Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 26, 1952 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
July 26, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 26, 1952
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

, Jiffy IM r Arkinaw ^u*a* fear «cw t«4« kr rAYtrraviiu DEMOCRAT PUSUBMIKO COMPANY FwMM Jim* 14. IIM ·attrtd at the pott olflce t rajrettevlllt, irt. aa »cond-Clai» Mall Muter. «· t OMtkatt Vtw PiM..GMml~Ma»a«M T ·· A MtMKR or THt AStOClATCO PltEtf The AuocUMd Prru u eiciuiivelc entitled to to*. UM for republlciUon of it) ncwi diipatchM rtdittd to It or not otherwise credited )n thii iip*r ind aljo the lord nev/i publlihed herein. All rifhu of rtpublicition ol iptcltl dl- ntth« herein are alto fetervrt. _ ; IUBSOIPTION BATB ·«f Wn* ..... ........................ a* . ty CftfTMT) aUil r«u.l I* WMMniton, Bcrno*. MftdlVHl com- Mi Ark. int Ad«i» count7, O«J«. m HOBUI ....................................... ..*·« ·km r/»U» ......... -- ......................... W«» ·to «*mi» ............................... ------ MJJ 1H »tn ............. ...... ............ ----- tttt i Mfi In eminttei OUMT Ituw aben.' ~~ Ait m*il payiblt In - M«nk*r Audit Bumii «t ClmUHw For the scripture w i t h , Thou shall not juiilt the ox that ti-eadoth out the corn. ind, The labourer is worthy of hifl reward. ij-Tlmothy 5:18. Democrat* Select Stevenson -j From here it appears the Democrats iJtvt aelected in Adlai Stevenson, governor if IlUnoii, a candidate for president who *lll b« able to muster strong support from 11 lections of his party. He's t man who ·ill five the Republicans all the frght they »n a«k for in the coming campaign. ' Governor Stevenson makes a very fine ppetrance before the public, he is cx- itrienced hi public life and in thn political rclea as well, and in t a k i n g his cam- Hipi to the people he will gain their ear ·nd support as well, perhaps better, t h a n 1e majority of the candidates who offcr- 1 themselves or whose names were placed *foi'« the big convention which ends to- - The manner in which he became the · pminee is distinctive -- he repeatedly i iM that he was not a candidate, had no *toh to be in the race, and, in fact, did ,ant to be governor of Illinois /or an;her term. The word "draff was used ' th« convention and will be used in the ^mpaifn -- if a man is so well thought that he becomes, practically imilsppn- }ble to fits party, if he is demanded by i« people above all others, even those Jtively seeking the nomination, he must ve much to recommend him. That line til become familiar during the campaign. j Today the convention is to choose the { :« presidential nominee. Arkansas' j u n i o r · OWtor, J. William Fulbright, is mention- « '. It is a known fact, that a Southerner i * the ticket will strengthen the chances · the Democratic party for votes south £ * the Mason and Dixon line in November. b that the delegates will decider will rle- J : ,nt mostly, perhaps almost altogether, : * what Governor Stevenson wishes. As '' th« Republican convention, the word *th« presidential nominee swings weight ~ ,ne can have his choice. It would be hard · deny the fact that Mr. Truman's desire .. thit matter will play a bfg part, also. With Stevenson running as top man on · ·* Democratic national ticket, and with S " Strong vice presidential candidate named day, the party in power for the last 20 ^ i a r s will once again jro to the voters wfth 3'combination it would hn mighty hard H'. beat. When Dwighl Eisenhow'or was 3*ected by the Republicans earlier this · |nlh, it appeared t h a t party had done very best to put a strong ticket in , r * field. Now the Democrats have chosen, A from now on rt's pour on the gas fnr th parties. , We've got a national campaign under ·*-- An eastern night club charges $1 f,, r _|"pas« of milk. Now the cows should U iALLY be contented. ,, Look at the bright side! All t h a t stands tween you and some very conl nights days is the balance of the summer. * ''You'll agree t n the t h o u g h t !hal a twn- jjlar hill is bad luck -- t h e first time - a pass one for a dollar. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·T DREW PtAMOM Chicago-- There were nome tense momenli during the Democrats' battle* over the loyalty oath and the seating of the Southern delegates. Bllterent of »ll w»« South Cnrolln«'« Cov. Jlmmle Hymen who »1 ilmen trembled with r»(e. More modente leaden »mon« the Southern dele- Hies maneuvered to keep him off the rostrum. Almost equally bitter wai Sen. Harry Byrd of Virxlnla. Instead, the more moderate Southern leaders carefully selected as spokesmen Senators John Stennls of Mississippi, Spessard Holland of Florirla and Olin Johnston of South Carolina, They knew that if the South really did bolt the convention, Southern senators would lose their prize positions as chairmen of the key committees of Connress -- places which have