Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 8, 1952 · Page 4
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March 8, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, March 8, 1952
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AMANMS IMMI. I, IM2 Arkatuiaa itmrf r«MMrir rareiieruu DI · FuhUabed dtUr except FAYETTEVlLLE DC! Dellf txmoerul - FUBLMHIHO COMPANY '" Beberta rulfcrHht ftnUmt ·'T "·' FmiuJed June 1 4 . 1 8 M ~ Inured at the post office at Fayetteville, Ark'., ai Second-Class Mall Matter. Sea) E. Cearbart, Vka PretvGeneral laVnaiM T«d B, Wylle. CdUer ' MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PREM · The' Associated Prces in exclusively entitled to the Use for rcpubllcatlon of all news dispatches credited to It or not-otherwise credited In thli bafcr and also the local news published herein, All rights of republlcatlon of special dispatches herein arc also reserved. SUBSCRIPTION RATES !·« Wick «o · ' (by currier) . feUU ra'M In waihlniton, Bciilon. Rmdtaon eoun- tick,. Ark. ar.d Adalr county. Oktii. Thltf winthi"V.".V.'.V.V.".V."."."_.l---"-I.-"--"-V-V-.IIM ill monll: _· -- , I3.M One year · ... _ -- Meo - nail in ccuntlv* uthrr than ibovv: § n» mcnth '- 11 to hrt* monthi ,,.: ,--, ITIo Cirf'taonth* ..,.-.--.--..-...-.--..,.,. ,,,__. .Itso On* rttr .- 1 . IBM ' .:. . Alt mail parable In arlvanct Mimbtr Audit Bureau of Circulation! By this shall nil men know thai yc nrc ms disciples, if yn hnvc love one lo.an- ot ier.--SI. John 13:3fi Editor's Note: The TIMKS is glad-to open ilj ec llqr'lai columns to tho members nt the Mlnls- t( rial Alliance, who have agreed to furnish an « Itorial each. Saturday. Views expressed are W sse.of the author. /·'Want-To" Of Life · I wish in IIHC the expression "wind-In" ,- in much the same sense that flic Rible tiped the word listeth in (Jin s l n l n m c n f . "Tthe wind blowcth where, it Ifstefh." I re- fc| tn the pulls and pushes, active or po- . leptmli in the m'afcrinl world and the itr^e I orithe driving desire in trie realm nf life. [There is a "want-tn"- in matter. Oil 1 uwd in a wick and sap in a stalk'are e.\; anjples. The early nfonccrs knew that htjit nsccndcd, for they bnill. their chitn- llfji'B so the. stnok". ^ o u l d - r i s e instead of pi]?intf It into a well. ·. ' A l l livlnp creatures have a "want-In" plliced iti (heir livrs. Ccrtainlv if ynn have . olveryed farm anihials, you have had the cxnerfence nf not findinq; diick« imnn i h n hilJsirie but. in or near the pond or creek. IfJ'ou. desired to have some bflby chicks, you would take tho KKK* and place thenv under « "scttin 1 " hen. AK a small boy, 1 couldn't understand why the poor hens hnd to stay on the nest for three weeks and the rooster was nhvays free, I decided , to catch the rooster, iilaco. him on (he nesl and give the old setting hen a few hours freedom. I placed the rooster on the e^'s, pliced » crstc over the nest but Mr, '. ROonlcr stood there «acklini!..:I. watched ami listened for an hour, and then I decided, 11 was best to release the rooster before '· Jill the eggs were broken. There wasn't '. thjtt "want-to" iB Mr. Rooster. · In man, the great Creator has placed a "want to. live right" hi bis innermost )ie- ihk.'ln t h e garden of-Eden, man and wo- mih were given all t h e beauties nnr| Kmndcurs of life, bnlrin Ihi^.'gitrilcn'was pl«ced « tree of good and evil. They were forbidden to eat of the f r u i t of this tree. S«tan cnme along templing them, and they did cat. Sin and disobedience entered - fnjto the h u m a n race. Even Ibmnrh sin did . et\ler in, man has that desire to live right, boi. a good neighbor, a good citiV.cn and a go»d Christian. We have Satan to combat because he Is going about as a roaring lion, seeking whom he may devour. )Man has been so constructed that, he caji resist the devil, call upon the great Creator ami have deliverance through t h e Ltjrd Jesus Christ, You must use t h a t preat force within you--the will to "want loilivo right." The promises in God's Word Cljristlan friends, nnd the testimony of ; our. fore-fathers (ire helps along this! un. sepn journey of life. You must have a desire to walk according