Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 2, 1952 · Page 10
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 10

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 2, 1952
Page 10
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Page 10 article text (OCR)

Says U.N.hblk Opinion Inron Truce On Present Lines i .Vnlted Nations, N, Y.-W)-Sec- ·i MMry-Oeneral Trygve' Lie said i Mt night that public opinion in · BOSt of the United Nations would ; mthuslastlcally welcome a Ko- '· raen .armistice arranged aoprox- ImaUly on the basis of present battle lines. ; In his annual report to the U.N. {Central Assembly, which con- Want* hen October U. Lie old appealed disappointment In the Korean truce negotiations had f'fiven rise to impatience, rcsent- Jnent and doubt." Most of these fciactlohs would disappear, he lidded, if the truce talks were sue- CARTOON ft NEWS Starta Wtdnentjor ccstful. "If »n armistice should be concluded In Korea on the basis of approximately the present battle line," the 182-p«ge report Hid, I "available evidence indicate thit [public opinion in the great majority of member states would welcome it with enthusiasm and much of the present anxiety and disillusionment would disappear." Meanwhile, Ambassador Emeu A. Grow, deputy U. S. delegate to the U. N., predicted that the Korean conflict and truce negotiations would be one of the topics for discussion at the General Assembly meeting. Speaking as a gueit on a television program, Gross said such Assembly discussion would not : mean the transfer of the truce talks from Panmunjom to New York, Lie's report said the^U.N. was almost universally regarded as the main hope for peace in the long run. But there is a general tendency* he added, "to believe that the United Nations cannot be considered as the sole or even the main, instrument for the preservation of peace at present." Keactton Nete* Analyzing world reaction to the U. N., Lie said there had been. "notable progress toward * more realistic appraisal of the organization's possibilities to solve questions brought before it than was the case in the initial years, when Its powers were frequently over estimated: . ', "That premature o p t i m i s m seems to have been replaced by a more critical but not less interested attitude, and particularly by an appreciation of the United Nations as a meeting place in which all points o' view are, or can be, represented." Lie disclosed the total expenses of the organization for ItSJ will be $47,756,200 as compared with the 1852 figure of »4I,OM,780. The higher 1952 budget is partly due to Its inclusion of almost $100,000 extra expenses for holding the last General Assembly In Paris. Stevenon Finds No Whooping In Michigan HUDSON COMHITI OVMHAUIT IR MM HAU AT OMAOt THfYLHOH 1$ V»Y COHWKATH) Yovra From · TtUviiito Strvict Station SMITH RADIO SHOP 41 IAST CINTH PMOME l17 CATALOG DIPAftTMINT 1 ? * . Stop in. Today for a Free Copy of Wards New Salt Book b Montgomery Wards big new Fall Solo Book you'll ted pag» after page oi high-quality moichaadiM, with price* M low you can't afford to ml** than. B you don't hay* our now Sola Booli, phot* or Mop to fee your IN* copy today. Price* hart IMM cut ·m clothing, electrical appliance*, furniture and amtanobtl* ·ooMMtiw. Th**» at* ju* a few of ttw toviagt oMond-aad r*ama«bv, w* guaruta* MM**** MttafacttM «i mtythla* you buy. Why ·Wt jm MM by diiag «1| your ihopaini tfe mtttn, wMMleMt HortgMiiiy Word WoyT Aak IK B» JACK HU* Detroit - (f - Gov. Adlal E. Stevenson's campaign in Michigan yesterday, in the eyes of this reporter, failed by a country mile to equal President Truman's 1(41 personal impression on many of the same voter*. No exact comparisons can be drawn, tut in retracing the Labor Day. route by which the president formally opened his campaign four years ago, the Illinois governor fell far short of, Truman's crowds and their responsive enthusiasm. If there-was any real display of enthusiasm for the present party nominee it was in th* predominantly Democratic and Polish is land of Hamtramck within Detroit. This was the birthplace of the sitdown strike 15 years ago. At Grand Rapids and Flint the crowds seemed curious to Stevenson, listened politely but found no occasion to pound their hands, whoop and holler as they did four years ago for Truman Stevenson's speech at Pontiac was Truman proved pretty well that the "give 'em hell" technique works in the Midwest, where he won the 1M8 election. Stevenson probably couldn't do it if he tried. He has the timing and the ability to get a crowd with him, but all of his training is against the rough and tumble of political name-calling. rained out. Even in Detroit's C a d i l l a c Square, where organized labor puts on its biggest shows, the crowd was small. EMM 1m Streets A blatin| midday sun, a tiresome walk In a long Labor Day parade and television probably accounted .for' the empty standing room in the streets. Few men can match the crowd a president draws, even a major ·spirant-for the job. There is something about an American that make's him want to see a president !lh person, even if he's looked him over a hundred times on TV and in newsreels. There is plain evidence that Stevenson deliberately talked over the heads of many who listened to him In person. Wilson Wyatt, the governor's campaign manager, said the Detroit speech, which dealt with a proposed new law to supplant the Taft-Hartley Act, was beamed at national consumption through television. It was an effort, Wyatt said, to lay down in compact form the foundations for the labor issue the candidate-will t6uch upon time and again before November. A retltleal tig But th* more immldeate problem for the Stevenson camp lies in the curious fact that the high- level,.philosophical type of speech which captivated crowds In New York'ana-New JeWeY'IlirwMk ·Id a political-egg I" Michigan. .This state, with 20 important electoral votes, is regarded as something of a key to tn» Midwest. i f , t h e type of political speak - ng and campaigning which Stevenson used to W|n the" governorship of Illinois and has pursued tnus.far in the presidential drive isn't effective generally in the a change Wyatt s«ld th«'suggestion is be- ng made ,t» Stevenson , tr|i{,h* stick,to his - --·"' -- ,--.