given the South tremenri.ius power in writln« lejislatlon, and blockin» it. Almost every key rommittee in both houses of congress today Is headed by a Southern Democrat. Most paradoxical development of the entire loyalty-oath fight was Ihe fact t h a t Sen. Walter Georne of Oeorsia turned out to be the author ot one part of the oath to which the South objected. George said he would have no objection to some such phraseology as "every American wants to subscribe to ihe principle of majority rule," and. second, that "every delesale subscribing to (his plodce aoroes tn vote for the nominee of this convention." Young Franklin Ronsevell. when h* read the latter pledge to vote for (he. nominee of the convention remarked: "I don't think we can tell every delegate who they should vote for." However, this part of the oalh, having been proposed by a distinguished leader of the South, was left in. When Gov. Allan Shivers of Texas saw it, however, he objected: "I can take the oath." he s«ld, "If you omit this section" -- referring to the second part of Senator George's proposal. Its omission was immediately agreed to. During the private discussions over seating of the Southern delegates, Sen. Earle Clements was the roughest of all Southerners. Sore ovrr Vice President Berkley's retirement from the race, he used caustic, bllter language toward ynung ftoosevelt and others. "At least my family for generations has voted the Democratic ticket." he said, referring to Elliott Roosevelt's deviation to the GOP. Olhcr committee members retailer! that no one in years had done so much for the party as the man who happened to be Elliott's father. * * * How much money was put up for the expenses of delegates or buying delegates seldom leaks out during a national convention. At this convention there probably was relatively little, due in part to an advance expose of Sen. Robert S. Kerr's mysterious emissary from Kansas, state Sen. Boh George. He was the man who turned up In California and bought $1,600 worth of free railroad tickets to Chicago, which he tried to hand out to the California delegation, all of them pledged to Kefauver. Only two California delegates accepted free travel. George's hand also was apparent In Idaho, where, Mrs. Lnvera Swope. one of that state's delegates, received $500 by mail. However, when Ira Masters, also of Idaho, got wind of It. he protested to state Senator George, who In turn sent a telegram to Mrs. Swope, with a copy to Masters. Apparently, George misunderstood Masters' motive because the telegram read: "Re- aarding that $.100 give J250 to Masters." Later, when Senator Kerr met with the Idaho delegation he apologised for the incident. State Senator George's heart Is in the right place, he aaid, but he shouldn't have done it. Reports of Kerr's money being used to pay expenses of delegates was on the minds of various delegates. For instance, H. S. Dole, a delegate from Kansas, who wanted to vote for Kerr, announced In a caucus that he was not going to do so. "I want people to know that ! paid my own way to Chicago, ' Dole explained. * * * Deals, and sometimes double-deals were he- Ing marie and unmade during the hectic closing days of Ihe convention. At one time Governor Stevenson's backers had offered ihr vice presidency to four different people, even though their man allegedly was not a candidate. 1. Gov. Mennen Williams of MichiRan and Sen. Hubert Humphrey of Minnesota were asked t" linn up Kefauver to run as VP on the Stevenson lickct: 2. Sen. John Spurkman of Alabama was sounded out on becoming VP for Stevenson; .1. Jonathan Daniels of North Carolina was discreetly approached as VP; 4. Vet word from Stevenson was that he personally preferred Sen. Rill Fulbright of Arkansas. Kefaiiver people, meanwhile, did n lillle dralinc o( I h f i r own. Gael Sullivan, working w i t h nos* Filrpalrick of New York, sucgestcd Today and Tomorrow mr WALKK urrxANN Before the evening wssion of Wednesday th* critical question in the convention had been resolved. The question was whether the preponderant majority would prevail or whether it would be split and the party control captured by a faction. The will of one. Yet it had t» be made with the blessing and food will of Mr. Truman. During Wednesday It w a s known that Mr. Truman had accepted Stevenson as the choice of the preponderant majority, and that he was recognizing the real- he preponderant majority has ily of the chang* of leadership een plain from the outset, (t has L ' " "-' ·-·- been for Stevenson and for party unity and a probable victory on he basis of moderate policies. which this must bring with it. On Wednesday fore, the party evening, there- h«d - ~ -.c..^ ,^,1^.1..-,. Iorei tne parry managers hid There were two things which j 50 | V efi ( he j r main problems. So nad to he worked out before th* they turned the convention into a nmi w a « flBmrorl frt- , U i n ~ ~ l . . . .