to these patterns j After you have started to follow these examples, .you must Have a desire to be a blessing tn humanity. The greatest men of all ages have been (hose who wanted to accomplish great things, a l t h o u g h opposed. They were able to stem the tide and gtf-e t h e world a worthwhile heritage. i May 1 throw out a rhallcniie lo a l l ? Cultivate I he "want to live right" in your life and others will have a desire. ! "Want to" serve God nnd you will w a n t lo' v help humanity. , Rev. Donald Walker, I'ustor . -i- Frrstl Assembly of God Church I I Ik T Y f W I Merry- THE WASHINGTON ^·Go-Round ' ·» DREW nCAMOII Washington--Don't be surprised If you »ee the Senator Russell lioom veering over toward General Eisenhower at the last minute. Though the Dlxlecrats arc hell-bent to have Russell stay In the race nnd even head up » splinter party, the senator from Georgia is tno smart to do that. He l» oul not to split the Democratic parly, but to accomplish two things: block Truman and block civil rights. And close friends say that If President Truman bows out of tho race, Senator Russell is more tljan likely to lead a drive to draft Elsen- hower on the Democratic ticket. This Is presuming, of course, 'that old-guard Republicans continue to treat Ike ns if he had bubonic plague. A Rood innny Democrats, including even the president, have been watching the battle Inside the Republican party with Interest, Intermixed with glee. They remember the olive branches sent to Elsenhower months ago suggesting that he run as a Democrat. And even the president dropped a word the other rtiiy Indicating that it was not too laic to bring Elsenhower Into' the Democrtic fold--If the Republicans continued their isolationist-foreign policy. * * * Den Tali: of Standard Brands, untiring promoter of Tnft for president, says: "The only thing deceitful about Bob Taft Is the way he combs his hair." . . . Tuft goes in for the Mac- A r t h u r hair-do, leling his side-hair grow long .and combing It over the top of his dome to' hide tho sparse spots . . . Though Congressman Frank Boykln of Alabama Is under investigation by the Justice Department in connection with TCFC loans, about 400 fellow congressmen attended his birthday dinner at the Shnreham 'Hotel. Briykln still insists that "all is made for love." , .. Cleanup-man Newbold Morris is so Intent on startlnp with a clean slate that he refused lo accept Used office f u r n i t u r e .. , The Army's field manual 2114, which cost several thousand dollars to publish, consists of 20 pages dcvolcd to the subject of how. when and where to salute . . . Washington has a new problem: Trying to figure nut whether Afghanistan, Greece or Spain produces the best sheep-herders. Thcv're needed to increase our woo] supply . . . The nickel shortage will soon be overcome us a result of new production nt the U.S. government nickel plant at Nlcarn, Cuba. Nickel h essential for jet engines , . . Sr-nntor Kerr of Oklahoma has nrnmlced privately to support Senator Russell if Truman doesn't run. . * * * Georgia friends of Sennlor George (if Georgia who have wa'tched his vehement opposition to reorganizing Ihc Internal Revenue Bureau remember his baltle with' Franklin Roosevelt over the appointment of revenue collectors and other federal officers In Georgia. Afler liooscvelt's attempt to defeat Senator George in thc^Domocratlc primary in 1930, FDR appointed a committee of three men, Gov. Ed Rivers, U.S. Attorney 1.,-iwi'cncc Camp and state Democratic Chairman Gillls to handle federal Jobs In Georgia. The plan was to keep federal jobs away from George, thereby prevent him from building up a powerful local machine. In the end, FDR became engrossed In the war, Truman did not carry out Roosevelt's patronage policies and federal Jobs In Georgia drifted back lo the old.