Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 25, 1952 · Page 4
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July 25, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Friday, July 25, 1952
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"·rtlpttft Arktmia Qttxrg OCRAT IU««rti Intend al the post olfice at FayetUvtlle, k, u Seeond-CUH Mall Mailer. ^* E. Owrbirt Vic* Ftw.-O»««r«J Ma»t«t T«I n. writ*, E4it*c --Ct _MEM» OF THE AMOCIATED The Aisoclaltd Presi a exclusively emitted to Ct use for republication of al] news dispatcher J Wiled to it or not otherwise credited in thla Aiper and alto the local news published herein. Ml rlfhu of repubucation of special dil- chn herein are alto reserved. ~ « U » S C « I P T I O N JUTf* I Ww* Sh I , Ib7 rarrur) UU ftMt In .Waihmiton. Bcntoik. Madl**! eotm- A r k . and Adatr count*. OKI*. Cmontli ...... *.---- .--.--.. TW · mr-atlM UM moitiu EH i rtir *1 li i II H ::::::::: EB " Aif"malT"»aTabia"]n"Vd»anc» " ** lhi Member Audit Bam* «f Clmlattan Du - " »l»o th* good work* of *om* 3£i Bitnifent beforehand; and they (hut krt otherwise cannot he hirl. -- Timothy fS. pre-- -- ·- wa%asion For Pride wit OrsArkansas can be proud that it premnt- An lo the Democratic National Convention cK ;,' n«me of it* favorite son, J. William thebrifht, us a candidate for president Prathe United Stated, As no iihly Stated unD Slorm Whiley, who marie the prMenta- wasi. the junior senator from the Wonder at.ttt would with great credit nerve his J|JU'.OB M president -- ai he h nerving 4th it*te it present, in the Senate. . T His nomination wan made in * diitnl- r (,j* manner by Storm Whaley of Siloam . Hi* name was presented tellingly W forcefully, but without arm waving, SilhV tm »T oratory -- just as the man nom- io M«d is without ostentation. Others of Hart* making nominations could take l«s- noon 1 from Mr Wh « le ' in how *·« *P«»lt d,y, « microphone. wwflt c«n be said of our party," the upeak- vinjtid in the course of his address, "that EvaiM known m»ny d«yg of triumph, but Pisyof peace. In its hours of greatest peril JJUlc e have arisen men of long view, of LI -ance «nd good will, t/i remind us of ^ a pMt and to point the way into the Of r». W« in Arkansas know that Bill H vri|ht is a man of that, character." ·!staiW«l«y said Fulbright can step Into ney iren* "ind fight wfth great vigor, vliic if* tnd tffect the partisan battles of B»» .party." And he recalled the support ^Fulbright gave to the party in his ,,,,,,! «nd nation four years ago, when it will f t always easy to stick up for his Hallctions. At t.he time there were lead- Fort n Arkansas who favored a break w i t h ·nd hjtrty, as §ome other Southern states fairV !l ytt ** wwit ·°l'% » ln nK 1h« P«t" chairn 1 " »«PP°rt "f the .party h« served. Comrr "« wouM. In whatever position he is Comma, continue itrong and sincere spr- from was a point iurely worthy of men- which he achievements of the senator are ·1*. «nd these were rocalled by Mr. DENey. -Th« Fulbright Resolutfon in (he af when Mr. Fulbright was a young ·essman WM remembered -- the in- ?»tron of the Reconstruction Corpora- which called for grit and intelligence persuasiveness, and persistence also ·emarked upon. t la with great pride that I offer convention in nomination for the tency of the United States a leader .r great tradition -- ,1, William Ful- of Arkansas," he concluded. s can be proud that it. hits a ^jjte son worthy of such a nomination -Ml proud of the man who made the station, for it was well done ; accom- 'd in the manner befrlting the nom- n of the man so honored. «ye swim suits were found at the hot- a swimmiiiK nnol in the South. And the naked t r u t h . i Indiana woman's husband and her ·· left home together. She'd likely isfied just to get the money back. e big- picnic question these (lava ~ or not a bee 1 f,Mf U. I*M THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·r DREW KAMOH rhicato--Politics can be cruel business. The crudest blows dealt In the current race for Ihe Democratic presidential nomination were to Vice President Alben Barkley and Averell tiarriman. Undoubtedly, they were not. meant to be cruel, for in Rarkley's