Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on May 13, 1948 · Page 14
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Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 14

Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 13, 1948
Page 14
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I» H%f OI \ FVF\r^(; miRMi. Tlnir«a,iT. May 13. lom Stern Prophetie Words Eelio Down the Centuries Thp f»und8V Srhfw! in fnr M»v 1« t* M«!*‘'hi r>em«nil» s. Cfv» P»; , .n" The R m of M«is hi 1 1 > • 2 1.1. 14 7-12. BV UIIIfXM T. FM.IS .\VI> KAKI K. Dorili.\^s. A many n p„. aKi'-'pher ha- rr'T =T l,r 1. Ihcte ¡ rnoji- s icar 1h ir -,a¡{ in n a-h .-nlrmí M.iiy fhriFti,- ;it.v, Tl:. t k - vsiiy it i.s ^•nv'Tti'^ iP it.sdf i.nti ’it prc- cr ¡ng .' ■ iPty ,a- t «li 1-i 'Dip •n f -. t we h p . » manv ft hhv-mind*'i prea. her a n-I ge’ ■Mn, ■ chur- h inmitinrs it Mnply I t - nutht'v t.hink 4 hi.Mian arc railed to bo ugfir svh> iCH ’ht-y aro rcully meant t.) bo -alt and •- 'It tin; and b r -. c\en v. h !o it t !i>an..cs arui .nd fuc-.'ctve “Vo aro the all 'Í lie earth,■' ilh .le .u.- '• rd if t’ . all halh 1 ,»t it- salt- 1 t ' hneu Ph 1 ;1.. 11 it be ivit ■ ’ Ol i » « R\ Tin .V I VVI) \KDs f f the ' 1 the pn.f'-het who 5M- b 11.(■ Î .d h I- in 1fa= Old Te * ;,ierd • jvt “ .vert m- f'l i. many Í ^rd f irt* Tn fin* ' : ! u -iM.k = = ' ly fur "rv. .•(•! t.e.s-. M u hi b.a- moi h tl t is in , •idab e. He i> a tii.nK, M* V, tt .I’ht- peakiti,' Il 'Ute he le.-- ■ (»! ■ fi t.ed alaait b '•!. f' 'k;’ feeling, l i.-n ,di at h li'lr t fir w’ Si '-.I . } , ubc- nre r.;;.:! ;,i,i -.<» ‘ i.-j « lin. d” that fa < d ■ i- u <■ P I ' ers- V. ,1’ • f, ♦ . .,d tt- III al »ü-i fri im t; a , | il¡ d . f ODDKERs AM) r . h rs ate pi T} .-tufi Tlie rnati \vh“ 1 6, ¡ng t- di' l a ne ■> witti infii 10 behalf ,f (bui M'ie 1 Ije pre- I ai' d to sj'eak ufi}ilea. ;int truth.s The ear-taklei and thu eoiiiei of I le.i ant plira-.(>s may beoorne a ..htnt-teim f..oiite a,i a i'itm le-tiirer ami a- a fu. ore ,it afternoon leas, liut he will never make a true minmter of the (îos- Jiil. GuiTi[.tion is a gie.iter gift t lan gllbne ..^ for the forlh-telioi of truth Mala. In ha a phta' e 11 -'t hoali hr e.scj. •utified at lea t oiiie a vear to every a-^o- «’i.itmn if i>ie.e I k ' is , leforrneis aid other jiubli. p« akei “Ye hase weatied Jehnvah ’Aith your ■' There i. the whi.di and 1‘e ting of the whip r.f srn.dl cords in the Hook ot Malaehi. Tfie Malaehi rnood is common thoughtful men tfiday— tho they stop .short of his eon- <!u.-s]on. The old prophet wa.-s feti up on the professional relipion- 11 .- . and his oiiening remai ks souiul like the de--f>air of a high arui finnest soul, le.uiy to give thorn up a*-- a lio|iele.‘- lot He s< 1 fd nrul raileri and -.nef'red at t- e Íaithlígg» pr iesthood. 'I'hey were not genuine. Tlieir religion had become perfunctory. The loot fif truth wa.s not in them. IT IS ND SMALL thing when r( li .lous observ’ances are in si ri­ tt le Hyp;: -ri«.y in the church rs a matter ol giavt- eoneein to the entiie world Had spots on any p. rt ('f a -ingle ap|,.ie mipcnl the w'r lie barrel of fruit. That ( hi , -hall be genuine and loyal 1 .