-tlme tradition by which the senators recommend candidates and the White House accepts them. The collector of Internal revenue is the most powerful political job In any state. As shown by the recent tax scandals, he can fogivc taxes or collect them. Ami the senaior who appoints a tax collector has more power than.is derived from appointing a dozen postmasters. That's why a majorlly of Ihc Senate Expenditures Committee voted against putting tax collectors under civil service. In other words,' senators blast Truman and Internal Revenue for .tax scandals, but refuse to go along with Truman In' cleaning up the 'source of those scandals. * * * Assistant Secretary of Stnte Ed Miller who has done more lo pramolc the good-neighbor policy than anyone since Sumncr Welles was visiting In Puerto Rico and went to the town of Junrns, where lie was born. This was a great occasion for .luncos and 'the mn.vor proclaimed a holiday. Moreover Miller was welcomed with a series of gain events which Included the presentation of the most important gift the people of .Juncos could think of--a m'ue- flghllng cock. The njsis'tanl secretary of state accepted thr gift graciously and made an appropriate speech thanking the people for thus honoring him Not quite knowing what he would do with a fighting cock back in Ihc State Department, nevertheless Miller started to tuck the rooster under his arm when Gov. Luis Mimw. Marln of Puerto Rico whlsucred to the mayor: "These Americans do mil appreciate tho value tif a fighting cock. They're liable lo eat. him You had belter keep the rooster here and tell Mr Miller he can make trips down to see him." The mayor tok the hint. The assistant secretary of state looked relieved. + + * ' Mike Pi-arson, the Canadian foreign minister is burnt up at Sir Oliver Franks, British ambassador to the US.,, for turning down the kev job of secretary general of the 'North Atlantic pact. This nil-important position was offered flrsi to Pearson, but he graciously phoned Sir Oliver "How Muchr from Lisbon proposing that he take it instead. Franks hasn't been to happy as British ambassador in Washington and has been reported desirous of leaving. During the phone call, Ambassador Franks indicated he would like the North Atlantic Pact post, only to change his migd. Now Foreign Minister Pearson must persuade the British to forget the original agreement to give the job to a Brit- isher so it can go to the Norwegian Foreign Minister Halvard Lange instead. Bennett Qe*l Abe Burrows has made the transition from television star to director of Broadway musicals with consummate case--and expression of joy. "Give me tho legitimate theater any time," he chortles, "There's no TV vice president telling us the jokes are too smart for the average public. There's no network censor telling us the' show flrls 1 dresses are cut too low. ('There's no local exhibitor telling us it'll never go in Kansas. Yes sir, the theater is just plain fun. Some cynic might say, 'Sure, it's fun! Lnnka those beautiful dames you're working with! Oh, boy!' To (hem I reply, 'Oh, bov, indeed. See that assistant director over there? Well that ain't no assistant director. That's my w i f e ' " + * * · Whether or not the Russians actually mean to participate In the 1952 Olympics, they're training a squad behind'the usual veil of secrecy When somebody reported flying saucers over Fmjand, however, Mr. .Gromyko unbent sufficiently to comment, "Nonsense! Those were our discus throwers practicing." * * * In Decatur, the Morning Herald has been presented with a wooden bowl from which Oeorge Washington reputedly ate bread soaked in milk Commemorative placard Suggested by Editorial' .Writer Dave Felts: "Georie Washington slupped here." * + * In Philadelphia, Mae West refused to be tempted by salesman brandishing several best sellers, "fteading is just too much bother for me," she explained. "I've got to take off my false eyelashes to put on my glasses." Always something for a bookseller to fret about!" They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hado JlfF-TAKS. THEM UP ON ITAUD DROP IN SOMETIME--^ RECEPTION rOUlL SET LIKE AHTS AT A PICHIC" DtLLBERrJ/S ARE ALWAYS WTH THE INVITATIONS WHENEVER THEY MEET AHYOllE THEX KNOW YOU WANTED TO SEE MS. ABOUT? THE ITOny, Am,. W.rt.rt.l,, ·«* «* Ike mmrtmrr* ·! OMTnlk A }«-··* ·· rfvki ktlftrt tkr'rllff* tkal fc«r«r rtkfirfc I'Btk. mmt J|M Orik. rriT»ir ·ttrrtlTt wk. I. ···- IKK ·· . pl;»r «·«., .f n.rir rnaTlMrrd tkr dtnlk WN'H net N · rrllUltl. Ortk kiul