Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 5, 1952 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
April 5, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 5, 1952
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

OefT MMOCftAT COMPANY tomtit JUM 14, KM . it the poet office it Fayettevllle, Becend-CltM Hill Matter. ·MtiB. Oeethen. Vh* Pm.-O«ewral Mnuffet _ , _ . . . Teal H., Write. Idhee "lOMWII Of THE AMOCIATCD P*E«~ The Anoclated Preti U excluilvely entitled to the nee for republicitlon of all newi dlipitchet credited (o It or not otherwlie credited In ihU peper fad tlao the local newi published herein. AU right* of republlcttlon of ipeelil dlt- peteket herein ire ilio reserved. lUMCHIM-ION (UTM (by cirrMri Metl.ratta 1» Wathington. ·rnton. wTlm.. aM Aeair countr, okla. nt Smith . Knt mrJitha i Cfluntlei otK«r thin abovtr *· coun- rMe«tee Aa4ll »ur»«» H Circulate '·. jSut h* that ahull blaspheme .th«;Holy Ghost b»th never for butHg in danger of eternal damnation.-St. Mark 8:29 Editor's Note: The TIMES in glad to open Ha editorial columns to the member* of the Ministerial Alliance, who have agreed to furnish «n editorial each Saturday. Views expressed are those, of the author. }· LHinff Ahead Of The Crowd j During this cominfr week Christians throughout the world will br. thinking of : whtjt happened m Jerusalem centurlen ·Co.; In «ervic«a and private devotion*. they will be froinjf back to recall thf thlnirs that Je«u« «aid nnd did during the lant , wetk of HI* earthly life, from the time H« *nt^«d Jeruaalem on what, in uomntimos calltM "P»lm Sunday" to HI* trial, crticl- fbtl^n and resurrection. Why all thin thought, of Him, *o far removed from OH* .; modern world with Hn big movements of · men and nations? Why pause to study history, when we are Involved in strikes, war* and elections. ? Maybe it is really because if we do not go back to Him,.who rlHinr-fl t,i know the thing* which belonged to their peace, we shall nivjsr be Hbl* to go "forward" in.nny true sense, (n the solving of our "i-Hern problems of war and peace and security. · Lomr ago within onn week * crowd , nailed Him, with palm branches and »ar- Tnentg strewn in welcome, and another crowd In a lynching mood cried to do awav with Him. He rltd not give H!m«elf over . wttrely to the firnt crowd, which wanted to make him a king. He rode in htimb'v, And though He allowed Himself to he de. Iiv«red to the latter crowd, It was a voluntary glvlnir of Himself for an eternal purpose. He was living nhead of both crowds ·nd bevond their ultimate, power, to be changed or^destroyed. ;;:;."-, ;:.··'··';'. · · Our time knows too much about change and decay on the human level Our civilization i« »lck and confused. We are not-gure where it is going, nor why. Perrm- |to«nie« RWB.V our policies mid our hones «ntn, : w«, of all peoples with so many God- riven resources, fool that, our security fs ·naken, wasted or beyond renair. We neod to turn back to One who wasn't turned by every fresh popular br**M that. blew, who wasn't confused in the,current of "isms" which were prevalent,-.who knew where He was going and why, and who went from strength In Ktrenrth through acclaim and hatred. And If we really find Him, we'll know t h n t He Js now ahead of all our crowds and out in front of al! the things in our civilteatlnn worth Mving. Maybe we'll know «irain v«h4f we don't accept'ih full the challenge He jfh'es of the cost In humility and didi- eatfon, the true way of peace and security, j Dr. ,T. W. Butler, Jr.. Pastor | First Presbyterian Church If there be any truer measure of a man than by what he dops, it must be by what lie fives.--Robert .South Improve your opportunities . . . every nour lost now is a chance of future misfortune.--Bonaparte . I + ._. The greatest event of an ii«n are its best thoughts. Thought finds its way into actfon.