-. imtiortant to the .state no to business and to ev«>ry other deji'rtment of life. If religion does not funetion surely ai'.d liuly, the whole human fabric Will suiter. It was a of .simple righteousness that pre- eipdated the two world wars; oji'i ani'lhr*!' iullapse r.f even fie; er ii hi that nullified the i’f.ii' A return to P'HÜines.s is liie h.rfei -Ir.iirhft ,t ay bar k b. ■:fi ty anrj .sanity. T- ,s 1 'be exrur.'aon info Hie p.' e < r ypd I. t.i m, k(" { leai the ti.ifi wt.uli 1 . wntt(>n large over e ery ehaptei .d ! .rael > hist.ny; .Jehovah e-ite- about the eonduct of men, TJirs p. a roi.t truth. U ually, it i. 1 .ken for granted’ or else igruued Jt i.- really a tJu p-e for lullest di.seu ..ion. If f'l d 1 infere-fed in hum.m t>e- II . ann how' they behave, then I \eryfhing takes on a new- com- f exion. Work, play, polite-, arui i en the ret thoui.tif' of men’s iiearf , are vitally affected li. the truth that what we are -ii i b is a matter of real inter- t t- the I ord Mo.'t Higt. TJ.-1 all-ernhraeing teaiJnng i/ t!io riu .-.-age of .Malarhi. Hl.- in­ du trnenl -d J-.xity .md f .ith!«- ■ ' » 1 ot the ba a- that It I., dls- P ' I n -I ,i: d d' loyal to .Ieliii\;di Nob . i\. ho at, lie . < ;Pi lu» untine t- Inm.-eif or imknui to his ru I nbor witl nt -diiontin'' God Th« law 1Î, d reailv g-i\frns Jifr- I ( ert.i.dlv tilf will of God H II hment Im ■ d final ex; ‘ di u tl e pie ■j-f of th«> b a -. b-i g pit on.ill V Ulti r- ' 1 d Ha « b.iib r .irid eon' ■ ♦ ' ! y to n and womari. NDHDDV II \S H) .c,,r {>}„ Hela Kaop.i k«-y -.r h.;.e a oi- ploma h;m inr .,n In w, II, to tin.a I. t;md tO-d b;u k - f the '^ n\~ bi}- e ol 1 .r.'M'l and Jiuiah, as idal.i. hi fioint- mt, a- Well .as bai k ol th<* < o|lap ( of our owui w- iM, a- the <ab!egi,im.s si r»-,ini It •' ’ I.s, be- the eollap e of iridi- \ .-.lal men arui Women “'bhe wlu ie 1 .- but «‘qual to the sum ■ f it. jiait,-’’ tallite a> obvmu.s 1 the frutti that the only jioisible Way to get nations atul groufi.s rp.'-t with on«- armthei g- to get »■■uh light -with Eternai Higdd. I he eh’ar ti.ick bark to ,a ru'W Vo} Id is by way of men and vMimen who ha-.e! «-d to do what Gi'd tell.s them to lio The im. lerit pfofihet’ tern«-iy lor his 1 .sti'I the inosf up-to- date pr«>;:eri|»tion for our own tiimn When we ail f|uit trying to tiave out own s«*lfi,-h wav long «■noueh to try to do what God eleariy tells us i ii.ght, ftum wt* shall be facing tow'aid the only po ible ;oi t of i«*con;-.ti uction that e;m sav«> our W'oild. Hetti'r peo( le tnak** i)etf«*r neighborhoods and nation:;. The plea, iiei, the l«-a. lu-r, the ehuidi Tow Cotton Dies; N.V. Guard ^ W7 -a * ickH, Moman 3tab(i Self On Unbeaten 1902-03 Teams SAN' MARINO. Calif. f>p). Edgar “Tow" Cotton, fi4, guard of the Umversity of Nebraska football learn from 1902 lo 1905, died at tii.s tiome here Tue.sday. ’ ' Fie was the father of two T^ni- ver.ity of California football ■star-,, Charles, a halfbark, and Ki-rmeth, a fullback. Kenneth ; was kil!e/i in the south Haeific during the war. j Cotton, for many years a lum- ' be, dealer m California, was born in Syracuse, Neb, He is •■iirvived also by another son, Richard, of Marysville, Calif, and his sister, Mrs, Calvin Emery of San Marino. Services will be in Alhambra Friday. Cotton was a member of the 1902 Husker team that won ten games and was unseored on. The H*03 team won ten games without a Joss. HOLLYWOOD. i/P). “If you give me a ticket I’ll kill myself,’ -là OIK nil, , O.MPl.f.Ml .MS j;.WMIO coat -.;,„-„„ el,,,« rian.en of '■ ' ■■•'F • < I'dvd "fm q leen’* b.y the National Fur Dealers •• m d. 1 a .