Nf» l«Tltr« 1 Wlndartr ·· Cravalk-a K»r«t all* Mf» altrMIHB kM krra.Madr · MarM*]'» lift. iltarrhlBK fnr rlvn llrlfc I, kk«rkr ··! kr Cr.T.ifc' Hlrrr. «*k«i wan puiil'kr* 1*7 «trl ln« kin ·· tkv Mtk )· durkiieii 'VIII gREAKFAST at Windovcr was a kind of continuous affair, arrived for this repast unconscionably late to find Dolly Dumont and Manila jn the dining room. Dolly lookeoncarly as bad as I felt, bui p a s s at the social "You're Sally's boy friend from irmuda," she said, striving for distinctness. Her green eyes fixed me n trifle uncertainly. "Not bad not good cither. I've seen better.' "Oh." I said. "They make 'em better." Manila brought me pale-yellow eggs scrambled to a lovely consistency, encompassed by little sausages and crowned wlth-a sprig of parsley. He followed up with coffee nnd toast. 1 had already deigned to pour my own orange Juice. Dolly Dumont gazed upon this gastronomic treat and turned away as If revolted. "What the young can put In their stomachs at the crack of dawn. What'd you say your name was, boy?" "Jim Orth, MM. Dumont," I reminded her. And It occurred to me that either Mri. Dumont's Indiscretions of the n i g h t before were still wielding authority or else that she'd built hcraelf up with a jumbo-sl/e eye-opener. But no matter which, I began wolf- Ing eggs. "Okay, Jim. Hut don't bolt your food. 1 can 1 ! stand It en a morning like this." She nut unnecteeary eenphaaia on the last two words, 1 though 1 1 had to stop myself from shoe-tin a surprised glance at her. "What about this morning?" said. "Is it different from an. other?" "I understand, from my bus band, that we're one less today. 1 rpHE w o r d s themselves migh have been callous. But Dolly Dumont's tone wasn't exactly There was a trace of softness even of pity, in it "Yes," I said cautioilsly. "Didn' like to mention it before, because I didn't know if you knew abou But there has been a bad accident." "Accident?" said Dolly. "Who am I to argue? All I know is that (hat poor kid, Ames, had no business here under the--the circumstances. If he'd played ball in his own league, ay they say, this mightn't have happened." hadn't an earthly of what she was driving at. But I wanted her lo talk. "I don't get lt,"'I said encourag- ngly. "What circumstances?" She Ignored that completely. 'Listen, Jiml You're a nice kid but, after all, just a kid. So you'd bet- cr take some advice, even if It loes come from a raddled old hag. Pack up and get out of here! This was a bad business for Ames Warburton. Could be for you too." She went out of the room, none oo steadily. I twore into leverer guy would have kept her here and learned something. I'd earned nothing in particular. E» ept, poMlbly, that Dolly Dumont was neither as drunk nor as dumb s she advertised herself to be. I found Marston Cravath on his utttng (recn, a miniature replica ( an actual golf course, tome, olti short, others long, and little red lagt wjth while hufflbtn marking the holat. Such wai Cra- vatk'i abaorptica that I waa ibM Questions And Answers Q--What famous artist wore a watch charm made from a coin awarded him in a libel suit? A--John Ruskin's contemot for one of James Whistler's pictures caused Whistler to sue him for libel. Whistler won damages of one farthing. He had this coin made' into a watch charm and wore it. proudly. Q--Was it more expensive to build the Panama or Suez canal? A--The Suez is twice as long as the Panama Canal, but cost only a third as much because it required less digging and no locks. Q--How is suede leather processed? A--Suede is a soft leather that has a nap on one side. It is made by holding the flesh'side of the tanned hide against a buffing wheel, which raises the nap. Q--What people have to pray five times each day? A--Mohammed bade his followers to nray five times every day, telling them that their strength came from heaven. Their first prayer must be at dawn. 3--Who established the first state normal school in this country? A--Horace Mann, who founded one at Lexington, Mass.. in 1839. ' Q--What king of England could not understand the English: language? A--King George I. who was born and brought up in Hanover, Germany. Q--Why are