«.* n*lu Q oad was cleared for this major- ty. First, there was a factional movement which in theory would avp revolutionized the party. It vould have ruptured the historic nd heterogeneous coalition in or- er to experiment with the no- ion--entirely alien to American olitics--of a party with an au- horitative program that can be nfnrced upon its adherents by le centra! direction and managc- ent of the party. j gigantic campaign meeting for the benefit of the television and radio audience. The occasion was the tribute of affection, which is immense everywhere, for the vice president. With him as the central figure, and with Rayburn, who is also greatly liked, as the master of ceremonies, the old hands of the party, old masters in the art of political warfare, organized a political spectacle. They used it to put on full display Had this maneuver not been so their conception of the coming might i campaign and where lies the hviously half-baked. ave been necessary tn take ery seriously. But one can judge ... ow half-baked it was by the pectacle of politicians, proclaiming themselves the champions of minorities, crying out that there must be no limitation on what they declared, quite thoughtlecs- and falsely, to be the great n i campaign ana wnere lies the it strength of the Democratic party. It lies, they were saying, in the fact that after 20 years of reform there is now a big popular majority with vested interests to defend. The campaign song which they brought out Wednesday evening. "Don't Let Them Take It Away," says it all quite simply American principle of majority i and directly. The Democrats made. rule. They had for the moment forgotten entirely that nil the £; rights of minorities depend upon the great American principle 1ii»i no kind of rule--including majority rule--shall be unlimited. Few if any of the leaders of the maneuver intended, i am sure, to be taken that seriouslv. were playing politics and The they it very plain that they mean to make Iheir basic appeal not to the spirit of innovation and progress, hut to the conservative instinct to hold on to hard-won and recently- acquired gains. This is an unusual position for a party which has drawn its main strength from the wage- earners in the cities and from the , F. n. Ronsevell. Jr.. for vice president, in return for swinging the Harriman forces behind Kefauver. Simultaneously. Kefauver people told Son. Paul Douslas of Illinois he was their fa- vorile. . . . When Ed Alfriend. a Kefauver, lieutenant, dropped in to see Gov. John Bailie of Virginia to try to stir up some Kefauvor support, the governor not only damned Kefauvrr and H a r r i m a n bin oven let loose against the South'! favorite son, Sen. RicJiard Russell. As a tribute to Vice President Hartley's l.-.ng service to the party and as sort of a consolation prize Barklcy will be offered his choice of any U. S. ambassadorship he wants. He'll probably pick either Britain or France . . . . During Ihe convention, President Truman turned down the suggestion that his name be placed in nomination as a friendly gesture and t r i b u t e to his administration. The Migccslinn was marie by members of the Missouri delegation, but Truman thanked them, said "positively no." Bennett Cerf A Texas cattle man struck oil on his property and when the first whopping check arrived his wife hied herself to the fabulous Neiman Marcus store in Dallas and ordered the works. One of her purchases was a ten-thnusand-dollar sl sterling silver diner service. "What monogram do you desire on the set?" asked Miss McDuff who was shepherding her through the store! "Monogram?" echoed the wife dubiously. "What's t h a t ? "It's the family crest or initials." expiain- cd_ Miss McDuff patiently. "Oho," said the wife. "You mean the brand. Just burn each piece with a running BAR-H." * * * A fashionable lariis' club in New England prided itself on Its opon-mindedness and holdiv signed up a notorious Communist to deliver it harangue on the subject, "Capitalism Is Dead!" The ladies didn't feel quite so open-minded the next morning when the Communist submitted his bill, u was lor fifteen hundred dollars! * * * A fellow in Colorado Springs who has gone b a n k r u p t in four different lines ol business is ".