case they came from those who love him moil -- his wife, Leslie Biffle, and the president. The stagr was let tor Barkley to enter the presidential race on July .1, the last day Congress was supposed to meet, at a luncheon given by Senate Secretary Biffle, the Veep's close personal and political friend, Since Congress was supposed to close that day, President Truman returned to his old stamping ground, attended the lunch, had a couple of bourbons and was pulled to one side for a conference wit.h Biffle. R i f f l e Is the man wno put Barkley across as vice president at the Philadelphia convention In 1948; also the man who, posing as a chicken salesman, toured the country taking political soundings that summer and predicted Truman could win. Me has long wanted the Veep to become president; so has Barkley. So, al this luncheon. Biffle urged Truman lo switch his support from Karrimsn. then his No. 1 choice, to the much-loved, elderly Veep. Truman agreed. The very next day Barkley, buoyed up by hope and spurred on hy his wife, made a formal finnouncenr.ent that he would actively push his campaign. That was why, on arriving in Chicago, he walked from the railroad station to the hotel. That was also why the party bosses passed out word t h a t it's "Barkley the White House wants." However, Ihe days when the president ran hand down orders on his successor and get them obeyed arc past. When George Harrison, head of the AFI- Railroad Clerks, heard this from Bill Boyle, former chairman of the Democratic National Committee, he phoned the While House, Insisted on talking to the president direct, and Ihe following conversation took place: "Mr. President, Bill Boyle tells me you have ·elected Barkley." "That's right," replied the president. "Well, that puts me on an awfully long limb because I have been pushing Harriman as you indicated 10 days ago," responded Harrison. "Well, stay out on the limb for a little while longer," was Truman's cryptic reply. Whether the president meant hy this that he was merely using Barkley as a stalking horse to stop Kefauver is now known. However, the Veep will never recover from that political blow * * * The blow at Averell Harriman was not quile so brutal, chiefly because he is a younger man. What happened was that Paul Fltzpatrick. top Democratic leader of New York, wanted a "holding candidate" -- a man who could hold New York's big block of delegates together, thus permitting Fltzpatrick to trade at the convention and throw the New York delegates at the right time. First Fllcpctrlck approached New York's Sen. Herbert I«hman. Lehman, past 70, ridiculed the Idea. He said he had no chance to become president and didn't want the New York delegates pledged to him. Next Fitipatrlck went to Harriman, urged him to run for president. Harriman took him seriously, jumped in with all his energy, plus considerable money, and proceeded to put on a bang-up campaign. In fact, he put on such a good campaign that even his best friends were surprised. Fitzpalrick stuck with him, but doesn't look happy about it. He wore a little Harriman h u t ton, sat back, went through the mollons of steering the Harriman campaign, hut there was no passion in his drive, no optimism in '·'- wv--. He merely paid lip service to a commitment he made. For novice Harriman, however, this has been an experience. He has found himself able to make better speeches than the old-timers, he has snapped out of his habitual shyness, and he will be a politician to be reckoned with in future administrations. * * * Sad sights al the Democratic convention Include: former White House General Counsel Clark Clifford, now playing woulri-he kingmaker for Sen. Bob Kerr of Oklahoma. Clifford, whnse law practice benefited considerably from his White House contacts, now realizes he has pulled a hull, can't get off the hook. . . Three other former While House advisers are also riding the losers' train. They are gracious Grace Tully. former secretary to Franklin D. Roosevelt and FDR's two top ghost writers, Judge Sam Rosenman and Robert E. Sherwood. The trio worked hard In Averell Harriman's corner... The Roosevelt family is well represented at