--Boice Merry- THE WASHINGTON ^-Go-Round ·T DMW HUMOR ' Waihfniton--Mn. John Jtooeevelt, wift ol Iht youngeit iron of th« lit* preiident, telli how ih« called «l Hyde Pirk *omt yeiri ago when FDR wit entertaining Prlnceet Juliana of the Netherlands. Outside the'houie the noticed * young lidy of pieman! proportion! wheeling * bitay carriage. One btby was in the carriage, while a »m«ll child clung to (he young lady'a hind. "Are those Princess Jullana'i children?" Mn. John Rooaevell asked. "Y*»," replied the young lady. "Aren't they lovelyl I'm going in to ice their mother." "I «m their mother," replied the young lady, with modeit pride. Prlnceii Juliana not only had brought her .children with her on that trip, but wai their own nune. She would put the children to bed. then go to an official reception, then come btck t» change diapers. On this trip, however, the children are Haying back home In school. * * + Wage Stabilizer Nathan Felnnlnger predicted a wave nf striken "almost Immediately' 1 if Congress strips the power of the Wage Stabilisa- tion Board. He Klio told a Senate Labor-Management Committee behind cloned doors that he himself would resign immediately If the Senate adopted an amendment by Sen. Everett Dlrksen, Illlnoln Republican, aimed at weakening the Wage Board. "The adoption of the Dlrksen amendment, or anything like it, would produce- chaos." Chairman Felnilnger warned. "Hasty legislation in the_ delicate field of labor-management relations wlli open a pandora's box of confusion ami unrest. I should not want to be held responsible for the consequences." - . The blunt-spoken wage stabilizer read off « long list of Industries that are walking the tightrope of labor nefotlntlons. "If the board's dlsnulc functions are taken «w«y,". he declarer). "I predict t h a t we would almost Immediately hnvo strikes in some, or pos- ·Iblv all. of these Industries." Felrtslnrer warned t h a t nirkson's proposals would break up the board ami mean "the end nf frinartltlsm In wage stabilisation and dlspultes settlement." "I want to say this with all the emnhasls at my command," he added solemnly. "I doubt seriously whether the government would ever be able to secure the services of romnetent and experienced persons to serve on all-public board, ihould thin board break up." * * * Somr publishers censor syndicated columns when columnists' views don't libe with Ihelrs but not GOP Sen. Fred Seeton of Nebraska' nubllsher of the Hastings Tribune and other Midwest pacers. Serving In the Senate since the dealh nf Ken Wherry, Beaton, unlike Wherry, has not been for T«ft. He has consistently sided with the progressive Republicans. But the other day he got a phone call from his editor. You «ee what happens when you won't let Us censor syndicated columnists?" he protested. ".Toe Atson has t column today listing vou as a Taft man!" Senator-publisher Seaton told his editor to run. the column just the same. "A columnist has a right to his oninlon." he said. "That's why we run Mm--to give another viewpoint In the paper." * '* * Republican crack after President T r u m a n dropped his "no-run" bombshell: "The first time I ever heard nf the slnklm ahin deiertlnu the . ,rats.' . , , Senator Taft'« No. 1 senatorial lieutenant for years has been Owen Brewster nf Milne. But now. believe It or not, Oven Is trying to sneak off the Taft baodwienn. Xl«enhnw- er'.« Iwo-to-nne victory over Taft for Maine delegates waa such a terrible, blow to Brewster t h a t he fljures he'd better ]ook out for his own no- lltlcal skin--eioerlnlly since the man running Rgnlnat him, Gnv. Fred Payne, is an Ulsenhmver man . . , Oenernl Elsenhower hns not onlv hern reading Waller Upitmann, hut I n k l n n him scri- nualv. Unnmann says that Ike's now In Hip uncomfortable noslllon of really ranuinl«nin 'or president while atlll In the. Army and should come homo . . . Senator Russell nt nenritln \vfs so unset al reports of ex-Senator Penper's. hack- Ing In Florida t h a t he nut through a ' p h o n e call lo his ex-cnileagup. asked what he w ss up to Proper rcnlleri sweetly that hl nnlltli-al machine would camnnlni for Russell, nuesell didn't like It much, but there wasn't much he cnntd say after that . . . Democratic machln- leaders who were laughing up their sleeves »l Senator Kefauver a few weeks ago, now nrlvalolv con- rede thai the Tennesseean will take more than half, maybe all of Ohio's dflo«i|te« . . . An A i r Force cadet. Instead of a a cabinet officer, this year soun the wheel of fortune to select