·riling the story of his ill-starred career. Suggested title; "Tbe Greatest Shmo on Earth." I Can't Cry Now By Addit McElfrcth , Ita. NU ink*, Iw. ......... , ...... t ,,..,, ... were not thinking much about the debtor regions outsidt the big. principles they happened to adopt commercial and financial centeri. for the occasion. The occasion was an attempt to stampede the convention in the interests of the ac- GeneraI Eisenhower and his advisors should take careful note of what has happened and not »1- tive elements in the Harriman low themselves to be misled by and Kefauver camps. The maneti- Ihe stereotyped idea that because jpr they adopted was a rather the New Deal was originally W p cble i m i t a t i o n of the device which had worked so well for Eisenhower. The reason the device did not work out the second time is that in the Democratic convention, as radical movement of the have- nols, the Democratic party today must still be such a movement. Twenty years of the New Deal, of war booms and of full employment, have wrought a profound distinguished from the Republi- change in the social structure of can, there was from the beginning the nation and the Democratic, a preponderant majority which I party. The majority, which the knew that it did not want any of the active candidates. In the Dern- Democrats are now trying to hold together, is not composed of ocratic convention there was a bankrupts and proletarians. !t li preponderant majority that want- | i n the main a new middle cluss ed Stevenson and party unity, not with the state of mind that the i picture of ! dead benc "---· By Jimmy Hatlo " llT'ATY ELMO sat very still. !*» He was going to s;iy it-- iin a minute he would say it, land then--Katy slilfoncd. Inside. Outwardly there was no .change in her calm. "You said you wert going to Springfield." "1 didn't go." ', 'I know you didn't, Katy." Dave jArgui was being kind--too kind, i In a minute now--any minute-I he wouldn't be. "But you told Ted Jordan you were going to spend a few days with friends there and you didn't go. Why, Katy?" "I've told you. J just decided not to." "And you expect people to believe you?" "No. No. f don't." Katy watched surprise spread over Dave Argus's rugged, familiar face. "Why not?" Katy kept her eyes on her hands, tight-clasped in her lap. Her voice was stony as she said. "Because I'm Chris Elmo's sister." "Nonsense!" He sounded like he meant It. "Katy this is just a horrible coincidence. Why, you hardly knew the woman. Did you?" he asked with sudden, renewed sus- ! picion. Katy c l o s e d her eyes to the friendship struggling with doubt in his earnest face, but she couldn't close her memory to the terrible f Agnes Jerome, lying icath the narrow foot a c r o s s the creek in the Dnc l«k«l ml ter uM .war. Tre nrt · M U t., " *~ nTH an effort, she brought her " thoughts back to what Dave was saying. "I'm sorry. I was -thinking." "But you around?" Obviously, Dave "was had seen Agnes repeating his question. "Why. yes. Yes, I had." Katy took a deep breath, made a decision. "In fact, Dave, I had two or three rather lengthy conversations with Miss Jerome when Johnny, her younger brother, you know, was in school." She frowned at woods .. . and Major, on the bank, 'raising his fine head to mouth another of t h o s e low tremulous ;'mournful howls that had brought her from the house. Listening to the voices growing [louder In the hall, she Mid, "I I hardly knew her. Dave." · · · IJERK comes the sheriff, Katy thought, and her heart gave a frightened leap. Dave was dllTer- .ent, Dave was trying to be kind and understanding. After all, they i had been friends since school days, 'those good, happy days when she had dreamed of teaching and Chris was going to be a writer. A ; great writer. And now Chris was rdead, and she waan't teaching any jmorc because the Khonl board felt |lt could not allow the lister of a .murderer to mold teen-age lives. Katy felt sick Inside. It wasn't course, Chris hud not ikllled old Link Murphy, he Just couldn't have! Her heart cried out in silent despair, "Now Pi: never .prove It! Agnia Jerome wai going flo prove II. Agnes, unmthow, ;knew--but Afnei wai dew), too. 'Murdered . . . and they think I did ,11! She lonkAd at her hand*. Cntild ( l strangle anyoHT »· UMy think the memory, explaining, "Johnny Jerome was a bit of a disciplinary problem." But that was three years ago. she thought, maybe four. . . . She didn't recall having met the woman since--until this morning, and then Agnes Jerome was dead. "I see." Idly, Dave Argus fiddled with the ring of keys on the sheriff's desk. "You don't sec!" Katy mentally stamped her foot. "You think I killed her just because I found her body." "Now, Katy--" Dave looked at her and away--"I've got a job to do, Katy. Investigating murder The murder of someone we both knew. It isn't easy." "Just like Chris, isn't it?" Knty demanded bitterly. "Katy, please--" "Just like Chris--because now you're trying to pin this one on me! Well, let me tell you, nave Argus. I did not kill Agnes Jerome any--anymore than Chris killed Link Murphy! And you know it!' "I wish I knew 111" The crisp new voice belonged to llenrj I*dbclter, who wore Ml sheriff's badge with an officious, bombastic pride that completely shadowed his deputy's easy-going, friendly mien. Was that, K»ly Elmo thought with a sudden new alarm, the ferret of Dave'i surcen at LMbetter'i deputy? Became Dave was the perfect toll for Irfrt- hftter's hardhoilcd front, because people foil m «IM wlUi