Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 19, 1952 · Page 4
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April 19, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, April 19, 1952
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TIMB. Sat»Ml.y, Artunm UY e»e rAYHTTEVlUE FUBLIIHmO COMPANY Hob«U Fulbrishl. FitiWwl Found** Jun« 14, ll«e J Entered at the post offlca at Fayettevlllt, Ark as Second-Class Mall Matter. thi u«« tor r«publlc.tlon of all new. Mspiteh« er«dlt»d to It or not otherwise f rrtlled In thU paper and also the local news pubiUHtd here n, All rights of ^publication o( sptciaj dli- atciies herein arc also reserved. ~ RATES Benlon. Mtdls- 1 ' oklt - eoun- 7Sc "" roonlhi ... ----- r ............. """ a(Y"n «!inti««"rMr"ins*~ibovi: month -- ^ ....... ............... --" --------- ZV f month* montlu . y " r · X i i i » ' j Mimkor Audit Burtau »f Clrculillo* i Peace I leave with ymi, my peace I give unto you: not HR the world glveUi, five I unto you. l,«t not, your heart I)* Doubled, neither let it be afrnld.-- St. ^uke 31:27 _ _______ We Believe He's Wrong ! Lieut-, Gov.' Nathan Gordon npnke here Thursday night, *nd in the course of a tilk in which he went into various phases of running for office, generally pooh-pooh- 6i) the value of newspaper ndvert.ieih« in jfclitina) campaigns.' u there hnd heen a quMtion and answer period following his talk w* would have been templed to «sk, '·'How wrong ran you be?" : Ifj. the firit place, he- mid people don't Yead )x!Hical advertising, and we think ho. Would have the dickens of a time proving thin assertion; Judging from our own cx- twrfenee, we think political -ittlvcrtising is i|«;!I r*»d-- seldom missed, in fact, by rijueh of the population. In the second Mice, he »»id ff niich ndvertisini! is pre- wrtd, only the «imple«t words Hhould be. u'ud io the people could understand what tie candidate was talking about. We be- li*v« thli judgment of the intelligence of tip ArkaneaB public is erroneous-- folks ·rt a lot smarter than Mr: Gorton neem« to think. In the third place, he ndvocaled direct mail advertising-- portfolios, in color, with plenty of photographs, sent throufh th» hiails to rural box holders. Wj! think our advertising department can convince him with figures that this form fit advertising will cost him more than direct newspaper advertising, and that he isn't saving money with this method of putting his name before the people. Mr. Gordon is a fine young man, and he made a good talk, But we do take issue with him on what he had to say about political advertising-- we take issue because we think he's wrong in some of the things he said about it. -· -: -- ' -- *.',.. " .-i'.;^; Freedom Wins Five Louisiana newspapermen have been acquitted of charges of defaming 10 public officials and three gamblers. The indictments grew out of a crusade waged by the Lake Chnrles American Press ·gainst gambling in the area. The newspapermen were indicted by n Grand Jury which had been called to investigate gam- Wine. ', What dirt Hie in-wspjuiennon do? They criticized public nets of officials, nnd Judge. Bernard O:'x.e, in decisions which took two and tine-half hours to road, said any citizen or newspaper h»s the. right to find f a u l t w i t h the public acls of officials. "Without t h a t right," he doctored, "we would have a dictatorial form uf ffovcrn- rhent and the discussion of important public issues would be only such as might be ·permitted hy those holdiiif a u t h o r i t y . " This. decision w;is a victory for the people all over the country. i. W · Give me the liberty to know, to utter, ·nd to argue freely according to conscience, above all liberties. -- John Milton. We have just enough religion to make us hate, but not enough In make us love one another.