Washl Ingtnn's famed cherry blossom nueen. However Ihp roster of comely candidates for quern Is still' mononnllfed by the daughters of congressmen and top government officials. The daughters of ordinary folks don't qualify. * * '+ There's a new feeling going the rounds of Congress regarding the junior senator from Tennessee. H u m a n jealousies run strong in Congress and Kcfauver is quite a j u n i o r senator. Recently, however, a lot of colleagues have begun to change their tune. Kvon such strong friends of' Senator Russell as Congressman Jamie Whltlcn of Mississippi arc privately a d m i t t i n g that they "might he for" Krfauvrr If Russell can't make the grade 1 They'll Do It Every Time _ / · / . THlSlL PM6 CTJ ^W W THE TME THE EWTtR-ITlH^T CMMI "^ Sft CXyS-M- flOT R · -WIMMCNT GOES Ol, -/VH' OOHHA i ·of m*A\rr*rc. \2 AH TLI_ u^iJr w V «I*M LU« M».I iw. MUST HLWRV THHDUSH W THSIx PM6 CTJ \jf BV THE TME THE Erti *weaShfewmffroFTve // "^i"^1 *yr · WNMCNTooes »j MElTTIfWrWOWrcOFOOR^ «"= COMMITTCee ^ MJL. IU. WrJT IS PMO*7*_WV_TMTM ^?^COUS 1 rfc»Aki« L^^M«A«... ^L «rt i ^Wi* */vjekK-^.| «UBiTT» WHO WERE K*XUS wooflM ID eoMe TO PEWCRM arar lat-urn/ i-jil WF u^u* . He Lift Sonethfaiff Behind while Southern freshmen like Congressman E. U Forreiter of Georgia, who once opposed Kt- fauver, are now seeking his autograph. Two other Georgians, Henderson Lanham. and Sidney Camp, also are veering Kefauver- warri ae a second choice lo Russell, while able Brooks Hays of Arkansas has indicated a preference for the Tennessecan, next to his own Gov. Sid McMath. House Whip Percy Priest of Tennessee, No. 3 man In House Democratic ranks, has been an outspoken Kefauver booster from the start. Another powerful Tennesseean, Jere Cooner, of the Ways and Means Committee, sfiys privately "Estes Kefauver is a distinguished Tennesseea'n and 1 am certainly for him." Congressional observers any that many other Southerners need only a slight shove to get the Kefauver bandwagon rolling as merrily below the Masnn-nixon line as In the North. Not*-- Southern opposition to Kefauver was based largely on the fact that he has gone further than any other Southern senator toward civil rlghta. Irony is th.t Walter White; the Negro leader, is still vigorously against him. Woodrow Wilson was a great reader of books, and the author he admired above all others was Mark Twain. When his presidential train pawed through Hannibal, Mo., therefore, Mr. Wllion ordered a three-hour wall-over that he might wander for a bit among the boyhood haunls of the famous humorist. Accosting a native, the president said, "I'm a stranger- in these parts. Could you tell me where Tom Sawyer was supposed to live?" "Never heard of him " maintained the native. "Well, how about Buck Khn?" persisted Mr. Wilson. "Never heard of him nuthcr," declared the nalivc. The president made one more In', "How about Puddinlwad Wilson?" he inquired The native's face brightened. "I heard nf him all right," he said cheerfully. "In fact, I even voted for the durn fool." * * * S. Z. "Cuddles Sakall, the rotund comedian, asked a pint-sized dancer how much she weighed. "A hundred and one," she told him. Sakall sighed and poiijted out, "I ate more than that for lunch." * * * Vernon Gomez, eccentric southpaw of the Yankees of yesteryear, told an audience of youthful sandlotlers, "I hold the record for the longest home run in the Yankee Stadium." After a pause for effect, he added, "Yup, kids, Jimmy Foxx. hit it off me." Gome?, was a soft touch for mooching pals, but one o f ' t h e m , already in his debt for over five hundred dollars, went too far. He wired Lefty. ''My poor old mother just died and unless you loan me two hundred at once, they'll bury her in Potter's Field. Corner replied, "I did not receive your telegram." * * * fvro Catsklll hotel proprietors met on a train to New York. "Nu, 8» m .," Mid one, "hows business this summer?" "I'll tell you, Myron," was the reply, "we've gof them sleeping under the beds. The roof leaks." Questions And Answers Q--What vessel may be considered our first warship? A--The schooner Hannah, commissioned September 2. 