Divt-- Urestl- The fear curled and lay, hard and cold, in the pit of her stomach Dave had been Chris's friend, yes --but when they found Chris and Link Murphy dead together, a gun near each lifeless hand and a back window of Murphy's Grocery jimmied, Dave had been like all the rest. He too, had accepted the obvious: Link Murphy had surprised Chris trying to open the safe, Chris shot him, and the older man, dying, had raised his own gun and killed Chris. It hadn't mattered that Chris iad no need to jimmy an alley window or the safe. Not when he iad worked for Link Murphy since ligh school, when he made Saturday deliveries, and since the Army, after which he went to work in earnest, hating the job because the long hours kept him rom The Book. But he didn't hale .ink Murphy--and he didn't kill lim. ITATY had been sure of that from the first dreadful moment, when Ted came to tell her, and then, last night, Agnes Jerome had telephoned and she had been even more certain. "I've got to sec you, Miss Elmo!" The woman hnd sounded breathless. Had it been fright that made her seem so? Katy wondered now, remembering. "I was just leaving." She had planned to go to Springfield. "It's awfully Important." Agnei' voice had faded momentarily. Hnd she looked over her shoulder Wai that why? "It's--it's about Chris, Miss Elmo." Chris! "Where are you? Ill ' come -" "You c.in't come here! I'll conn to you!" 'But Mian Jerome-" I can't talk--I've tot to (d out of here," fth* hung up hurriedly, and Katy had let her own Ulephoo* illd* Inln Ita cradle. Harriman and a factional showdown. A less obvious, but in many ways more serious, problem was he delicate business of how the »rty leadership was to be trans- I ferred. The party had to offer the country s new administration, not a continuation under a replacement of the present administration. The break had to be * real possession of property and ef social position usually brings with it. In addition this new middle class is acutely conscious of how inseparable are its property tnd its interests from the action) of the government. That is what the Democratic party managers were working with Wednesday evening, and they knew it. Dorothy Dix Dear Miss Dix: I E0 to school anywhere else. We used to go out with a girl my own age ( 1 4 ) who at least one night a week, but Mes, steals and cannot be trusted. I not any more. Wednesday night She likes me and always wants he gave me some monev and told me to go out with her. I am from me to eo to the movies 'with some a nice family and my parents do ! girl friends. Will our life be like not like me going with this girl, this fron now on? G.R. Answer: Your husband is a vic- , n . , , , · · f | m of an epidemic thit has been and I strongly urge you to follow | sweeping the country lor the last jour parents advice and refuse. three or four vears. Practically to so out with the girl. If she j every new owner of , TV set wants to have nice friends, she [ acts the same way. As a matter must change her ways, but w h i l e ! of fact, I'm surprised that vou she persists m acting: as she does,, haven't been bitten by the same B. T. who lies and steals is no fit companion for you Answer: A girl .ay away from her. r u As the novelty of the new toy- y problem wears off, your husband will as- S °T sHcn(ous v hl " " i s ' s "TM at '"" '"me of his former me to distraction. Two j , octal habits, but I cannot gu.r- I ' Dear Dorothy Dix: My im serious, h to distraction.. , cao gu.r- *,:eKS asc we bought a TV set, I antee that he'll ever be as willing and since then my husband re- to go out as he was before enter- uscsjo go nut »T the movies, or ' tainment walked into his house. Indiana Incident Aniwar to Previous Puzzle · HORIZONTAL ' 7BT1CAL 1 State flower of 1 French Indiana novelist 1 Wyandotte 2 Metal , near 3 Tidy Leavenworth, 4 Naval (ab.) Ind., is 3rd 5 Notions largest In U. S. 'Helped 13 Mountain 1 Antic nymphs 'Asidei 14 Culmination ' German title 15 Molded 10 Shield masses of H Stagger bread 12 Fiddling 16 Wicker basket Roman (var.) 19 Names 17 Social Insect 21 Hymn of 18 Weapon praise pointer 22 Taciturn 21 Arabian garments 25 Pause 28 Rent 29 Operatic solo 50 Harvest 33 Seemed 39 Fail to follow 20 Not fast (var.) 23 Ancient Irish 43 Assisted 21 Avouches capital «Trap 23 Mountain lake 28 Symbol for fhoron 2? Oriental guitar 1 Encourage 2 Greek letter 34 Learning 33 Headstrong 38 Immerse 37 Assam silkworm 31 Flower 40 Opera (ab.) 41 Kind of tide 42 BtMIt 45 Trangreulon 4i Jewish month 4»Ge«r tooth 92 Idolized S4 Feminine 45 Out of danger 4« Falte god 47 Girl's name 49 Concluding music ptisage 50 Heavy blow 51 Indiana'! steel making city .13 Rodent SS/apanese family badge appellation MSearch for provliloni J7C«rrodtr M Puffed u» 1 1 fl *i It ·/#· (i 4 R 1 ^ 'S'/ : /*'· ''/A JT br · % r 10 B r !P M r s- i + r r _

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page