--.Jonathan Swift. * __ The licst answer lo Communism is s living, vibrant, fearless democracy--economic, Pocfal, and political.--Wendell Will- THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·r DREW Washington--House Invtsliiiton hive hushed It up, but i hot oti« in tht tin Kindils has mysteriously disappeared. It l« a itcrtt record- Ing of a telephone call from a Trtisury informant, charging t h a t ex-Internal Revenue Commissioner Jot N u n a n and AisliUnt Commissioner Bolich wtre paid money In two tax cases. ' The slory was sprcid on the King committee's record when Bolich inswured Investigators' questions behind closed doors. Latir he refused In t a l k at a public session on Iht grounds of ielf- I n c r i m l n a t i o n . Under cross-examination by In- vtctlfitort, however, Bolich vigorously denied t a k i n g money b u t h admitted knowing about tht miming record. This was 9 recording of · telephone conversation from » Treasury informant, who previously had tipped off T-man Bert Youn« that M a i tin Schwaeher, former law partner of ex-Congressman T. Vincent Quinn, had puld money to N u n i n and Bolich. Quite recently, Quinn, i former h i g h - r a n k i n g member of Ihe Justice Dep a r t m e n t , was called before iho King subcommittee and admitted Intervening with the Treasury In Zfi different tax ceses while he was a member of Congress. He also admitted receiving revenue from his law firm at that time. Miny legal experts consider Ihis i violation of (he law, though .lames Mclnernoy, » f r i e n d of Qulnri's and VI* successor as assistant attorney general, (esllflVd t h a i the law was "fuzzy." Qulnn Is now district attorney for Queens County, N. Y., where hr Is supposed to net an example for law enforcement. A f t e r the Treasury tipster had repealed his charge over Ihe telephone, · tnnscript of the conversation was put in Treasury files. The alleged payment was supposed to have occurred while N u n a n was s t i l l the nation's lax chief and before Bollrh's promolion to the No. 2 spot in the I n t e r n a l Revenue Bureau. * * * "Now. It Is the ricmnede.il I h i n g In the world." blurted Bolich when Ihe Investigators sprang Ihe slory on him. "I had never thought of (hat t h i n g from years ago u n t i l 1 am plastered with It . . '. Well, I mean, I had completely forgotten abouf the record." · "Do you' have a n v knowledge nf the flinpo- slllon of lhat rpcord?" snapped Chief Counsel A d r i a n Dp Wind. "My recollection nf what happened In Ihe record, Mr. PC W i n d , Is t h a i II. was lefl In the file case In the front office. It was a very pmnll l i t t l e disc, and it was pul In nn envelope snu pill In front there," recalled Bolich. "When Mr. Young Informed you of this m a t ter with respect to t h e pas.vage of money, did he mention any other I n d i v i d u a l s t h a t \vpre involved?'' asked Investigator Stanley Surrey. "Yon, I moan, he fflso said t h a i in this particular situation, he (Schwacber) was .cojni? to give tnoncy to Commissioner Nunan," testified Bolich, "I Ralhcr Mr. Nunan's reaction was that the Informant was lying." remarked Surrey. "Ohj yes," q u i c k l y agreed Rnlich. "Did you ask ?rlr. Young us to his opinion of Ihe reliability of this i n f o r m a n t ? " pressed Surrey. "He said he had q u i t e a bit of regard for him." arimilted Bnllch. Reconstructing the episode, the ex-lav o f f i - cial told in )iis own words how he learned of It. ··V * * "I walked Into Mr. Murphy's office, and Young walked out," hi? begnn. "And then M u r - phy lold me that Mr. Young had just "zivon him some informallon which was very delicate, and . he wanted .me fo know il. He said, -'it involves you'--meaning me. He said lhat Young bad an Informant who