Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 14, 1952 · Page 4
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June 14, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, June 14, 1952
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Arkansas $tm*« »»«tf Mf«3tliTffl» O PvhlUM* lUM* 4*UT ucnl tiurfir rATETTCVlLut DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY ftabnti Fulkilf ht Pmldrat Frandtd Juno 14, 1IH Cnwnd it the pott olflct at riyttuvillt, Ark., u Srcond-Clau Mall MiHtr. turn C. Gurhut Viet PtM.-O*Mtil MuifM _ T«d It W T Ua, Edtlot MEMBER CF THE ASSOCIATED PMM Tbt Associated Prest It exclusivity tntltlfd ta the UM (or republlcalion of all nev/t dlsps;tcbe« credited to it or not otherwise credited In this paper and alo th« local news published herein. All rights of rspublication of special alt- patches herein are alto reserved. W«» ·U1SCR1PTION RATU _________________________ (by carrier) Wtihlnron. Bcnlnn. tluKftt ecu*. i Mail r«tt In . . .tt« Ark., and Adtlr county. Okla. ·sntii ........................... _ ......... »»e fhm HKiiUia ...... ................... ---------- |J«e month .............................. _______ ISM ic Mir ............................... ____ MM ··» \i enunutfl other than above: OB* momli ............................. ________ 11 n I'm* montht ............................... ----- «2.1t tit monthi ................................... ____ |4M On» rear ........................ ......... -- II M All mill parafcl* In advance Member Audi! Bureau of ClrnliHm Seest thou a man wise in his own con- Wit? there is more hope of a fool than of him.--Proverbs 26:12 Edltor't Note: The TIMES ii {lad to open ItJ editorial columns to the membert of the Minii- terlal Alliance; who have afreed to furnish an editorial each Saturday. Vlewi expressed are those of the author. The Power Of Faith Scripture text: 1 John 5:4 For whatsoever is born of God overcometh the world: mid this is the victory that overcometh the world, even our faith. Fiith is defined in the word of God , as the substance of things hoped for, and the evidence of things not seen. An old writer says, "Faith Is the foot of the soul: 5 so it comes to Christ. Faith is the hand of ' the soul; so it M viven Christ. Faith is the j trm of the soul: so it embraces Christ. i Faith is the eye of the soul; no it looks up? on Chrtst. Faith is the mouth of the soul; ' so it feeds on Christ." · Faith is infinitely precious, because of its own possibilities. With it nothing need- · ful is impossible. It is the hand that takes with firm, unfailing grip the faithful I promises of the God of our salvation. The ,,.Jruiti of faith »re precious. It is by faith that we are justified in the sight of God. This same faith sets one apart in the service of his Maker. It is by faith we live. No longer do we live by sight but with our hand in the hand of God we live each day as It comes. By it we also stand, walk, and . ·ometrmes wait. We say wait because some times it is needful to have the grace f to wiit on the Lord. God glorifies faith, i became faith glorifies God. Without faith · it Is impossible to please God. i Faith should be progressive. Paul com- 1 mended the Thensaloniarm because their : filth grew exceedingly. We should under- sUnd (hat saving faith is whole or complete, but living faith is progressive. It can not but prow when there is a growing knowledge of God. The manner of its growth is from faith to faith. That is, the more we trust in God the more we can be able to trust Him the next time. Our pray; er should be "Lord increase our faith." V Finally faith shall be triumphant. The victories mentioned in the llth chapter of the book of Hebrews were all achieved by weapon of faith. I have always wanted to be on the winning srde. This is assured when I am on the side of f a i t h . This is the victory that overcometh the world, even our faith. By faith we overcome the world: Like Enoch, by being translated eut of it into God's Kingdom. Like Noah, .by accepting God's warning, and entering · God's ark of salvation. Like Abraham, by · obeying God's call, and stepping into God's · unknown. So let us believe in God and go on from conquest to victory. The Rev. A. D. Stuckey, Pastor Calvary Baptist Church "Actions of Slain Man Sought"--headline. We don't believe they can do it. '""" ' ' ' ~"B ' ' i i Psychologist says children should help \ with the dfshes. We'd guess this psycho!, ogist has dishpart hands and a young Tar- ztn. The author of "Forever Amber," according to a court's tax ruling, is not a writer. That legalizes some earlier readers opinions. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·r DREW PEAHSON Washington-- President Galo Plaza of Ecuador, the «jnly Latin-American president born in the U.S.A., will soon be proposed for one of the toufheit and most important Jobs in the world-- sucftwor to Trygve Ll» as secretary general of the United Nations. The Icuadorian president cannot succeed himself apd his term expiies this fall. Therefore. idmittrs and former colleagues In thf U. N. are quietly tatyin^ him up as Trygve Lie's successor. Lla i i«cond term will end in 1854, and it is considered certain that be would refuse another even If offered So far, delegates of six Latin-American countries-- Mexico. Uruguay, Chile, Costa Rica, Panama and El Salvador-- have indicated that they would back the nomination of Plaza as a "favorite ion" candidate from that region. At least four other delegations are expected to join the movement, which will probably then become unanimous -- except for Argentina. Peron's government is not apt lo jet very enthusiastic over the man who, as his country's chief executive, was the first head of state to point a finger publicly at flagrant Argentine intervention In the Internal affairs of other nations. Last April, Plaza threw the glib gaucho's ambassador. Cesar Mazzettl, out of Ecuador lor meddllnf In the Ecuadorian election. Those who are most ardently promoting (he candidacy of Manhattan-born Galo Plaza f o r the top U.N. job are men who served with him at the San Francisco conference in 1945, where the U. N. was formed, and who know not only his broad grasp of current world affairs, but also his exceptional talents as a practical diplomat 20th- century ttyle. The strategy of his supporters is to seek further backing from the Near Eastern and Mid, die Eastern delegates, who it Is believed would rather see a Latin American than another. European In the post. This would ensure Pl'aza at east 30 votes and make him the strongest contender. Lester Pearson, now foreign affairs secretary of his native Canada, is the likeliest prospect as Anglo-American nominee to take Lie's place Note-- Although all Plaza wants right now is to round out his term and go back to taking care of nil extensive farms, he would probably not turn down the U. N. job. "You can't decide about something that might happen two or thr« yeari In the future, 1 is his only comment -- * TRUMAN SITS BACK, Enjoying The Show By JAMES MARLOW Washlngton-W)-Presldent Truman Is about the only politician having a good time. Since he says he wants to vacate his present premises and has nothing to lose personally, he ran sit back and enjoy the show. It's a show the likj of which hasn't been seen In these parts in 20 years. The Republicans, especially the Taft and Elsenhower fana, are beating one another over the head with sticks that get harder every day Slpce that is an occupation which, if pursued with enough gusto, might wreck the Republican party, it can hardly displease Truman. He wants his own Democrats to win of ^TM'K " Ut "..i thC m ° m ' nt the Democratic would-be presidents^! least those out in the hfZT'/h* b 1f y """I." 1 " thelr gums ' Truman ls letting them beat and hasn't named a favorite He can afford to wait, because his Democrats have at least one advantage over the Republicans In this campaign. They hold their Chicago ronventlon to pick a candidate almost two weeks after the Republicans have chosen tl,,.