-.t.ite rnmk coat durmg the organization’s " * *' ‘f* Fiei iuiOH ( ity. Hert 1 iidner, r'.i*ru‘tal convention chair*’'•< < ' »F'«’ gaiiru-iit Tb d wa, made from 78 1 -\iri-. f}.,rr 400 and i v.du. d at $2.5.000, Tintner .--aid, (Af* W iM jitiotf, Wedrie 'lay Night ) Walter Winchell Hour of Grace By Margaret Cumian Nichob Item: “Taft says he’s still in the running.” They went THAT way? To whieh a Sheraton Lounge wag adds; “We will now pause for Stassen identification.” I^etter from a friend at Geneva; “At the international free press conference a delegate from stopped her Wednesday for driving her car past a red traffic light. Then, reported Policeman F. R. Couch, she stabbed herself in ‘H' >1% ''■‘'h » 10-Inch Chine« tucci, 26, a.x saying after they * ceremonial knife. COTTON—Dies in California. They w'erjl into the your s.otemcmsi' H. Z’ ms .^ vo ,! ‘ P"'™ iiHLs.y Hud lay iieavdy over uniform, he was alwav.s in uni- Abe, .n. Nor was it any longer form imw% tii.s a ;:,a'dru nvor rnoi , tH)W% hi.s fair head bent ‘s i«-;uiimg from worry toward a telephone, his firmly on.-y Uie i.slaml Fiuu ,e , cut m.outh speaking brrskly and iurcefully over 40 odd miles . . . harl fu'cri sold and tFie money in- VI ted ill War lionds. T<.>by Fiafi p.lid back the moni'y Jie Jiad biiiiiiv\«'d and M«*egan had re«• 1 . fi an in her ;Mdaiy at Hh- fiospitid. Tiu'y were out of fiebl aud living vvitiiiii Hieir iticome at last. IHit Hie .-.;Hlnes.s Hiut la.v heav- il.V ui»on tier «ame from tiie sb.-inm !.f makin.L* rnurdeier.s of I ob.v and Jier frmnd.s and from voikor uhn s k n 11 x, . 1 . ‘''‘‘I Df.m He laugiied quit h, V, k O m k,. I 1"' «"‘"l-l/y wilh kiVD y„u lor vour , king •Hie qimkest. .shortc-t path to .solving th«> [iroblcm.s of our day. WJicn men give Gud Ju.s due they will not f.u! in justif c to ( ne anothi-r. 1h«’n us a nm'ing note of soti.d ju.ticc 111 Mala« til that i- mfire IIK WOCLD THINK her a fool if .she cried. Resides, she wouldn’t like Hie picture of her- sclt in the mirror if she cried. She smiled and there wa.s new vitality m her voice when she aiii. “Of I’ll meet it. It will be . . . awfully good lo see you again ” Ho laughed quietly. “FlI for- under.statement be nothing .--iioi t of wonderful to see long I’ve waited to make this call . . “I think I’ve been waiting for and he wa.s free siie ha«i liad to cm. ti'ucl tier tliought.s of him amw and ttnnk of ium unal- t.'U'hed from CJare nn«i marriage. He wouUi t>e fiiflerent now, .she thought, a younger, gayer per. I I , , •''"b Do Fiad nothing to cojicoa! it .I,',i, willtl Gwl I 'lu.uV . W I>>- S""-I.v tr„-.l I'll srryou very soon." lo know him now Wt+uhF be to i When .she replaced the tele- know the r«^l Fayne. tho man phone, she .saw her mother look- he wa- before bus marri#ge to mg at her with lifted brows and ; V lare. At time- the poison that parted lips, had infectixi her thruout the ■ “Who wa.s that, dear?” I have my frequent times, I fear. Of anger at your action.