young pastor. His wife is a fine person. However, she calls all the women between 25 and 35) by their first names, as we all do. But sh* wishes to be called by her last name. I think the same form · should apply to all. Do you ? A. M. Answer: Since your pastor's wife feels her dignity deserves , the courtesy of last-name calling, you can only accede to her wiihei. Perhaps when she becomes better acquainted with the other ladiei. she will ask them to use her fint name. She may come from a part . the country where etiquette in regard to first-name usage was more formal than it It in your town. Flower Show SSegolilyisthe ·tat* flower ot 3 Leaving · 4 Swift 5 Unclosed 6 Twilled Jahricj 7 Worm * City in Egypt 9 Arm bone 10 Touch 11 Relate BOUZONTAL 1 Immatur* flower 4 American Beauty -8 Candy 12 Consumed 13 Mimics H Toward th* sheltered side ISSpliot 1C Staff of workers 1« Forming .. , lcl . re 20 Become mired 17 Willows 2'r-- clover 19 Vegetable! 2Z Pen name of 23 British Charles Lamb statesman, ·24 Facts Goon* 2« Island (poet.) 24 Fruit 27 Musical syllable 30 Entertained 32 Parentless 34 Cylindrical 35 Tristan's beloved (var.) 3S Compass point 37 Difficult MLeg joint ·40 Heap. 41 Accomplished 41 Ornamtntal shrub 4) Musical Instruments 4B Take place 51 Tear 52 Shield 53 Revij* 94 Aft »D*p«nd MJewtU S7Lalr !.i Prayer ending 41 Food refloKt; 26 Model 4JOn*who-^- 28 Chest rattl* 2« Poker stake 31 Morali 33 Chinese duck 38 Live 40 Flower for rcmtmbranct 43 Incite toactiCA. 44 Pott. 4« Stiffly M»t 47 Weary/' 48Brldg«'. 50 Wooden PA I Nocturnal

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