|rs in the same place, a bit of political luxury enjoyed bv the Democrats every four years. This year, with their own race wide open whlTth p qU "K,? help '° them -«e P ending on what the Republicans do-to be able to make s'tin hdln,° ,'" .I"' K Si "i all ° n ' Some DemocrVt, sill hiding in the bushes with their suppressed des,res for the White House may come charg ng Tone Z- e h ,'n n beat' ^ "* R ' PUbli '"" ^ Once the conventions are over Truman LT'H 10 ,!"" lo i 1 * road ' or his " ar *' s «TM d.date. He knows the road pretty wc-li havins been over it in 1948 with much success And If there's a gleam In Truman's eves when he wakes up these days it may come from having dreams the republicans, by their pre conven Ion and convention themselves beyond repair. tactics, may split P V r i « h t H " S U 5 - ary rights are disposed of. but not one cent of «n h i » y , Wl u, COnw ' rom 8n old ' riend " he wn,".'!!, 5 ' °' en i e '°P« s «* "' which contains 67 " n .!;'J. n . c " sh - Wl ? en an - v ' ri ' n i ^"s him, "Hey, I * * * Points out David Niven: "When a middle-aged man looks back t w e n t y years, he says he was Colu New York-W)-A lot mn »r HAL BOYLE of late- 1 it. Alter all these yeari, his secrp( . asking themselves: ! people pounding on the door ar!cl "What can I get my husband j calling "hurry up" every time ji e for Father's Day?" i starts to shave! How can h f p And they tear through a d- ' hold greater luxury? partment store like i two-legged It may truly be his bathroom tornado in quest of a suitable j for a week or a month. But then necktie, bathrobe, or a pair of I he comes home one day and find? slippers. | the maid's dress hanging there If the average father wore only The next day it rains and he rr-- what his womenfolk gave him, that's how he'd go to work -- clad turns to find a drying umbrella in his bathtub. son only in a necktie, a bathrobe and Soon he learns his new slippers. I turned the room Into a public Naturally a fellow appreciates I library, his daughter wants to drv these things. Who ever had enough I her hair there. And mother hat haberdashery? ' ·- hung up all her clothes in it while- she cleans out the closet. Gue«s never seem able to find the gueri bathroom, but they can alway- find his. Everybody leaves a he- But, ladies, along with that necktie you present your husband his Sunday, why not hand him a ....« ».,,. ^vtiju^u^ iceves a real surprise? Why not give him ] longing or two in Dad's bathroom back his bathroom? j "You got your own bathroom'· There is no gift a man would; he wails. "Why don't you cluner rather have on Father's Day than jit up?" a bathroom--his very own b a t h - 1 This does no good at all nnri room. only injures the feelings of ||.. "Ladies, you may object: wife and children. Why is he fn "But Dad already has his own . cranky? He is cranky because h; bathroom." ] very own bathroom has been Does he? He may in name--but j turned into a cross between a never in fact. Whether you live in i warehouse and a railroad station a log cabin or a marble palace of j · » » 100 chambers,'the odds are he i "I went into my wife's Uih- really doesn't have a bathroom he j room and counted 77 differe'".! can enter and leave at his leisure. | articles in it," he said. "Thui ! I have never met a married m a n i went into what is supposed ': h° who felt he had a bathroom he my own bathroom and criunt-ri then in his prime. When a middle-aged woman looks back twenty years, she says she was then In her pram." * * * An apple-cheeked youngster of eight looked up from 3 fashion magazine and piped, -Hey. mom, what's a trousseau?" Mom shot a look of pure venom at her spouse, listening to a ball game on the radio, and Answered in a shrill voice that drowned out the announcer, "A trous- ae.au. honey, is what your mother has been wear- Ing ever since she married your f a t h e r ' 1 * * * II. S. Army educational aides have been making a study of the effect i n f i l t r a t i o n of American soldiers has had on native languages. In France, for instance, words like he-hop jitterbug, starlet, best-seller, groggy and cover girl are now part of everyday Parisian jargon In Italy gemma Americana' is chewing gum kalabush means jail (or calaboose), and teghc- dizi approximates "just hold your horses." The Japs have taken over our slang by the wholesale. It's particularly intriguing t o ' h e a r them prod underlings by urging "hubba-huhba " meaning "get a move on." It has replaced once , and for all the Chinese "chop-chop." Questions And Answers 0--Why does Boston. Mass.. have no skv- scrapers? A--Buildings more than 155 feet are prohibited. Q--What b a t t l e marked the f i n a l defeat of the French by the British in Canada^ ·,,, A--France's dream of an empire in the New World came to an end with the Battle of Quebec in 1759. v Q--Why do Hindus d r i n k water from Ganges just before they die? A-Hindus believe t h a t any.