the rivers of Nova Scotia little traveled? A --They are narrow and short, seldom more than 50 miles in length. to watch him play three hole! without his being aware of my pretence. I said, then, -nope I'm. not disturbing you. Mr. Cravath." He glanced up quickly. "Oh, Orth! No, certainly not. I was just amusing myself. Did you finally get some sleep?" "Plenty," I lied. He s t r o k e d his chin. "Well, that's more than 1 can say. 1 hate to admit it, but this thing's got me down. I can't get over young. Ames." "In line with that," I said. "I'd like to have a little talk. If we can manage it without being too conspicuous." "Should think we could. I don't know where the others are. Except th«t I've got Sladen busy in the ,houie. Siippote we walk a bit? 1 ? . was as good as any. We started an an aimless ramble through the grounds, Cravath carrying hit putter and swiping at weeds with it occasionally. "Anything s p e c i a l on your mind?" he asked presently. "Nq-oo. Oqly it might be smart o go to the police." His forehead creased. "What lave we lot to go on? Two at- acks on me, but nothing except my word for it that.the attacks were actually made. Or that they wert attacks. And nothing but Ring's word that ARIM didn't fall aver the cllfl, or else throw hlm- elf over it. Pretty thin from th*' police viewpoint* "I'll grant' that," I said. · "But 'hat else are we going to do? Just It back and wait for the murderer o take another move In hit own ood time?" He iwung the putter at the filmy ostamer of a long-burnt-out dan- elion almdst savagely. "Oka*. We get the police swarming In ere. Then what happens? Doesn't his killer of youn simply fade ut of the picture until a--a baler day?" He hadn't made any particular (Tort, so far ai 1 could see. But, n some subtle way perhaps, he'd tactically got mt acelnf eye to y» wita him. ft. I ·7 WAL1VI LirPMASN (This is the last of a series o three articles written at my re quest by Lucius-Wilmerding.J They are the result of severe month's of intensive study by M Wilnierding, who came to th subject as a recognized authorit in American institutions, an particularly in American govern ment finance. These articles dea with the central and inner prob lem of the control of inflation and--though the subject Js diffi cult--its Importance cannot b exaggerated. W. L.) The wisdom of allowing th Federal Reserve Board to con tinue as an independent agency of government will be challenged during the forthcoming'hearing of the Patman committee. A gov ernment agency is independen if Congress has assigned to i duties which are to be performec iy its own officers according to .heir own best judgment and no by direction of the president or of any other higher authority The president's duty in such cases is to see that the agency faithful to the law and that its officers are competent, and he has the power to remove them il they are incapable or dishonest He is not empowered, however to do their work for them, and to substitute his judgment for theirs. In this sense the Federal Reserve Board is an independent agency of government. Congress has confided to its exclusive jurisdiction the important, ths 1 difficult and sometimes unpopular, task of administering laws .about money and credit. Congress has not made the boa'rd subject to the direction of the secretary of the treasury or of the president. The legislative history of the fed- era! reserve act shows that this was intentional. coffee dregs. A The actions taken, by I he Federal Reserve Board during the past year to arrest the. creation of new bank deposit money, and by that to stabilize prices, have been distasteful to those who, like Mr. Patman, consider cheap money a broad highway to prosperity to all times and in al places. The Federal Reserve has increased the cost of money, fact which is sufficient in Mr. Patman's eyes to'condemn it. He seems not to have grasped the principle that interest rates must vary if prices are to remain stable. F,very man likes to have his case tried in a friendly court. As long as the Federal Reserve was content to be used by the Treasury as an engine of inflation, little complaint of its independence was heard