«. And you upon occasion, dear. Could slice me into fraction.«. But still the times we disagree Need not be times to rue. So long as you’re not mad at me When I am mad at you, —Gal Trudy. Ronald Coleman .says they were making the Othello sequence.s for “A Double Life,” Allen vou ■ ^^’®Lvone connected with the film again. I don’t know why I don’t ; remotely) wal- Wviit to see you to tel! you how ‘ quote a tew lines ^ “! will lie a .vvift witness against the «.rciuers, and against the iidultcn'is, and again t the 1al..e-‘.w s and thosf in Shakespeare lingo. One day a fan had to be removed and an electrician yelled to another, “Hey Bud. This is Thy job!” In Hutton's night Booking Agent Paul Small (describing a ham) said: “He’s one of those act.s that killed vaudeville instead of vice versa.” 4 Spinet Pianos $495 and up TLKMS 212 So. 12 2-183« licdtime Story 1 A Daisy Rope, A.-v Toddy, the rabbit tinker, ho}>ped beside Uncle Wiggily to- wattl tiie bif rock, Toddy said: ‘ “I wish I had brought those umbrella ribs with me.” . “Why, Toddy'.’” i “Hecau-»* d 1 had them 1 could ti'.'kle the nose of lh«‘ bad < hajrs who are aft«'r your wife and Nut : «' Jaia . ’ “We don't know lor ,>ure that the iiad chaps are there. Toddy. I don’t see any.” : “The bad chaps are probably j behind Hie rock. But li no bad chaps are there, why did your wife and Nurse Jane call lor help^” “I don’t know. Toddy. I wish Hie police dog would hurry.” ually tailed at this hour. She .said. “Hello.” and waited for Adi'lc’s raucou.s, good-natured V'oii'e. Hut it did not come. No voice came to her ear for a minute. Then, “Meegan?” “Yes, thrs I- Meegan.” “Anti thus in Fayue . . F’orever after she knew how , she looked at that moment be- ' « there was a “AND I DON’T want to keep it to myself any longer. I love him . . . and now I can say it and live it!” "Where are you going?” “To get my hat and coat.” “But aren’t you going to change your dress and shoes. You're wearing your work clothes!” She was putting on the small ,, , „ . t, M over hruwn hat that sat back from he 1ml 1 table that revealed her the high wave of her fair hair I«“ c as If sLuideuly lighted from when .she turned and said. “He’ll be wearing his working clothes.” v\ iHim ’Fviyne’'” THE END. u 11 be said, daisies and weave the stems to-i bring much if w’e tried to «jell hupelul-hke, maybe my wife gether and then twine them in them AP reports a senate*labor subcommittee listened to testimony of businessmen opposed to raising the minimum wages above 40 cents an hour. Now how about listening to those who earn only that much I an hour and try to live on it? At the Ebony someone re- I marked that Tokyo Rose is seeking a U. .S. court trial. “Natch,” hmrf’d Cass Franklin. “She wants to be sure ot an acquittal.” Your Problems By Mary Gordon, Dear Mary Gordon: My mother left a number of books and we are trying to dispose of her things. The books are all I classics, tho old but in good con- I see that a Chicago