-.ne who drinks i water from the Ganges River before death does ' not have to return lo his world and start another Q--For what slate is "The Suwanee River" the official song? A--Florida. Q--Are minerals found in the ground beneath a house considered real estate? A--Real estate is land, and all the things permanently attached to it, such as the -trees and buildings upon it and any minerals such as coal, iron, or stone beneath the surface. Q--In what year was Port Royal, Jamaica, sunk by an earthquake? could call his own. except when 35 articles, of which n x a r t : / « i j the rest of the family was away i belonged to me. The rest v ere on vacation. my wife's. The chances are that if they de- "I can't go In. my bsthroam tn iigned a house t h a t was all plumb- I wash after work without hearinej iig except for the kitchen. Father | her rap on the door and sa\ itill wouldn't have that bathroom, i There's something in there I h';-. p Here's what happens: A family in I to get. Hurry up, and come o u t ' modest circumstances makes some! That's what every man wan;-, money and builds«a home that has j ladies--a bathroom of his own if a bathroom for every member-- you can't give it to him ort and one left over for the guests. Father's Day, you might at least * * * I deed it to him in your last will This is your bathroom, dear," l a n d testament. That will give him mama tells papa. He can't believe : something to look forward to. · Dear Miss Dix: My son, a young I Every single mother has » dif-. aoctor, married against my I ferent system of bringing up chil- wishes into a family of whose c o n - j dron, and most of them--in fact duct I do not approve. They be-! the very vast majority--are right' leve jn things my son was raised i Fundamental rules remain quiie. " refute. For instance, they do static, hut the embellishments d i f - . n t r, . . - ·" ...OKI,..,, in c u^j aidin., uui me emoei isnment*; tut- A-Port Royal, at the entrance of Kingston | not say grace before meals, they i fer with each family Your the harbor, was largely destroyed and sunk under the sea by an earthquake in 16V2. Q--Which U. S. senator served as president for orje 'day? A--Senator David Atchison. Zachary Taylor who was to be inaugurated, did not arrive in Washington in time to take the oath of office privately on March 4, which fell on Sunday He was inaugurated on Monday, March 5, 1849. Q--Where was the earliest known coin made? A--In Asia Minor, about 700 B.C. by either the Lydians or the lonians. It was called the stater. Q--Does a desert always have a hot climate? A--A desert may be hot, like the Sahara, or cold, like the tundras of Siberia. Q--Was tobacco smoking ever prohibited in New England? A--In oarly New England, smoking was prohibited because it was a non-productive pastime Q--Who were Merrill's Marauders? A--U.S. infantry soldiers who fought under Brig. Gen. Frank Merrill during World War II in the Burma-India theater of war. Q-How many working days are lost each winter in the United States due to the common cola. A--It's estimated at nearly 60.000000 Q--In which of Leonardo da Vinci's paintings is the artist thought to have painted his own por- A--"The Last Supper." The features of Thaddeus, the next to last apostle to the right, are those of Leonardo W.. IK. OithiUM k, NEA Serrice, I*, go to shows on Sunday, they have I daughter-in-law seems to have a a conolic beverages in the house, very fine set of basic principles although neither one drinks t o ! and with the material I am sure any extent. 