- format tor major MlevlteitM broadcast ad'--^- T r)uVttfj; eometliing.of the rtl(cithfiiot1n-towri - to - is breejnt vltei a*4 b Fight On Right Of Senators To Hold Filibuster Not New Washingtpn-W-Political campaign promises of an effort to end Senate filibusters are producing some knowing smiles from Senate veterans these days. They recall that it has been attempted many times, most recently in 1949, and has invariably failed. Both Gov. Adlai Stevenson, Democratic presidential candidate, and Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge (R- Mass), a booster for Dwight D. Eisenhower, the Republican nominee, have pointed up the filibuster issue during the current campaign. A filibuster is simply a protracted debate or talk to prevent a vote on a controversial issue. In recent years in the Senate this usually has involved such civil .rights legislation as anti-poll tax, anti-racial segregation or similar proposals. Under a long respected tradition of. unlimited debate, Senate rules now make it virtually impossible to end a filibuster unless it least (4 senators--two thirds of the 94--are willing to do this and stay oh the, Job for long hours to accomplish it. · Technically, a test of cloture-or limiting debate to obtain a vote an be obtained if 16 senators sign a petition. The difficulty comes in mustering enough sena- ators to approve what onponents always call "a gag rule." Usually Southern Democrats line up almost solidly against cloture and with the aid of 10 or 12 senators from other sections have enough votes--33--to block such attempts. sanirevementa Seught The Democratic platform this year--in an obvious bid for Negro and other minority votes--contains some general statements about Improving congressional machinery to assure majority action. It refers to both the Senate and House. Governor Stevenson last week pledged that as president he would use his influence "to get the Senate to change its rules un- i der which filibusters have killed civil rights legislation." Senator Lodge, emerging from a conference with Elsenhower, accused Stevenson of a "pious, insincere .piece of double talk," not- ng that Democrats had controlled the Senate for four years and had done nothing about ending fill- busters. , . Lodge now is ranking Repub- ican n- the Senate Rules Commlt- :ee .-· · candidate for reelection. [f lit is and Republicans get contro of the Senate, Lodge caid that as rules chairman: I will fight filibusters as long as it takes to end filibusters. Jt never has been done and I am the boy who wants to do it." Senate officials said this probably would be a long, long time. They point out that even the rule that allows 64 senators to shut off debate does not apply to any change in the rules of the Senate itself. And veterans agree that as few as eight senators could conduct a permanent filibuster--that would prevent action on any legislation --if they decided that was the only way to preserve present rules. Hob. Convention Over Hamburg, N. Y.-(/P)-The Hoboes of America, Inc., broke up their convention in this Western New York village early today and scattered for another year. The 1953 session Paul, Minn. will be held at St. 'Flame" Is Consumed Mayfield, N. Y.-(/P)-A weekend blaze destroyed "The Flame," a night club near this upstate New York town. New Ear Fashioned From A Joint In Knee Is Described Chicago -(/Pi- New ears made i hearing, for ability to hear de- from knees were described today i... :±"^!L Frteee Strtles Air War Seoul, Korca-Wi-Air Commodore Prince Pansiyakorn Apha- korn, deputy commanding general of the Boyal Thailand Air Force, is in Korea studying Allied air operations. to the International College of Surgeons. The ear is fashioned around a piece of cartilage, shaped like a half-moon, taken from a joint in the knee. It supplies a natural half-moon shape for the ear. The knee cartilage is obtained from knees lost through amputations, or taken during surgery to fix "trick" knees. The cartilage is quick-frozen and kept in a bone bank until the plastic surgeon needs it to build a near ear to replace one lost by accident, or to give ears to children born without them. Skin is grafted around the cartilage to form the artificial ear. The cartilage supplies a soft, flexible, normal-feeling ear, said Dr. Leslie H. Backus, University of Buffalo Medical School. New ears also can be made from rib cartilage, or from things like ivory, rubber or plastics. None give perfect ears because of- difficulties in grafting skin to iive all the contours of an ear, jut the artificial ears are far better than none. They don't affect Aivertto. to UK mm--« pan OSAftK MLCafe Across From the Airport Open 5 p.m. to 11 p.m. Sundays: 12 p.m to 9 p.m. Featuring MEXICAN FOODS (The Original) STEAKS, CHICKEN FRESH SEAFOOD Will Be Closed Sept. 3 and 4 HAKE EVERY DAY ENTERTAINING VISIT YOUR FAVORITE HAICO THEATRE-A (-0-0-L 76° _ TROPICAL NIGHTS -- MADE PALACCFOR SOFT MUSIC...EXCITEMENT! OPEHS 11:41 COLOR CAHTOOIT PH. 10 THE TOUGHEST STORM TO HIT THE ISLANDS! THE MO MAN ANO HO ·OADVENTUUI COLORED CARTOON ·* LATE HEWS * PH. 470 STARTS WED. HACLOAK PH.69 .CAIHERN^CMON COOL U A R K ENDS TOHTTE beating the fall rush! NOW IS THE TIME TO PURCHASE G A S H E AT IN 6 E Q UIP M EN T before the heating season begins CIRCULATORS UNIT HEATERS CENTRAL FURNACES CONVERSION BURNERS WOTM fin finmurf "ttttfmg BtiiU Ntrt* ** Wat Arlumm"

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