from the advocates of cheap money. Now that it has shown its intent to do what it was set up to do, we may expect proposals to deprive it of its independent judgment in such massters as the discount rate, reserve requirements, and (particularly) the sale or purchase of government securities by the Federal Reserve System. All such prpopcsals should be resisted by those who understand what is necessary in order to control inflation. At first blush it might seem reasonable to subordinate the federal Reserve to the Treasury, aut in fact their functions and duties, though complementary, are different.. The Federal Reserve is concerned with provid- ng the nation with a money of uniform and constant value, wherever and whenever it may circulate. The Treasury is concerned with financing the government and with keeping down the cost of the public debt. It is true that a secretary of the treasury who understood the real interests of the nation would see that his duty is to ( borrow money, not at the lowest possible rate, but at the lowest rate possi- ble in the existing renditions of the money market. But history shows, and not merely ancient history, that a secretary of the treasury, faced with the difficult problem of debt management, is only too likely to turn, if not to the printing press, then to some other device for manufacturing money artificially. The truth of the matter is that only an agency with a single purpose can be trusted to control so delicate and so vital a function as the regulation of the value of money. That is why Congress was right not to allow even the president to substitute his judgment on monetary policy for [he judgment of an independent Federal Reserve Board. The president ought never, like the anc- ent kings, be able to debase the currency; or in modern terms to inflate bank deposits and bank reserves. A very wise committee of Congress once remarked: "The temptation to supply., the Federal Treasury by the easy process of bank issues, rather nan resort to the unpopular process of internal taxation, vould be too fascinating to be resisted." ' . In this view of the matter the lusiness of the president in the ' ield of money is to appoint man it the highest competence and haractcr to the Federal ' Re- erve Board, and then to support hem in the performance of their uty as long as they perform it lonestly and capably. At the end 1 would say that tie basic conclusions about the ontroversy between the Treas- ry and the Federal Reserve are e following; (1) The nation has a vital in- erest in maintaining the inde- endence of the agency which egulates the supply of money, hat is to say the Federal Re- erve; . (2) This independence means hat the Federal Reserve must arry out the responsibilitiei im- osed upon it by the law with- ut interference from the Presi- nt, the Treasury or the Congress; (3) In carrying out its legal duty to regulate the volume of bank reserves, the Federal Reserve should act with sole reference to the general needs of the American economy and not with reference to the possible effects of its policy on the cost of servicing the public debt or on the prices of government bonds; (4) The Treasury in issuing government securities to the public, must adjourn the. interest rate to prevailing market conditions and must not expect the Federal Reserve to create conditions that would make the rate chosen by the Treasury acceptable to'the market. What the public has at stake in this controversy is nothing less than the maintenance of the purchasing power of its money. Looks Drunk But Is Really Sober, Jury Determines Birmingham, Eng.-W)-Judge and jury 'inspected thf noted mathematician, Lancelot Hogben, in a witness box and agreed he looks drunk when he's cold sober. Hogben's old friend. Philip Cloake, a neurology professor at Birmingham University, »iso testified Hogben "was likely to be mistaken for a drunken man when he was quite sober." So Magistrate Paul Sandlands yesterday dismissed a drunken driving charge growing front Hogben's arrest after he backed his car into two other cars. Keel up with Me time*--read the TIMES dally. 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