the convention. In addition to Mrs. Roosevelt, there is Franklin, Jr., who spearheaded the Harriman forces, while Jimmy Roosevelt beat the brush for Kefauver. Mrs. RoosevcM's private favorite is Governor Stevenson, with whom she served at the United Nations. However, the former First Ladv, an invited speaker at the convention, carefully avoided showing any partisanship. Two of her aons, F.lllott and John, are backing General Eisenhower. . . Secretary of Interior Chapman only cabinet member present wilh a direct phone to the White House, had to lace Democratic Chairman Frank McKinney down for using Chapman's name as part ot the Barkley boom. Chapman couldn't deny It publicly, but sent his aides scurrying through the lobbies to squelch the rumor. CIO and AFI, leaders present at the Demo- The Donkey's Turn to Apply the Heat Today and Tomorrow ·7 WALTM UPrMANN There hat been more bark than bite in the factional fighting at Chicago. That is because there is a manifest majority which is not United States tenator or representative as to how be chall vote in Ihe Conjress. There is no wiy that a national convention can issue enraged In the fighting. There is | effective orders to the party in , no evidence at all of a real split between the North and the South. The fight has been waged by poll, ticians, not of the first rank in power and influence and operating .from local, not even from sectional, constituencies. The big majority, which wishes to nominate Stevenson, has not been greatly interested in the issues that are being fought, over. For it is plain enough that the issues are unreal and at bottom irrelevant to the real problems which these issues are supposed -0 be dealing with. What are the real problems? There is the real problem of racial discrimination in employment. | But there is no longer any serious i dispute, as there was in 1948, ' about whether the federal government has a right to take an In; terest in the solution of the prnb- ' lem. The-question has become one state. The national convention does not own the state parties. They are not Kj crea'uret. In fact the national convention is itself a federal congress of theie state parties. The parties in the ttates can be Induced, seduced, persuadt ed and pushed. But they cannot be compelled -- not when it it made unmistakably plain that they are being- compelled. What this comes down to in the end is that in a heterogeneous coalition there is no substitute for national leadership by the president. Senator Moody and the Americans for Democratic Action will not be able by motions, maneuvers, roll calls, pledge: ani planks to make up for the fact that President Truman has not known how to hold together the national coalition which president Roosevelt formed. Truman has of the degree of federal interven-j not known how to transcend the tion which would be feasible and pressure of the factions. He has wise. A question of degree is not I known only how to antagonize s question on which a convention can make a final decision. No one knows this better than does Senator Humphrey himself when he is orating, not. at a political convention, but as a United States senator. The second cratic convention decided to by-pass Presidential Secretary Matt Connelly In Betting word to Truman when they found that Connelly was piseonholding their views. They will talk through Presidential Counsel Charles Murphy, whom they consider less biased and more "accurate." How Time Hies Thirty Team Ago Today N (Fayetteviile Daily Democrat July 25, 1922) R. C. Hughes, Delco salesman, last night tfave a demonstration of the rapidity wilh which portable power and light plants ran he put into service. Mr. Hughes' car with a Delco plant on the rear, was parked in front of the Palace Drug store about ten o'clock. About, three minutes before the city current went o f f , ha bpgnn Firing- ing a current line from his plant to the interior of the drug store and had light from wo bulbs In the store when the city current went off for the night. Two big political radio-phone broadcasting stations probably will he set up hy the Republican and Democratic national committees for campaigning purposes. Politiral publicity would be circulated throughout the country in this manner. TwrnlT Teara Agii Tudaj- (Fayetteviile Daily Democrat. July 25. 