office building rs experimenting with playing mu.sic in elevators and it s said to put office vv'orkcrs in a more cheerful frame of mind. 1 suppose, tho. there will be some old meanies of who won’t be in any too cheerful when I a mood when they find their music-loving helpers riding up and down attending concerts. Goodness, what puzzles me is that the world keeps gating more and more music all the time, but it doesn’t .seem to be much soothed by it. Perhaps the right people aren’t getting the music. Maybe more of it should be played at meetings of diplomats and in Washington political cii'cies. But I don’t know. Mr. Truman seems to be somewhat off-key playing “Dixie” on his piano and the Stassen delegate march hasn’t made much of a nit with his fellow-republican presidential candidates. Girl Given 20 Years EMINENCE, Mo. (4’». Sevon- teen-y e a r-old Betty Jane Kroeger, has been sentenced to 20 years in the state penitentiary for the fatal shooting of her father. MAGEE'S Th# m#di#vcd spl#ndor a by^on# •ra U brought to lit# again In th#s# ■Urring Roxon designs. A new neck­ wear idea that opene the got# to Individual distinction ... at inter­ preted by Hipeb. *2 W ICEE’S Elrrt Floar BIG SIED AND NUKStKT STORE • *4* 7oeS^o6GfCiiâmp/o^ KEDS DAY U l>a«kî Satiirila), May 22ml, at Caiiilol Beach. I * 4* i • *11 I • iB )\ N Inits of keen jiri/es uill |»e iiiven anay, ^ and some h«»v <ir girl will win a hieyele. Get your FBKK litkel at Simon's when joii etmie in to see the sporliiiK '\Spee<larelU’ in our liasenieiit Store. Gel your FREE lieket at SIMON’S and Jane called to : some long strands of honey have us bring them some lunch. i suckle vine. That makes a daisy It could be that!” . .. ^ Toddy shook his head an he hopped along beside Uncle Wig- gtl.v. “No, Wiggy. It isn’t lunch that your wife and Jane called for. It s fnr help. And I’m sure Hio had chap.s are thei'c!” “Dear me!” .«aid Uncle Wig- gily, and he hopped fa.-iter. ♦ ♦ ♦ SUDDENLY NLIISE Jane chain or rope.” “What’s it for—to catch bad chaps?” asked Toddy. “Oh, the idea? No!’* laughed _. ... Mrs. Longears, “A daisy rope is 1 +“®y looked at the lunch. One just something beautiful, like a them. Do you know of any worthy institution which might make use of them?—Daughter. A. Ask Mr. Settelmayer of the city library if he would like wreath. Nurse Jane and I want to twine a daisy rope over the bungalow porch. But it takes a “At last we eat!’* I’ll tell you about animals tomorrow if the radio will .........................'^'bcn there are only two of us. po|;p«-d into view 'fionV around i thought. Wiggy, that you and Toddy would help us.” “Oh, of we will.” Uncle Fier paw.s filled with daisy flow- , Wiggily dropped the stone he had ; er.s. Slie waved them to Uncle' P'cked iqj to throw at u bad Wiggily and .said: i chap. "'V\'e are very glad there “We were w'ondering when you ' ‘'fv no bad chaps here at the woulii coim\” j rock, my dear.” "How many bad chaps are' “So are we,” said Nurse Jane. “Diii you leave the lunch in a safe place when you came here helping us making the daisy rope?” the c«)rner of the big rock. The muskrat lady hou.sí'koefier had long w hile lo make a rope, ! Please