Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 3, 1952 · Page 4
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May 3, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, May 3, 1952
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taffemt Amni** $twM i MSMBH or THE AMOcunp rwni Tht AMOeltitd PF*« it exclunlvely entitled to tlMJMt Wtepublkitlnn of all newi dupaichw credited 10 it or not oihwwl* credited I n l h l r r and *lio tht lortl ne*« publlihed herein. rlfhts of republlcMlon of "·· · *« herein «rt also reserved. 'All in»lf~p««bl» In IMyii Audit tmntt When Jesus heard it, he .inithi, unto them. They that are whole have no need of the physician, but they that are.'jiickrl oune not to call the righteous; but sinners to repentance.--5t Mark 2:17 .Edltor'e-Notfcf-The TIMES Is glad to open its editoriil columnj to the members of the Ministerial Alliance, who h«vt »gre*d lo furnish an. editorial each S»tufdiy Views expressed ire tne«e of the »ulhor , . The Troubled Mind Mr Karl A Mennlnger in his book, ·The Human Mind," relates; thin-, fact: "Statirtic* «aV that one out of every 20 of trw it. or ha* h«*n, or will be,-in a hospital tot merit*! nines* find the other 19 of u« don't feel anj tod comfortable all of the time, even if w« have no fe«r« of such an extremity; menUl ill health i» certainly «s common M phvuical ill health and prob* »WV wore jo " Dr, John Southerland Bon- nril it) his book, "Paslorial Psychiatry" ·aid thin, "Religion can minister definitely to the alleviation of mental illness." A false religion fan be a burden, but Ihe Christian faith can be a source of comfort and strength to the believer in Christ through all vWs"itudr« of .life. The omnipotent God| can free us from the gplrit of heaviness "Even to old age I am He. and «V*n to fray haitt wjll I carry you: 1 have nude, and I will bear: yea, I will carry, and I will deliver you" (Isaiah 46:4) Jesus said, "Gome unto me, all ye .that' labour and are heavy ladeni and-I' will' give you rtit Take mv yoke upon- you,/and Ie*rn of me: for; I am meek\«nd Jowl£ in;, htsrt: nd ye shall find'rest' tinto'"y'otir souls For mv yoke is easy, and my burden is light."(Mett, 11:2ft.30) Jesus Christ can help us with the burden of life, the burden ot a guilty harassed conscience, the burden of the future, and the burden of rMpons^Hte./.. "HaJceM'hoi *hat shall we drink* 01, wherewithal shall we be clothed? But seek ye first the kingdom of (Jod. and Hf» righteousness and thought, saving What shnl! we e,at?? or, all these things shall be otided unto, you"." (Matt 6-31 and 31) The Psalmfst relates ; 4 solution to the problems of the troubled mind. "Cast th.\ burden upon the Lord, and'iHe shall sustain thee." (Ps. 55:22) Jesus 'said,:"Peace I leave, with you, my peace I give unto you: not as the world givtth, f i \ f I unto von Let hoi your heart be troubled,; neither let it be afraid," 'The peace of Christ takes fears out of our lives, frees us from restlessness and Mrain, and givei to the believer in Him q'utetness and serenity of spirit By Garland W. Morrison, Pastor Immanuel Baptist' Church · Blessed is he who has found his work; let hhn ask no other blessedness.--Thomas Carlyle: ' . · ' . . · "."· * ·--' .. How is it possible that mankfnd will take advice, when they will 'not so much as take warning?--Jonathan Swift. 1 will chide no brother in the world hut myself, against whom I know most faults. --Abraharn Lincoln.' 'Such in the constitution of the human mind, that any kind of knowledge, if it he realty such, is its own reward.--John Henry Newman. . Merry-Go-Round s ; · *vi r DREW K»MO* .;' ' ,; ; Washington--Ex-Dtfente ' Mobillwr Wiiaon, , testifying" befort the Senate Sinking '.and Currency C(Mnm(tt«e at th* Helght'of th* «teel crisis l*t JOOM I l«y ; tirade at .plO President Phil Murr«y. it'wis «o. hot that even though the senators were sitting In cloMd session, he naked the · »ttnog«pher not to record It. ;·". Senator Fulbright of Arksnsas touched off :theWII»on'blast by .Inquiring. about certain '»m«ndment» to the bill.extending stabilization controls. Asking ; lh»t'hl» answer be oll-the-rec- prd, Wll*on replied: ; ' : ' : .