had fold him l h a t Mr, Srhwjteber ' had said t h a t Ije hud given me money. II "'as Ruonosnd to b p ' o n ' l w o cases, the Circle Wire and Cpble rasp and Ihe T.enr.v case." A t this point, Bolich l i i r n p d nervously In the official stenographer: "This should he kent off the record for a moment. boc.misp what I salfl and how 1 oxnressed myself would not look good on Ihe record." Bill the stenographer continued lo Ink? down evorv wnrd. "Mr. Murnhy's I m m e d i a t e reaction," continued Bolich. "was t h a t II was a hell nf a slander --because of three IhiiiRs. To use a figure of speech. HIP red lights were ui) on Mr. Srhwaebcr ami had been up for a long time. In this part i c u l a r case, thp Circle Wire and Cablp case, my a l t i t u d e wns one to push it to a Grand .lury so t h a t we could make a complete i n v e s i q a t i n n and if possible come up with prosecution. In the other case. I had never hart a n y t h i n g to do w i t h the I.enry case. * * * "I a f t e r w a r d s discussed it wl'h Mr. Youili: and askftd him if he could tftvp mp his snurcp of informalion,"addpd Bolich. "He said hp couldn't, because the fellow had sworn him to secrecy, nnd he. hp.d to be treated as a confidential source of information. Afterwards, Mr. Young came up w i t h this record." Bolich said he let the mailer drop, never called Schwaobcr on the carpet. "What was the reason you decided not to lalk lo Schwaeber about this p a r t i c u l a r matter?" demanded Invcstigaor Surrey. "Because of Mr. Young's promise to his informant that hr would nnt give him nn," shrugged Bolich. "My Immediate reaction to the story was that we should send for Schwaeber. and Young's reation was t h a i If we did t h a t It w o u 1 d pivc up his i n f o r m a n t and would be embarrassing to his i n f o r m a n t . So \v? did not do anything." "It l e f t you In an emharras.'iliig position, did It All Depends on Which Way You're Looking They'll Do It livery Time IT'S I.IKE PULLISIG ELEPI-WMT TUSKS TO etrr sqOATiVELL TO CLEA^ UP JUST OJE SECTIOl OF HIS DEN 1 -- ,,-- By Jimmy Harlo ·HE FlNAU.y CDES IT-BUT^SK MISSUS rYWAT HE CONSIDERS- "CLC^NlNa UP/" fcl r \sxx AT, THAT MM^WexM QKAV OW* 30 9\ LL - "*}** PILED UP.'is IT TOO Ji MstavbuR vNr cxMNiHeyp? MJOl TOAf tOO TOW mKCtill'LL VH ^r 1 JUBTA4OWO ct-pw CUT TJ-MT ^ B ^,VT /I WE JUNX FRCVK MRnfeRPafJWreiW.V^^T^-^ l l M e R E TO THERE-- ^^E^OTTM**/ "l I "ff^T XXI CALL. THAT ~J%%f " CXMNIe50yP? ^-5^^ OU JUBTiWVUD I---*'"*^/ AuJ\ Trfe JVHt ffOM [ ! J^ifo Ixom -i*^ ft rcner... / / VrTLTI? it not?" suggested Surrey. "It certainly did," acknowledged Bolich. "You felt, however, that the informant's embarrassment was more important than your embarrassment," needled the investigator. * * * Undnr f u r t h e r questioning, Bolich admitled pn«t friendship with Schwacber, the law partner of ex-Congressman Qulnn. "Prior to my becoming special agent in charge, Schwaeber'used to bounce in find out of the office in Brooklyn, and we were quite friendly,"'recalled Bolich. Later,- Bolich ssici, he changed his opinion of Schwaebcr. "I don't havo to t e l ^ y n u t h a t I wasn't impressed with Schwacber at all," declared Bolich. "That is, (here was 'nn count on the favorable side al all. but there was plenty on the u n f a v o r able Hide." . Meanwhile, the House investigators would l i k e In get hold of the missing record and lislen to the mysterious lolenhnne convarsntion. Note--Queried hy this column, Mr. Schwae- bcr arimilted representing both the. Circle Wire and Cable and the l..eary lax cases, but denied thai he had ever pnid out money in any form to N u n a n or Bolich. "I swear by all t h a l ' s holy t h a t the story Is absolutely, unequivocally without found,ition," Schwuebcr told this column. However, he also admitled being called in by the K i n g lax fraud subcommittee but claimed they Hid not even ask him aboul Ihe alleged payments. Bennett Al Spbcan, famous as the partner nf Mr. Gallagher, was also the man responsible for making Marpo M n r x a silent conicdinn. Shcan scripted the first vaudeville act for the then-unknown M a r x Brothers, nnd inadvertently forgot to write in a part for Harpo. When I l a r p o indifi- nanlly called the omission to his ' attention, Shean hastily explained, "I did it on purpose. 