stop trying to cal! the chimney down off the roof to listen to the gas stove tell a story about an apple pie. there?” asked Uncle Wiggily. “Bad chajis'’” exclaimed 'Mr.s. Long«-ars. “Ha! Ha! Ha!” She hofiped nut beside Jane. The rabbit lady had some daisies in one |>aw and some strands of honey.suckle vine in the other paw. "Bad chaps, Wiggy’’ There _____ are no bad chaps hero at the big there." rock! What gave you that i«iea'”’ "We heard you call for help,” said Toddy. “Oh, yes! Ha! Ha! Ha Rut we W’ant you to help us make a daisy rofie,” said Mrs. Longears. “Daisy rope!” exclaimed Uncle Wiggily and Toddy like twins “WE SET THE lunch out on the flat stump,” said Uncle Wig­ gily. “I guess it will be all right “I so,” said Nurse Jane. “Anyhow', we’ll go back and eat It a.s soon as you help us make the flow'er rope. Now pick lots of dai.sies!” While Uncle Wiggily and Toddy were picking daisies and tho of course they were not • Mrs. Longears twins. i weaving them into a rope, * * m I two animals sneaked out toward “WELL, SOME CALL ’em \ the stump lunch table, darsy chains,” said Miss Fuzzy I They were hungry animal.«. • ITS M-MeiinHIM, by m«mM iMprmea eedw* mMk db». •»•IbcMmaw loifoiiciL • ITS It-eOWItlM ’ wiN) n»w cof p*p, »CBII01». • ITS ■B^NAMirACfiieni ol poiit ditaumRblMl, diadieà proc» fion-r»b<i« wMh bMt «atwfok. 90 DAY GUARANTtE Som« os o New Cor Ford Model A ... .$86.95 exch. Ford V-8 ........... 115.00 exch. Chevrolet *34-41 ..102.00 «xch. PlynuNitti, Dodge. .139.00 «»eh. ■*# be «iUBb Iw wBdMNl PAT A$ irmi AS 10% DOWK •pfaKVàB^ Henry Reid' Cut Price Sale of Regular, Popular NURSERY STOCK ■tofk t^^cM*^p*to*’50^*off’”7io!h?n* hlrt quality, root-wrapped nursery Apple Trees -- 89c eoch 4 to 6-foot isze A.VOKA 5 to 7-foot size JONAIHAN 5 to 7-foot size RED DELICIOUS 5 to 7-foot size RED WINES AP regularly $1.10 to $1.30 each Cherry Trees —$1.49 each SH to 5-foot size MONTMORES and MONTMORENCY 5 to 7-foot size GOLDEN SWEET 4 to 6-foot and 5 to 7-loot size BLACK TARTARIANS 5 to 7-foot size YELLOW DELICIOUS 5 to 7-foot size FIRESIDE 4 to 6-foot size FIRESIDE 4 to 6-foot size YELLOW PELICIOUS Pear Trees —$1.49 each 4 to 6-foot size BARTLETT 4 to e-foot size CLAPP’S FAVORITb. 4 to 6-foot and 5 to 7-foot REIFER ROSES—2 for 98c Regularly 98c each Indttding these Beautiful, Double XX Hybrid Tea Rosei — two-year plants that bloom first year: RADIANCE if PRESIDENT HOOVER TALISMAN -Ar CYNTHIA ^ PRESIDENT HOOVER 1 «-foot Trellis and I American Pillar aimblng Rose. both for $1.98. TrelUs alone, $1.69. i 3 3 Q > a 3 3 SPECIAL SALE of New Varieties of HYBRID TEA ROSES regularly $1.75 each N OW —49c to 98c Baby Rose« Dainty Polyanthus Dwarfs GOLDEN SALMON TRIOMPHE ORLEANS ELSE POULSEN Shrub Roses RED GROOTEN- DORST PINK GROOTEN- DORST BUSH ROSE Hybrid Perpetual PAUU NEYRON NO MAIL ORDERS, PLEASE! These Specials Good to Henry field Storw One Week Only " JUOIO" Mo drled'OWt rootf . • • • *“* ffcey’ie MOIST-WRAFPROI Jufnl>o HM, li»«llby mirt»ry ftocl «(tb ko«vy roots wrapped à mekd mou wbM ttn frasàduo horn ma »-« J- •rVtvIe* Henry Field's BIG SEED AND NURSERY STORE 921 0 St. PoiM 2.0030

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