···· · '·'· ·-.'"TM, chief «'ltu»tlrin you should consider is the grayling,control of.labor over this .Country, . "I km not: talking about the rank-;»nd-f)je of labor, 1 ' 1 Wilson continued, "but about their lead- ·«»··'· ' '' ' . · ' ' . ' .. " "A'few-men, a' handful of labor leaders, have the power to shut down this country," .said the former head of General Electric in icy tones.. ' ."One'man," h continued, referring to Murray, "h«s the power, to shut down not only steel, but aluminum, copper--all the metals industries. "We talk about the importance of competition · In the steel Industry,'' concluded. Wilson, ."but here is 'one man, one labor loader, who has the power 1ft shut down the entire metals industry." "'Is there any use," asked Senator Fulbright, "In having the government try to control labor, since labor Is tending to controlthe government? Wilion declined to answer. Note--Wilson tangled with labor' leaders-both the CIO and'AFL--when he 'flr.it c'arric to Washington as defense -moblll/.er and junked the plan for a defense advisory board. During World War II, an advisory board on which was represented labor, farm groups, the public and business sat under this chairmanship ot the late O. Max-Gardner of North Carolina In o'rdeY to idyls* the'government on mobilization. Wilson ditched this Idea, ignored labor advisers and got the CIO and AFL fighting-mad. They have never warmed up to him since, - ' . - · . . · . · . * * · · ' : ' · ' " . Ben Filrlcss, son of a coal miner and now president: of U.S. Steel, largest steel corporation ,ln the world, was talking to Ellis Arnall, ex- governor of Georgia, now price administrator for the nation. "Ben," said Governor Arnall, "How many shares of U.S. Steel stock do you have?" "A thousand shares," replied the head of the steel company. ''What! Only a thousand! You're » piker," replied Arnall- "You. mean to sny that you're run- · nlng this thing on only a thousand shares? Why, I've got almost that nwny various steel shares myself, and I'm battling on the other Bide." ·Arnall has been the toughest man the steel companies have had to deal with in demanding thit there b( no Increase in the price of ^tecl. It Was Chirlty Wilson's original idea that the wage boost for sieclworkers could be handled by giving thMnduitry a compensating price Increase, but he reckoned without his price administrator. Arnall has consistently refused to budge, and his Immtriile chief, Economic Stabilizer Put- · nam, himself * manufacturer, has »tood behind him. . . . , ' . · · . · · . *: * · · * . ' . · ' - · . Pentagon circles expect Lt. Gen. Edwin Bronks to go easy on his fellow general, Robert W. Grow, the former, military attache in Moscow, who 1MI Ms diary lying loose so a Communist spy watf able to photograph it. Brooks Is commander of the Second Army, which will decide whether to go ahead with a court-marital of General Grow. ·Actually,.the'Army is afraid the spy niay also have photographed' other' top'-si'crct- drtcu- :tr.*nt.i that were in Grow's possession at the 'time. Grow assured Army Investigators that he kept the other documents on his person, but the Investigators aren't convinced. One aftereffect o* Grow's carelessness has been the hasty withdrawal of those military attaches from Moscow who were mentioned in Grow's diary. The Turks are particularly fore over this; because their military attache was an irreplaceable expert in Russia. Note--Russia has quietly pullrd all Its military attaches back .to Moscow from around the ' globe. Sonic observers wonder If' this is a tip-off that the Kremlin is planning a new military move., * * * . . When Colonel .McCormlck of the Chicago Tribune was In Europe recently; 20 of his top editorial pundits held an informal political poll. Result was pretty much the opposlle of .the colonel's editorials.