1775. Q--Did Zachary Taylor hold any public office before he became president? A--No. It was (he first and only public office Zachary Taylor ever held. Q--Do evergreen treei »hed leaves? A--Evergreens remain green throughout the year and do not shed their leaves until new ones are formed. «--What Is the title of the king of Slam? A--"Lord of I.lfe and Possessor of the 24 Golden Umbrellas." : XXXII TJOLLY DUMONT came down stairs th«t noon, for the fin official time since her trouble. Sh was subdued, a trifle theepish, an cold sober. But everyone, partic tilarly Eve Wheeler, did his best t put her at ease. And Eve's stock already high with me, climlnd couple more points. The ii*ht of Cravith. mlnglini 'on occasion with his prospectivi executioner, didn't help either. In fnct, during one especially weak 'moment, I even made an attetnp to call the whole d a n g e r o u scheme off. 1 drew Cravsth aside around 4 o'clock. "I'm getting cold feet." said. "After all, who am I to sug Kcst that you risk your life?" He shook his head emphatically "None of that now! Last night you ·old me on the Idea that It's th only way to get this fellow, and I'm still buying it. Everything's Ht. I spoke to Jack this morning | tMd him what you told me to tel him, i ad he underitands what he's to do." I did t little arguing, but it wit half-hearted. But I had two more Jobs to do before the zero hour. One wa routine -- j u s t to look over the ground. I got away after my little talk with Cravath and confirmed It. The evergreen I'd remembered was there, all right, aquat, thick, ipreidlng. It would give me caver. The other Jobt 1 went back toward the houte by a circuitous route, trying to look like I man with nothing on his mind. Actually, my br»ln whirled end I had to make an effort to keep from breeding Into e run. I had tried to foree* hew the murderar would act, new that he »*e) leer««d akeut the plans lot tonight. Semetlme during the day, he would heve te vtMi the ante. It wit dangtroue, wllh a goed thence that he might be might In i politic* which would hive beei highly dMtull far kin M ex»liuL But that chance he would hav to run. For the laat SO yards of my walk back to the house, on the way t conArm an absolutely vita) point I'm afraid that I didn't look much like a man with nothing on hi mind. Providentially, I did not en counter any Interference. I alipped up to the third door unobserved went pect the lervintt' quartan I twisted in unretlsting knob ind entered the ittic. My heart pounded like tome- thing gone crazy as I hurried down that long cluttered loft-like room Then 1 was yanking the cheat ou from under the eaves, falling over it in a belly-flop. Another was gone. Windover'a k i l l e r wai tet to strike again. llfARSTON C R A V A T H must have hid iteel flberi for nerves. And he might hive made a very fair ictor. You would never have tutpecied, from bit deportment that evening, t h a t areuad midnight he wai Scheduled to put hli life on the apot. At 11 o'clock he yawned behind i hind iteady it Gibraltar ind nnounced that he wit reidy for Dumont ind Sliden hid spent he evening pitying bllllardt, up o the 10 o'clock drink. They'd oined the rett ef ut then In the Ivlng room, where I'd tried! to oncentrite on · novel while the anaiU went on, My eltoni hid xen lamentable. 1 certainly envied Cravath ind here was awe In the envy. Maybe, thought, being to the minor born made Mane (uyi magnilcenL Put en above the ruck; la · clan by Mfluelvea. But, however he'd lee* born, Marney Cnvith wn opt thlt nigM. A (eat I wuw* on my tide, every ttme eut AlUl M *M* fBtdhM ftfeiMi^BV ^Bitt einw «w ww WWI» liiWwW^I HIV motloni, el the tiaupiiti ·( i ireet MUM «kw( M nUre. We drifted upstairs, leisurely, quietly --just seven t u p p o s e d l y nice people calling it a day. One of the seven wasn't is nice even as a rattlesnake. I timed my ascent of the stain with Cravath's. Despite his superb display, I was still leery. The man must have had qualms, doubts. The best I could do was catch his eye, as we parted to go to our rcspKtive roomi. Marstou Cra- vath'grlnnad at me, before turn- Ing away. He was actually enjoying this. In my own room I watted no time. 1 peeled off my fancy dinner-clothes, got into the darkest slacks I owned and a black sweater. 