1 want you lo play in pantomime. I've fot i feeling you'll be Icrrific." Mr. Shean didn't know how right he was! Incidentally, one of the first towns to see the new Marx Brothers turn was Waukegan. In the orchestra pit, a kid named Kubeltky'played the fiddlf, and doubled up with laughtar every time Groucho opened his mouth. Today, ?ome thirty years later. Kubelsky is slill laughing al Groucho. Now, however, he is known as Jack Benny. * * * Andrea Simon defines a sadist as a person who refuses to hurt a masochist. * * * Most people, at one time or another, have fallen asleep in a railroad car, and awakened somewhere in the yards. An unfortunate in South Africa wen' them one betler recently, however. He curled up for a nap ip an fmpty day coach. Durf'ig the night thf coach was moved to the repairs depot. When dawn broke, the sleeper yawned luxuriously, toflk on* glance out of the window, and let out a yelp of horror. His car. suspended from a big crane, was dangling two hundred feet above the track. ·* * + Ftadie Harris tells about a mother who phoned her daughter one morning to wail, "I feel so awful I want to die. I '.lust can't :o on living any longer." The daughter said she'd br right over. "Well, if you're coming right away." mid mama hastily, "please stop at Barney Greengrass's and bring me some sturgeon. Questions And Answer* Q--By what name was amber known to thi Greeks? A--The Greeks gave It the name fleklrnn, since they found t h a t amber, when rubbed briskly, could pick up slraws and hits of paper. Q--What did the early Polish people call Ihemselves? A--They called themselves Foiling, or "dwellers in the .fields." Q--When was Boys Town established? A--Boys Town was started in Omaha in 1917 by Father Edward J. Flanagan. ·r joarm «w STIWAKT ALSOP firmttff Cp4 hi* ·* llrnioil h*vr nrrlvrtl In tbr ·mull rtlr *l IrMftet 5prl»x* whrvr **· H*«r MB n mjmrifimm. jtmet ifc*r mrK » ttHmllf ill*;? M «ir»efc. thry 4rrl4r 1* try IrM t» - l»«7" din Hrvr. In en»t «t f M l i a r r . (Irvrcr t*|tl t r y ··inriblnK *-U*. Hml IrMt Hfftrtr ?·!· *· · fnUr m^*IHfll« · ·rf ·prrlAflri* HM n «I«««U*. VIII KENDALL c l i m b e d the steps to the front door of ,tli* gymnasium slowly, debating · w i t h himself on what approach to juse. A) ne glanced at the small sullies of Indians, he envisioned Chief Dig Rear, complete with war bonnet nnd tomahawk. George reassured himself t h a t perhaps Chief Big Bear did not have a gymnasium f u l l of gangsters and killers, or even crauy Indians. thirst- Ing for ncalps. But he still nourished fear. This, he reasoned, was only human. i After all, George's work as a [detvctive had never brought him ,?nto anything dangerous before. .