1032) The rains of the past u-cok. which puf crnps in good condition, w i l l cnupp a greater attendance than ever before of Washington county farmers at Farmers' Week at the University next week, it was believed today. Farmers in Summers, Cincinnati, Dutch Mills and Evansville communities, from which attendance has been l«ht. have Indicated they will altencl in considerable numbers. Donation."; were matle by several local firms to the Bethany Bible Camp, operating this week at West Fork. Those who gave ice cream, lard, coffee, sugar, crackers, meat and other commodities were Fulbright's Ice company, Ward's Ice company, Ozark Grocer Co., Farmers Exchange Winchester's Market, Marshall's Grocery, Giles City Grocery, Peel's, Cole's, Cowan's. Needham's Food Market, Carney's Piggly Wiggly, Needpam's and Long's. Ten Years AID Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, July 25, 194?) The newly created city sanitation department began full operation this morning, it was announced by Mayor George Vaughan, Jr. Two trucks have been purchased by the depart.-nt.nt, and the personnel opened its cleanup campaign in the business districts. Residential sections probably will be visited for the first time-next week. Resdents have been requested to put any cans or trash which they might wish removed from their premises in some type of container and leave it in some place which may be easily seen from the street. real problem is much broader than civil rights Igislation. It arises from the hard fact that Mr. Truman, a Democratic president with a nominal Democratic majority in both houses, has lost control of legislation to a combination of Taft Republicans and Southern Democrats. In the 82nd Congress, according to a count made by the "Congressional Quarterly," this combination defeated the administration forces on seven out of eight key votes in the House, and on six out of 10 in the Senate. It is no! surprising that the administration woulrt like to do something about the Southern them or to yield to them,. And as a result he has become the rallying point pro and con of factionalism in the Democratic party, nol the custodian of its national leadership. The only way out of the difficulty Is the one that is cbvioui to the great majority of the convention. It is to nominate Stevenson, giving to him the national leadership and control of the party, and thus to bypass the quarrels which result much less from great public issue than from a general break-down of leadership in' the administration. There is no doubt. I think, that from the beginning Stevenson has seen the reality of the situation with extraordinary objectivity and penetration. He has not been toy. He has been wise in realizing what after 20 years in office it. would mean to tike over the leadership of the Iie.mocratic par- Democrats. But nothing that Sen- hy. It could be doCj only under alor Moody and his men have conditions which, if not unique in proposed or talked about ·-- the I politics, are very rare indeed. The loyalty pledge, cloture, and an j new leadership had to draw its "uncompromising' 1 platform --has i strength from the mass of the anything to do with the fact that I oarty, not from the outgoing prss- so many Southern Democrats I ident. There was no value in .the think more like Taft than like kind of nomination for which Truman. Reading the Southern i Vice President'Barkley was, so Questions And Answers Q--Do American airways have route numbers? A--Airways over America now have route numbers like highways. Airways running north and south have odd numbers; those running east and west have even numbers. Q--What is the modern theory concerning the Antarctic Ocean? A--The National Geographic Society says modern exploration indicates there is no Antarctic Ocean. Up-to-date maps show a land mass there instead. Q--Do the Japanese reckon birthdays from Jan. 1 like the Chinese? A--Formerly the Japanese counted all birthdays from Jan. I and regarded a child as being one year old at birth. This custom has been