--namely, nine for Eisenhow- . cr, five for'Taft, five for Truman, one for Ke- fauycr . . . Before Governor Stevenson of Illinois" hnured out of the presidential rnce, he received an amazing letter from Eisenhower's campaign manager, Paul Hoffman, stating that he, Hoffman, could sleep well on election night if he knew that either Steyenson or Eisenhower would be in the White House . . . A secret p-Ml taken by Ike's headquarters lines up ftflfi delegates for Eisenhower at the opening of the Chicago convention. The rest of Ike's delegate poll .is 481 for Tnft, 76 for Governor Warren,, 25 for Stasscn, two for MacArthur, 47 undecided . . . Naturally. Tnft disputes these figures . . . The Democratic Natjonn! Committee Is beginning lo worry about campaign expenses. Except for thrlr. big political dinners, inn Democrats.are only sot- ting a trickle of the money they'll need for their big campaign this fall. * * + . The recent Army A-bomb tost In Nevada Wft.« so sppi-fftcularly successful that plans nre Tht It Evety Time .·. By Jimmy Hado PL4MS FOR THE CITyfe 8*5, HOTTEST SUMMER OrJ RECORD «««. im n»« fi«i»«« 'T»PK ; WMBi axS THE GftxX? BRC4KIM9 ijnoat WAff? «Wy, WHBfJ ITS 20 aeiav /IMP -ME EMRTM is FRXSH SOLO! Rip Yap Winkles Never Sleep More Th»n 20 Yean! under way for a new scries of tests this summer on .Eniwetok Island. A fantastically powerful bomb is to bn tested .there--one so destructive that our scientists .have been afraid to set it off within the U.S.A. Work on the hydrogen bomb has nlso been moving forward at such a rate that we will probably test our llrst experimental H-bomb sometime this fnll. . . · It these test 1 ! are successful, they will revolu- tionlzd the equipment and tactics of our armed forces, probably making it necessary to devote one-third of the 1953 defense budget to the atomic bomb and defenses against it. George Jesscl Is rnputcd to own fourteen tou- ppos, which he worirs in rotation, each with a little Idnger hair thar. the preceding one. Thus, at the end of a fortnight, It appears that he needs a haircut. He tells his friends he's off to the barber's, then reappears with toupee number one, and the cycle begins all over again. Friends nent nn flattering Jcsscl reserve fof their surest bet.a line like, "Oh, boy, Georgia, do. you need to have those golden locks of yours shorn!" Milton Berle crossed him up nt a Friars' Frolic, however, by reclaiming loudly, "Some toupee you've got there, Jessel. I can hardly tell it from a wigl" ·* * * A customer on a remote farm in Montana "addressed an inquiry to a big mail-order house in Chicago, and in due course received a polite reply, neatly typewritten. Back came its letter with this indignant message, scrawled across the bottom of the page: "There ain't no need for you to print no letters to me. 1 read writing." * * » Johnny Law sheepishly turned over to his mother a note from teacher that read, "Johnny is a bright lad, but frankly, for a boy of ten, he pays far too.much attention to the pretty little girls. I'm trying .to find 'a way ot curing hjm." Mrs. Law wrote back to teacher, "if you find « way, for the Lord's sake let me in on It. I'm having the same trouble 'with Mr. Law." · * . * * The parents of a ten-year-old lit Lakeview Academy received -a letter from their boy e:i- pressing regret at their inability to attend tht first drama of the year put on by students in he new auditorium. "You really missed a treat," h*. assured them. "We did 'Hamlet.' A lot of parents s=id they had seen it before, but they laughed just the same." * * * TV's influence on the bobby-sox brigade can be gauged by the frequency with which this new legend is popping up on the sides of those stripped-down, slogan-infested jalopies: "Dagmar or BUST!" A Questions And Answers Q--How fast does an electric current travel? A--Electric current-In » wire travels at. the speed of