-tip to now. he had been hired only .to niii down bad debts and wayward husbands. ' Georfce opened the door cau- ,tlously and peered inside nt a ves- -tibule. It was r m m y . (irimiy. he moved through the vrsllbu'e to a ·second dcxir, riurlllinnwl with slops nnd with wire embedded in the .glm.v Sqtnnhr.R through the wire · netting hr lookrd mlo n lnrc.0 rmpty room--a Gymnasium. He irird Ihe door. It wns unlocked nnd hp entered. Inside, r.corcc Wlilkcd slowly PIIM parallel oar* nnd incchiintc.il hordes Mr stepped over wrestling mat* and rtucNod adroitly under · row of ring* th.it were suspended (r«m the ceiling. Although Ihe gymnasium was empty. «ome« wt«r« (win*. M e»uld hwr ihe murmur at voicn chorusing and l*i|ghm«. He crowd th« g}mn»»!u» tff and passed through another door that led downstairs. The voices were louder now, and slowly he began to d e s c e n d . When he reached the bottom of Ihe stairs, he was confronted with »tiU another door, and over the lop of It was · sign: LOCKER ROOM. Here, In front of this door, the voices were at their full height. Chief Big Bear was probably Inside with somu of his underworld cronies, but it wns now. or n«v«r, a n d without f u r t h e r thought. George Kendall grabbtd hold of the door knob. A thousand screams racked his brain, lingerie (lew In tvery direction and !h« earth shook is George opened tht door, This was a woman's locker room, whether the sign said so. or not. His face flushed, he slammed th? door shut and dashed up the stairs. The screams followed after him, Mho- ing through the gymnasium tind filling him with panic, As he raced for the outside door, a man broke out at an ofllct at Ihe far corner of the gymnasium and started chasing him. Geprge banged through another door and sliimbled through tht vtstibule. H' guvi the outside door · hard shove, and when It opened md- denly. he lost nis nalanci and wont rolling and tumpling tnd-over-end down the cement Hairs, never stopping until he had reached the bottom, 'Why do you do those tilings. George?" came Vcrna Demon's voice from ihe car. "Hccniise I 1-IKK III" George firuwlcil. picking himself up and scrambling toward thr car, Verna flung the car !o.:n open. · * · A SHOUTING man c.iino out of the b u i l d i n g a n d started pounding down the miri. Omrgt Irnppd into thr car, dragged him- stlf inside and. ax hr vlammod the door. Verna spun the car awty from the curb, Sh» g»v* tno mirhlno plonty «4 lift, watching In* rMr viow »lf- , oMAMdcd away trout Sonoro Springs. When t h t . was certain that thej were not oemg followed and George had caught his breath, she turned and »id, "Heap big Indian nave heap big toniahawk-- no? Give-urn George heap big htave-ho, yesT" "Shut up. will you." '"Those are u n k i n d words, George Kendall. Very unkind." She wheeled the sedffl mt9 I parking lot beside i small roadside diner. "Offhind," sht s|id, "1 would »; thit Plan No. 1 was i dismal flop, and as your frieni) and advisor, might I suggest Plan No. Z?" Will you be quiet for five minutes?" Kendall said. "Cheer up. Sherlock. At |tait they didn't get your scalp." She pinched his cheek. "C'mon, we'll go Inside and hivt some Seneca Spring's coffee and then 7011 can tell Momma what happened." CHK put a nickel In the juk* box, sugar in his coffee, even lit him · cigartt, Th«n sht |sk*d, 'Now. whit happtnod? Whit did h« say?" "1 didn't m Chief Big Beit." "You didn't s«t him?" "I didn't get a chance to." "Well, whit bappentdr* "i just opeqod · door 1 shouldn't hive opened, tnil's 'ill." "Will ,iu plfas^ hiakt stnit." He gave K tg her itriight th«n, each detlll exactly is it hid han- pened. "Hot* *«i! to know it wis women's gymnisluwi? "You mean Chief Big Beir wn training lady wrestlers?" "Don't oe funny. These robft were Dig enough le b wrtltlfr.