replaced by the Western method. Q--Whose life was the basis of the drama "L'Aiglon" by Rostand? A--Napoleon II. the son of Napoleon and Marie lxuise of Austria. Democrats out of the party not provide the Truman forces with a loyal congressional majority. Far from it. It would- only reduce them to a minority party, and it would mean that their opponents could organize Congress. There is no way that a convention, this or any other, can compel a large faction of a party to obey the commands of a still larger faction. That sort of thing cannot be done under the American political system, which in this vital respect is fundamentally different from any that prevails in cynically and so briefly, considered. The new leadership had to be drafted. It could not be appointed from the White House. A draft, as everyone knows, is aimer' never genuine. In the case of Stevenson, if he is nominated, there will have been a genuine draft. He .will have been drafted because he party needs the man more than he desired the office. To have known this is the mark of wisdom. To have adhered to it is the mark of great public virtue. If Stevenson is nominated under these con- XII - _^_^^ Do It Every Time -- By Jimmy Hatio[ TRUCTS /WE THEM HEM ,COVERED iX»S-- * OUST MO OOOR,/*WD WOTHINl' -SETS .HE CITY R4TWERS 3U6HT IT WAS A BG STEP FORWARD THE U6E OP CCVEI?ED TRUCKS - JOHNNY HAMILTON was horn ·' in 20 hours. It was -noon whe the taxi dropped him off at th farm Rate. Down near the stabl be saw Nystrom and there wa seomeone with him. It was, Johnny saw as he dre 1 learer. Judge Oarry. There was Jig smile on Nystrom's thin fac and his pale eyes sparkled. "Di i'ou come home for our congratu iations, boy?" Johnny shook his hand, an Judge Garry's. He said, "I cam 'home to find out what's cooking. ' "You came al the right lime, the trainer said. "Come wilh me. He led Johnny toward tnc stabl door. Johnny s t e p p e d Inside. H ; blinked, rubbed his eyes, an ; stared, and stared, and stared. . . j They were all there. Bella, Chal lenger, Anna.hella, Melody; all th j horses Kovalt had taken from him Johnny puckered his lips into a : whistle. "My hunch was good 'huh?" Nystrom nodded. "The old Ham llton hunch, Johnny. Just like your dad." "Tell me about it. I want to know all the details---how'd yoi get Ihe horses back. Kverythliig.' Nystrom said, "Let's go up to the house. Ma's making doughnuts.' When they entered the kitchen Mrs. Nystrom home, Johnn, said, "Welcome THE doughnuts were fresh, the coffee fragrant and hot. Ny. Strom told his part of it while they ate. "I can't claim any credit for this Johnny. 1 merely follnwetf your Instructions--with lions." a few vnria- "A tie-up between Goodhue and Kevalt?" Nystrom nodded. "Yes, hut If there hadn't been, .your plan for vm« Adonis would itiU have * Judge Garry smiled at Johnn "It's the xort of scheme your fall- would have cooked up," he said. High praise, that, and Johnn felt justly proud, though somcwh embarrassed. "Well," Nystrom went on, "I g in touch wilh Judge Garry, her as you suggested, and we worke out the d e t a i l s . I told Goodh that the judge would pay 540,00 for Adonis, but that you wanted t sell him to Kovalt He wanted know why and I said that the co wasn't riuht, that the track vet a Atwnter told us he'd never he wel Ibat you didn't want to stick th iudse with a sour horse." Johnny glanced at Judge Garr doubtfully. "Perhaps that was bit--uh--dishonest." Nystrom shook ' his head. "No when you're dealing with a ma kc Kovalt. Well. Carol, in th meantime, saw Kovalt from day I day, and when he asked her if i vas true what he'd heard abou Adonis, we knew he could only 'iave got that informative from loodhue. Carol told him that we were figuring on shootins Adonis.' A great load lifted from Johny's heart, · · · WYSTROM smiled. "You know Carol only took that job to see f she could help. And she did. She aw Goodhue there frequently. We earned Gnorihue was n gambler, nd that he owed Kovalt plenty. Haybe the judge better tell you he rest of it," "I checked over the notes, :idge Garry said, "and one thing win them seemed strange to me. hey were formerly heM by Iwo en who had l»en