1 flipped a businesslike .32 1 keep for emergencies into my hip pocket and picked up a flashlight. · · · T^KERE w a s n ' t any difficulty about l e a v i n g the home. I stepped out into a welter of moonlight The n\oon wai really riding. On the verge of putting my plan nto execution, it had seemed to me to be flimsy and Inadequate, ind the article of precaution I had choeen seemed equally flimsy. But I hid no better idea and no bitter ireventatlve article. Thete, I thought, my Idei ind my initru- ment, would bive to do. So I act orth aware of (ooaeflein ttirtlnf. a rise on my irmi end ihouldert n pteitlve bumpa. I reached my car, having kepi n shadow as much as 1 could on he way to It The ear wai pulled aiide on the gran, at the top of he little embankment down whleh he driveway to the garage Hinted. I unlocked my cir with i ihaK- ng hand. The other hind ihook ii well, when I hid to ute both 10 laul the thing out Now that I hid t, the accessory appeared fragile, unsubiuntial for the Job 1 expected M da. It teemed to hive one virtue. Ike Ilfkt ftferi color of It, till! little, itlcky. aid etwieg at «· my huMi, theuld blend iMeeupie. uoutly wltk thf wet* e( the ·oen- fhv Ite* I weet M tke taeet* Stalin's interview!, of which we now hivt another Item for the collection, are differently constructed from thoee of, let us say, Iht food voluble fellowg like Mr. Klmball, the talking met roving ateretiry of the navy. Stalin who, unlike Kimball, could say a lot, ·ays unlike Kimball, very little-- *nd, unlike 'Kimball, says it very rarely. The upshot of the two types of interviews is different. The Kimball type ends with official explanations that he did not mean whit he said. The Stalin type ends with everyone a s k i n g /nether he said'anything at all. ·y WALTER LirrMAMf Three of Stalin's four answers i Mr. Wick's questions are, in he exact sense of the term, propa- anda. They are addressed to the |)eoples of Russia and of F.urope, nd they seem to say a great deal n general about the peaceful purposes of the Soviet Union without committing the Soviet government in any way to anything in particular. But in the light of events one answer cannot be put into the same class with the others. "Do you consider," Stalin was asked, "the present moment opportune for the unification of Germany?" His answer which was "Yes. I do," i» not mere propaganda because since the Soviet note of March 10 the unification of Germany has been an immediate and current matter, a burning question not in the indefinate future but in the present moment. The gravity and importance of the German developments of the past three weeks have evidently been realized In' Russia, in the satellite countries, and of course in Germany. The Soviet government in advocating a reunited and rearmed Germany must have spread bewilderment and fear among the people of the Soviet orbit who lived under the Nazi occupation. Stalin's voice may well have been needed at the present moment to reassure them and to steady them as they are forced to swallow the hard German modi- cine which ha! been prepared In Moscow, radically new phtie Is ihjrper in Bonn, where everything is at stake, than it is--11 yet--in Washington. Three weeks are * short time in which to do anything new or important--considering all the other preoccupations of large cumbersome democratic governments in which one set of high officials is on its way out and the others are not yet on their way in. It is a short time in which to reexamine the very foundations of a policy which the officials hoped ancl believed, after sweating it out for years in endless conferences, had at long last been, get- tied. There they are, the mountains of memoranda, the stacks of communiques, declarations and speeches, of pacts and agreements and contracts put together after tedious and exhausting search for formulas of words. There is the election coming on, and the whole wretched business is reopened again ... It cannot be true because it ought not to be true that the foreign ministers are going to have to hash it all over again. It is like a man hurrying for a train who drops his suitcast and all his belongings get scattered on the