-. but I'm sure they weren't. It wit · ladles' reriucln; r||s. Rig Bfir it the answer t« · fit girl's prayer." Sho Isuglnd titarlily. "I'm glad you think it's funny." "So what's next on tht agenda. Peeping Tom?" Well, I'm not going back to that g y m n a s i u m . Thll'f for surr. Still--" He piiutd!' "I've got t« see lhat Indian m*41d«t mm and tilk t« mm." "The phonr hcfk wMI iroteiily tell you whtr* hf live*." "I MTW Ihoviftt ·(' kkfI.' "AM 7*1 *»U **un«ll a · t»ttiv«." (t* Bo OM«Mt4 Wiihington--With tht Ntw Jet- ·*.v primary, tht pre-convention Struggle has it Itant passed the halfway murk--i minor Mewing t« b* thankful for. Gen. Dwijht D. Eis«nhower ha« rounded the turn with » hit; surge forward, but it li extrtmtly important to note that Sen. ftobert A. Ttaft is still running steadily and still running hard. The comparative positions of the two contenders are best judged on the face of the figures. Some weeks ago, Taft headquarters admitted a confidential estimate of the senator's potential strength at the Republican convention. According to this labulation, it was hoped t h a t the Ohio senator would go to Chicago with a minimum of 653 delegates, overt and concealed. Certain states, like . Michigan, were considered too uncertain for inclusion. Nonetheless, S53 votes on the first ballot would surely be enough to give Senator Taft tho quick victory toward which his strategy has always been aimed. In the weeks since this estimate ot his strength was made Senator Taft, however, has run a much slower race than originally forecast. The biggest set-back occurred in Maryland, where Taft forces counted on the support of Gov. Theodore R. McKeldin, who f n - nounced for General Eisenhower. Dtspitc the grumbling of the Ohio senator's friend?, there is very strength than one could lik* to bet on at this writing. If you adjust the Eis«nhower estimate by writing down the more obviously optimistic claims, you reach the conclusion that the general and the senator are going into the convention with almost equal blgcks of delegates. Each block ought to he between 430 and 500, out of the 1,204 total. · ·' · To b« sure, tihls If »rily the outlook as of. now. Taft, for example, may benefit unexpectedly hy rhe withdraws] of Gov. Adlai Stevenson of Illinois from the Democratic contest. Stevtnson's withdrawal is bound-In sow confusion among.the Democrat!. And the nepulican professional politicians, encouraged by the disorder among their enemies, will be more inclined to gamble on naming Taft. By the s«m« token, tht whole picture could be radically altered if Gov. John S. Fine of Pennsylvania, decided to declare himself. Fine controls the largest block ot his state's 70 votes, of which Tail's forces claim 40. -If the Pennsylvania governor plumps for Eisenhower, he could start a bandwagon rush, which would in turn more than substantiate all the Eisenhower claims in the South. In Pennsylvania, wher* the voting balance has changed to favor the Democrats in recent yeart, most grass-root politicians are reported to want Eisenhower, because they think he will help little doubt indeed that Governor (helr ] oc al nominees. Perhaps for McKeldm has the power to lake'; lnis rcasoni Governor Fine, while his state's 24 votes into the Eisenhower camp. In other states, Taft has had some ups, as in Nebraska and Illinois, and some downs, as in New Jersey and New Hampshire. Over all, the bent estimate now gives Taft 208 deleialts, but if he had done «s well as previously expect- . rev ed, he would have :so. slightly over continuing to make a mystery of his intentions, has recently seemed to incline toward tht Eistnhower camp. * * « In summary, there In n» oVwbt al all lhat Ihe New Jersey outcome leaves Eisenhower in an excellent position to win the Republican nomination. But there is equally no doubt that Ihe Eisenhower leaders are crowing very prematurely, when they attempt to discount the chances of Taft. As of today, it seems most likely lhal Ihese two leading- contenders will go into Ihe convention with rather evenly balanced strength. The result will then depend on the secondary utrenglh each candidale can develop, from Ihe following of such lesser conlend- ers as Gov. Earl Warren of California. Here Eisenhower has a 520 dclegales on the first ballot, much better chance