light, about ISB.MO miles per second. (3--Who said that a mugwump is a person educated beyond his intellect? A--Horace Potter, during the Cleveland- Elaine campaign of 1844. Q--Is Murmansk sn ice -free port in winter? A--The Gulf Stream keeps the harbor fre* of Ice the year round. . . Q_How does the Milan Cathedr*! rank in size with Saint Peter's at Home? A--It is the third largest church in Europe. It ranks next to Saint Peter's at P.ome and the cathedral at Seville, Spain. Q--Where did the watermelon originate? A--In Africa. It spread to southern Asla.in early times. The fruit is now raised in America, where the best varieties have bten developed. Q--In what part of the country are "fasola" singers popular? A--In the South in rural areas because they begin by vocalizing the nptes fa, sol, la, and mi. Q--What is a corduroy road? A--In Colonial America corduroy roads were made by placing logs side by side across the road-bed. Lincoln The ·community dinner at Li'ncolri was a notable one-a very large number, were seated and a very fine menu served. The Junior High School Band of 51 members, Mr. Timstill director, was a treat of the first rank. The whole program was well ordered, well performed and of fine quality. We surely came home with a greatly extended view of Lincoln, its achievements, opportunities and the quality of its citizenship, its school facilities were so ample that we were all but amazed. The gymnasium where the meal was served was more than ample and with the efforts of those who had decorated it, it was especially pleas- of |y IOBMTA RRHU6HT heavy brown marble mantels ing. We discovered the apple crop of our section is there; the chicken industry in fine fling, the tomato, both green- wrap and canned, are produced in quantity. The dairy l.H»xlucts are in profitable production. The consolidated school with buses arid .all things needful are present. The merits of a small community are. easily appreciated by me. . Mr; arid Mrs. Pat Ryan and Mm. Sr..,were a most , cordial group. Mr. Ryan is school superintendent. Mr. Bishop, the postmaster who sit by me, really gave me a lift sufficient for. some days. The whole affair was. most stimulating and I am prophe- eying that Lincoln surpasses many groups in her present bracket. She has the reserve. In this case the leaders gave me a big portion of ego, "Honor guest" and all that goes with it. Roy Adams was master of ceremonies and our own fine citizens were ly in evidence. XX pEORGE KENDALL caught up '"· with Marilyn Sutworth at a fruit market one block from the lotcl. In desperation, he grabbed her arm. The next thing that hap- Ipcned came so fast George could Inot tell exactly what really took ·place. He suddenly felt himself 'plummeting over her head and .crashing into a displny of tomatoes. By the time George had cx- 'trnctcd himself from the resulting .catsup, Marilyn was at his side. "You poor darling! Are you :hurl?" · · "No," said George, "just messy.! · She turned, hailed a taxi and de .parted before George could stop 'her. George saw the owner of the market coming, out ot the door '·nd he departed on foot. · At the hotel George sent his still out to · local jiffy cleaner and !was sitting around In his bathrobe : when his secretary knocked on the 'door. Verna Penton came in, after iGeorge told her not to, and stared lat George. ' "An accident," said George. "My Isult will be back from the cleaners !ln two hours. I thought you wore f r to the gym to tee M«x? i "I got jilted," Verni i«ld, bu 1 ilooklng none the worse for It. "The iiwett young thing you were trylni ito »«ve from hl» clutches ihowed 'up, so Man .called off the elm.' ; "Well,. I didn't do «ny better, 1 'George said deip«lrln«|y. He told ihii-MeroUry whit hid happened ' "That makes tenie," did Verna ("Mirllyn want buck to -Mix, -to iyou're oiit ot luck on this cue 'I'm oXit'ot luck. Old Mm But 'worth It out of luck, If ynu isk !m«, i mm nulclde would be ytrjr i timely