friends, nf noth nvalt and your dad. And both en were dead, so there was no ay of breaking down their itorlei ovall wasn't taking any chtnctt." The judge took a deep breath, nd hl» eyes were Md. "When you k5^ about G o o d I) u «--WfUiht was as close as f li evcr~get to having a son, and I--" He shook hia head. "I was wrong, that's all. The notes were forgeries, and crude forgeries, at that. It wasn't your dad's signature at all. Goodhue never figured they'd be checked. He was executor, administrator- there wasn't anybody likely to demand a check-up. He'll go to jail, of course, and be disbarred. Ko- valt's got some expensive legal help, but I'm afraid that won't be enough for anything as raw a$ this." Nystrom said, "We got the horses aack, first, before we turned them aoth over to the law. Maybe they :hought that would be enough." He shrugged. Johnny said, "I'd like to use the ruck. Is it here? I'd like to run 'nto town.** Nystrom smiled. "She ought to ic home." He shook his head. "You ·urely must've written a nasty let- er. She cried for almost two days solid." Johnny said, "I'm a crazy fool." "The truck's in the y«rd," Ny- trom told him. * · * [OHNNY never got into the truck. J For the convertible was parked t the road end of the driveway, locking the entrance. Johnny was running, and Carol ins waiting. When he reached her, he said nthinR. He only opened his arms, fler n moment, he felt the tears n his check and drew away. She gulped. She said, "I saw you n the porch, just as I was going o turn in. That's why I stopped it here. I wanted to be alone with on. If you were still angry, 1 dn't want t h e m to hear »h«t ou'd probably say. And If you cren't, I didn't want them to H* hat you'd probably do." Johnny grinned. '"What, no flat --»^M No, but I had thought nf letting, e air out--" He sighed. "Deceit, trickery. ways in some way--" "That'a i woman for you," tbt (treed. "Why don't you ahut up nd kiss m* again?" Wblchktfld. Uat.B0 Continental Europe. There is n o j d i t i o n s , he can, therefore, assume way that a national convention Ihe leadership entirely in his gwn or any central organ of a national party can instruct and compel a right, quite uncommitted to any faction. Dorothy Dix Dear Miss Dix: My husband your husband. A boy whose spirit and 1 have one problem which ! nas been completely broken by we cannot agree on. That is the r n l l s l a n t - unnecessary punishment " u d id for everything -- climbing on chairs, taking too Ions to eat. husband is already depriving himself of one of the pleasures of h?fr^K hi 5ril,^ ---· By not^g the he's put to bed, etc. He says he bab · do Ihe c u e I h t a a p wants to be proud of the boy and babyhood. Daddy will never be him n ' ' a y '"' Mf t0 TM la * the a n « d 6 t s thjt thjt S l ow i n c ,, v Answer: Your Slnrp you are unable to ron- v ' nc '' · vmir nusban d of his error, , wh y n °t tell your doctor of the conclusion is circumstances and let him advise A F I much more correct than that of dad ' Running tht Bows HOWZONTAL 60 The n ie , 1 Base runners when a base try to beat the iunner slide! to the 61 Gaelic bag S Baseball position, short · What each ttim tries to get 12 Operatic solo 13 Therefore H Compass point 1.1 Will makers 17 Fondle H Shiny fabric 19 Eyes (slang) 21 Glacial snow 23 Large body of water 24 Headgear 27 For fear that 29 King of the Huns 1 Essential baseball tools 2 Superficial extent 3 Roster 4 Classical language ! Place « Figures of speech 1 Monster 8 Postures 9 Iterating 10 Employer 11 Seines 16 Administers extreme unction 20 Harmony 40 Vipers 22 Sleeveless 43 Correct garments 45 Corn 24 In this place 45 Close.flttlng 25 Summit ctp ^ c '"y « Small brook "Crossbeam WAuttralUn 30 Tyndareus' »t r j ch wife (myth.) SO Anchor SlAngM, M S o n o f S e t h "?"' SJEssenti.1 35 Turkish b einf ofnciali S5 Decay TIC poems |32Ly, __.... 34 More punient 1.11 Meal \37Reparation ; 38 Where spectators head when last man it out 3d Rescue 41 Aeriform fuel 42 Hint 44 Consider 4« Stuffed 41 Real name of Oulda .1 Petroleum S4 Outgrowth! Sfl Sick 87 Roman fmperof M Animal collection! M A M f h -Ml

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