than Taft. Yet with about SCO for Taft. These there is always the possibility It is bad weakness in any racer to travel 20 per cent less fast than his planned speed. On the other hand, the senalor is still a most formidable contender. This Is best Illustrated, c u r i o u s l y enough, by a somewhat more recent confidential tabulation of Eisenhower's strength, prepared by the Elsenhower high command. This Eisenhower forecast shows the gtrera! with approximately figures reflect considerable hope, as well as many solid promises. For example, in the always du- that the vision of a deadlocked convention and a dark horst nomination, which fascinates owners of bious South, Ihe Eisenhower high i small groups of delegates, will command claims substantially somehow upset the plani of the lirger inroidt into normal parly 1 Eisenhower camp. Dfar Miss Dix: I'm a first-year ( honor student at a university, tak- j injt such subjects as philosophy, ! psychology and comparative re- lifions. As our philosophy pro- f*s?or himself says, the purpose of nn arts education is to jnlt the student into thinking for himself. My parents, who have not ha«4 a university education, call me a cynic, skeptic and a generally doubting, heartless person. I think the /act that I am iroing through for social work indicates I do have .some regard for the feelings of others. I was once a very religious person--now 1 don't know. Surely there would I.R no progress if we all accepted what we were told as jjospel truth. It is evident enough that so much of what was once accepted as true has been disproved. The motto of our college s "The Truth Shall Make You "ree"---or is ignorance bliss? Surely my present confused state o( mind will not last but is 'only a phase necessary to realizf riow little I know. Surely my education will fill the void it has created with other worthwhile things. CAROLINE M. M. Answer: Since you are in a quoting moor}, may I also remind you that "A little learning is a dangerous thing," and you, who are embarking on the great experience of a university education, have acquired very little as yet. The enormous fund of the world's knowledge is at your feet, but you will walk a long way before you do much more than wade about its edges. Try Thr Bihle Now let me recommend a llttlt reading. Your university's motto is taken from the eighth chapter of the Gospel according to St. John. Read it, and you will see that truth in this instance, as in all others, is Gndl Knowing that God is the Truth will free your mind of all doubt as to your ultimate CONTINUED ON PAGE F1V1 Nut Bow! , Answer to Prtviaup Puzll* HORIZONTAL J One who imitates 4 Hurry 5 Air riid precautions (ib.) » Animal park 7 Is (Latin) lAbitc B Many nuis grow in a loGrtat Lakt 11 Scat of Stth (Bib.) U Unclosed 21 Devotee 23 Abrogate 24 «ru i Gorber or nut 4 ---nut i Honey mak*r 11 High mount IJ Oot up 14 Footed vase 15 Compass point II Blemishes HRIvtr (Sp.) 11 Playing card 10 Forefathers tt Through 24 Footllke part 29 Calm ZIPenelratfj 12 Mortgage 33 Moccasin 35 Contend 11 Ariinns (Ib.) 11 Nott in Guide' II Interpret || Tlit -- of nuts art virleu 4? Ctosir 44 Unit of reluctance 45 Crafty 4J Ringworm 45 Flowir MIndividual 54 Coffer SI Eucharlstlf wlni vtiitl St Greek letter 10 Nuu ire often ustrl in a ----, er sticky cikt 11 Cord* fabric i: Drunkirj II AsUrWu 14 Nal'li TIIHCAI. tAgo toltl'i IJULJt2fJsJ nni." cjn grown m south centril U.S. drosi 26 Ireland S7 Check 29 At all times 30 Be borne 31 Soothsayer 34 Diminutive of Albert 38 Beams 40 Before 41 Responds to treatment 43 Puffs up 4 Pedal digit! 47 Preposition 48 Tidy JO Edible rootJtock 51 Osirichliki s bird of Australia 3] Enthralled 55 Torrid 55 Age STSteimtr (sb.)

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