right wiw," | j«or(e Minuting Into ipice and IM *··" eurprlMd il hli thouihts. It IM wen · quitter, this would be ·orth. It might not be such a bad dea after all. Or would it? · « * LTARILYN wasn't a bad kid, Just T1 a little unpredictable and tem- estuous. She knew judo but eorge could s t u d y defensive leasures and after a few years he ould prevent her from tossing iim around. Maybe she wouldn't iso really bone-breaking tactics n n husband. We misht as well pack up and cave," said Verna. "There's no casoh to stick around here any onger,' "We're not going to give up to easily," said George. "Who sa|d we were giving up easily?" "I'm going to break up Marilyn Sutworth and Max Arno and ctfl- ect that fee arid' a bonus, even i have to marry the firL" "George!" "I am." "Do you care for her thi much?." . George didn't answer for a mo ment. Me really didn't know When he thought of Marilyn tn| her mlschi«voua srolle, h«i btlleved he did. When he thought pf Sut worth for father-io-Uw, wasn't to sure. ··Well. I'm not giving tip ye There muit be iom«thln| I u do." "There l»," Mid Verna, "but yov can't do It." "'What do you mean?" 'You've convinced y o u r i e l you'rf In lov« with Marilyn a*ott«," *aU Vern», "Don't me how you figured It out, but yc) did. -You're, not In lov«-- you jui wfht to wln.th* bomii, B«ll«v IM, It lun't worth It." Q*org* .kittw that Verna WM Ithe tltn* M 'ejull. But :wMn't going to be .1 «jultt*f. 'S* h»* H'BMUTT MvU^Vkil J iriMklni from tht heurt, not from the' mind' Whit wa« thcr* th« dtdn't mike him «» »xxl * M Mix Arno, «»«i!lp| th«t , haw MM WM In beftcr phyelct w«l|Md moc* and could rreat- A» \ See H (In Washington) --which -stand but like warts on the face of an otherwise beautiful woman. The Green, and Red, and Blue Rooms are not much different from what they used to be. I don't suppose, there is a great deal that can be changed m a red room, or a green room, or a blue room! The Dining Room is, to me, greatly improved, for the very dark panelling has been painted in'with the walls--a lovely soft, green.. Gold damask curtains, a green rug, and a beautiful Sheraton-table (gift of an anonymous donor) make it a room of which to be The kitchen should be, and is, I hope, a cook's dream ,of heaven! It's all stainless steel and freezer-lockers and ice boxes and huge stoves and bake-ovens and mixers--with overhead racks on which to hang the eggbeaters and cpl- landers and ladles. No digging-into-drawers for utensils in that kitchen! It's in the basement, floor below the dining rooms, which would normally be a handicap in serving' dinners--but I'm sure there are flocks of dumb- waiters'or elevators, to take care of that, angle--so I guess I won't worry about it. Well--I finally got tip to the second floor, which' is what I really wanted to'see-- and I don't, know just what I had expected--but it wasn't there. Somehow -- I had hoped that the Commission in charge of the renovation would choose the best decorator in the United States, whoever that is--and tell him or her to make the living quarters and State Guest Rooms of the White House the finest possible sample of what this country has to offer hi the way of beautiful materials and furniture., I had hoped By Mrs. .T. W. Fulbrieht I that if the money appropn- The members of the House and Senate were invited, with therr wives, to inspect the new White House from cellar to attic, one Sunday just before the Presidential family were to move back from Blair House. Bill, in good old masculine fashion, was not much trigued with the idea of "walking through a house."