floor. * * It was to be expected, I suppose, that the people mort Immediately and directly involved, the Germans and the people to the east of them, should have realized sooner than others what happened on March 10. The realization (hat on that date the evolution of Kurope after the world war entered a Yet it is hard to.see how the western governments can manage to avoid going into It all over again down to the ultimate issues. Thus when General of the Army Dwight D. Eisenhower, whose report appears to have been substantially completed before March 10, says that the "consolidation of military elements . . . from Western Germany" into N. A. T. O. . . "would b« a long step toward the unification of Europe," he wn writing in terms of the situation as it was conceived to be in the western capitals prior to the Soviet proposal about Germany. This proposal has driven the Germans, and it will drive us ai well, to see that .they are now offered on the one hand unity with Western Europe founded on the (Msunlty of Germany, and that on the other hand they are offered. the unification of Germany first and after that a number of interesting opportunities. In the face of the new situation it is impossible for the Western nations t» claim that their present policies mean the unification of Europe. They do not mean that. They will have to revise their policies in order to make them mean that-if the West is to cope successfully with the tremendous danger of the Soviet campaign. Dear Miss Dix: I'm a girl of 18, very much in love with a boy of II. He it very nice and seems to like me, but doesn't come to see me very often. He blames this on wants his rings back, end I won*! return them. Am I right? O. B. Answer: You haven't been right at any part of these romantic pro- poor transportation, and though I J. M. W. Answer: Aren't you assuming a lot, J. M. W.V Just because, you love the boy doesn't incan he IOVPK you. and from his actions (or lack of them) I'd quite definitely say his interest wasn't too nculc. non'l = tirge him to come see you. If he i never comes. You played a foolish likes you enough he'll come, w!i - | game and you lost: Be thankful out coaxing. If he. shows bis -n- | you're not worse off than 3-ou are. difference by keeping away, 'why · .-- ... not turn your charm on some lit.,- Up until Victorian times "the graciously and look for another man. Married men who go a-woo- inj are seldom interested in anything more than a pastime, but girls will persist in believing the tempter's tales and hopefully waiting for the wedding ring that er boy who will have more appreciation? .1*1 Dear Dorothy Dix: I'm engaged to a man I love very much. He gave me two beautiful rings he- fore he got his divorce. Now language nf flowers" was much studied as a means to convey sentiments by symbolic interpreting of gifts of different types of flow- era--the interpretations b e i n g known to both giver and recipient. F.lectricity will flow threugh is a free man and says he doesn't; water better if a little silt ii idd- want to get married again. He ] ed. Dog Day Answer to Previour Punle HOIItONTAL "Crate (ab.) 1,7 Breed of « Native of canine 13 Venerate 14 Trying experience Hesse 7 Dretd diieate » Native metal 9 Harem room CJHLWUdtH J UULJLliriU.rslll-.JCJ 15 Takes at one's 10 Somber own child 11 Narrow way 16 A dog of ten 1 2 Otherwise tricki 1' P'er Gynt's 17 Golf mound mother II Capuchin H Placard monkey K Oxidiiing 20 Born enzyme 21 Deadly potions^ Notators 25 Interlaces M Emphisii 21 Musteline 25 European mammtl mountiint 31 Only ittive ?« Shower voicing in '? Domeitic ilave U. S. llBirter 14 One of boeli of Columbut 35 Pared 3(1 Cutt JTNiutlcil ptymtiterl MOuell 40 Follower 41 Pilfer 44 Grain, (ib.) 47Bullnfhter 10 One whole property It mortgaged Jt Expunged MDecertted IStttlMW . unuEJHsraijfcj*, r,j i nnu%.-arjai_j v LJUKU !S Story 30 Weitphalian river SI Communists 35 Indian villagei of Arizona 37 Golf teacher 39 Goads 40 Passage In the brain · 41 Ripped 42Age 44Inwct 45 Network 4 Soothuyer 4 Compttt poinx 49 Soak Hix 51 Anger 52 Entomology (ab.) vnncAL e»H) tWMWW ICryet Beech***!* , inker knett

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page