-said he'd rather go walk in the country and why couldn|t I waft to see. it at a reception sometime? By finally admitting that what I really wanted to see were not the state rooms used for big c tertainments -- but the living quarters, which are not open to the public once the family is in residence--I got him to'- take me. And I wouldn't have missed it for the world. The East Room, whrch I "I can. And I will. I'm in love." "Okay, George," Verna said. There's orw thing that a working rl learns. Let the bow have his ay, even when he's wrong, 'hat's the plan?" For Verna to give.up.so easily, ade George feel sad. Re had felt o long that Verna was in love ith him, that he didn't like, to ee her surrender. But George hid the glimmerings f in ide«. "Th«t cirniyal'i to-' ight, isn't it?" "Yes, Max said something about charity show. He's performing ft it or something. 1 '. "They'll have animals, wont hey?" Verna nodded. "They usually i; What are you cooking up?" "Custard's Last Stand," he slid. Listtn.'do you thinjc you ci? flnd omeone who will rent us · truck onight!" "If you on hav* cows dellv- red to your hotel, thfn I guess I ught to be able to rent a truck. What givei?" "Elopement," slid Gforfe. "Get hit truck. Bring th*' driver -up here «nd we'll mix* Our pl»ns." \TERNA returned ibortly ifter T George's clothes were.deliv- ered from the cle«ne». He was ust (triilhterilng hli'tlf M Venn «n the truck driver appeared. remember chiefly as the place where you line up for recep- ons, is one of lovely propor- ons--all gold and white, ith great'tall windows and uperb chandeliers. The only airing notes are four quite · The driver, Tow *M · , young ftllcw, luri. 'nt(f locking ·nil landy hilrfd. Hit Utlwr'h.d a product farm at tot t4tt of town. Otorf* initructyd him to have his truck pack of tht animal cagtl loon ifttr dirk. Ht IMUM! olhtr tnitructtoni to Vtrna, «»v* hir Kfti« mosty, klMtd «r Iflbtly on' tht check, and tti)t hfr and tht truck driver »'wty. "You'rt · htck of t dtttctivt, «ht «tl«, M iht ith. ' Ororft spent tn« rest of tht tft- trnioi checking wtitbtr tfwrti ·ltd tiMylrii · mihutl on judo Ai I ·'clock bt w«f rMdr to fo forth. Hut · ekll from tht dtth elcrk Informtd him that Albtrt f , sXit- worih WM in th* IWiky to it* Mm. OM Man autwarth, (»lh«r. «A M. ated wouldn't stretch to really fine old pieces, that the loveliest of Williamsburg reproductions might be used. But they weren't. The bedroom rugs are lovely--so thick that you sink in; and the bathrooms are superb --all pastel tile and glass and mirrors and chrome; and the walls of the halls and bedrooms are in lovely soft colors. But the furniture, fine, well made and expensive, I am sure, but not nearly as nice as' that in many homes in Arkansas. But to wax philosophical, the permanent things about the White House are good and sound; the building itself, the''bathrooms, the kitchen, and the chandeliers arid many pieces Tif furniture downstairs are beautiful.. After all, commonplace chests of draws can someday be replaced by fine 'ones--and dull curtains by interesting ones. And again "after alT'only one family at a time will have to live with them. I wonder who the next one will be?--That's, up to you! .Down on the farm' Aritwer to Pr«viou» Poult HORIZONTAL IFarm implement, disk -- 7 Another farm implement, the hay -- '13 Interstice 14 Armed fleet 15 Retainer 18 Manchurian pqrt 17Hebr«w ascetic 18 English river ID Dutch (ib.) 20 Bustle ii Possess 25 Parti ·31 Levantine : ketch 39 Qualified 34 Cttton fabric II Femlnint appellation 3 Scottish sheepfolds 4Lissoed 5 Genus of Mobiles 6 Existed 1 Youth I Speaker t Mohammedin noble 10 Challenge 11 English statesmin 12 Rave 10 Invoke J8 Tar off (comb, form) 29SonofSeth 30 A farmer 45 He often hts ..hired · 46 PffUining t» grandparent* seed _ 47 Companion 21 Instrument for 32 Head covering 48 Ar«bi«n gulf. stamping dites 39 Forefather 52 Eskers 40 Legislative 53 Decline body 24 Ship of 44 A farmer's Columbus work 26 Artist's frame from dawn 27 High mount to dusk 46 Look over 'SO Rout*! (ib.) 51 Otherwis* 52 Hardens ' 94Firmtrske0 their plg« IB IT Important farm Implement 38 Remtrra 41 W«TM 41 Intir* 4S Hebrew dtltr 45Norw«|l«n town WTrapi MEludM 55 Princely ftroniheM M Dormint · ", ainnt - ' otfMMut ftrnwiiklnl VttlKAL

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