1 have, however, told | her child will grow up to be a my^daughter-in-law she was not | credit to everyone. ncr | Some of your principles could well be adapted for your son's, family, but their absence by no means indicates that a child raised under these particular circum- Even though their home isn't paid^for, they go to a restaurant have kiTMn.H H ' skimped and saved all my life for ! stances will be ill-bred my son; he's all I have in the No Harm In Dining Oat , ^^ ^^ Your 50n and nis wife ar « «TM- e " * hey are pletely within their ri Shts to have d i n n e r in " restaurant on Sunda monev 1,1" ?m n rf M i Vr t t e l l i n g h e r u h M what she should buy and how she if they prefer. If everyone re. , , -7- -"*- ; frained from dining out until he should dress her child. I told her had a home complftely paid for snouia be taking music . restaurants would do a sorry busi- ut she says he isn't i n - j ness. Most young people begin .ft»r him 7. W °^ J , kecp i Iifc with a mortgaged home, after him I m sure he would de- which entails neither disgrace nor velop some musical talent. She the necessity of seems to think that because she | laxation or pleasure took a few courses in child care at i home is paid for. the university she knows as m u r h as we oldsters who have had the advantage of experience. her she until re- the couples and shoi ,d be encouraged. . ,, ... , entirely at home. Many a grown honestly think you re man or woman has been flustered riant' hnt fl? .h f J° Ut **?. i when confr ° n ted with the task of right, but further from the truth ordering a meal in public; vour you could not get. Do you realize grandson will have no such r.frin. .'°lnJ".... 1 .. .?J_ -? y ° f I ? ual . ms if he ^arns at his present rheyll Do It Every Time '"--" By Jimmy Hatlo BISMUTH LITTLE BISMUTH WAS BWILV THOU6MT THE WORST AND ON LIKE SO THEV OOM'T ACT 6O 6L-4D TO - 66E HIM-- _ ' xxxir "" ' 'THROUGH the railing they sa bare ground sparsely covere (with ivy, divided into narrow plo [by a series of railings. Beyon I it stood a row of houses spotte ihere and t h e r e with light rThrough the roots of the hedg they caught glimpses of green tin and a flower bed. Above thl garden was another house like th others. Once Basil Willing stopped t look at something in their path A little ball of muddy feather.' wings trailing, claws curled, eye half-open, dull, motionless. A dea bird. Frank Lloyd caught his breath "Is this the place? Where no bird sings?" Basil nodded. "But why?" Basil made a motion for silence They went on to where the hedge ended in a tall clump o! shrubbery. That, and a patch o: light on the path ahead, warncc them they were close to the house ' Basil divided two branches of elderberry bush and held them (apart. He was even closer to the 'house than he had expected , Through the truss of leaves, he could sec clearly Into the windows .that were lighted and open. The fblack figure of a mnid crossed his line of vision, putting finishing touches to a dinner tnblc, glittering white with crystal and silver, wreathed with white roses. 1 Other lights blazed suddenly In basement windows directly below. Basil looked down Into a long, narrow room with yellow walls furnished as a chemist's laboratory. Against the farther wall stood i row of small, birred cages. A man In i chemist's smock stood with his back to one of the windows pulling off rubber gloves. He turned his head us he cast them from smooth, fair hair and now Basil was look ing at the calmly purposeful lac of Dr. Zimmer, · . . ·' "TJUT Zimmer's house is *^ West Eleventh!" whisperc Lloyd. "We didn't cross over from West Tenth." Again Basil motioned silence. I was when he searched his stree map for a street initialed "W. S. lhat he had discovered the truth While the first block of Eleventh Street west of Fifth Avenue wa backed by West Tenth Street other blocks were backed by thoroughfares l i k e Greenwlci Avenue, Hudson Street, or Warwick Street Z i m m e r ' s block vasn't a square at all, but a tri- mgle, and the rear windows o Zimmer's house on West Eleventh ooked toward the rear windows if houses on Warwick Street--no Vest Tenth, as Basil had as- iumcd before it became Important Like most New Yorkers who rass their lives uptown, he thought f all cast-west streets as num- jered In regular sequence and all horoughfares as running north nd south. But In this paradoxical sart of town where the west coast f Manhattan Island swerves harply to tho east, the river to west was called the North River, some thoroughfares ran orthwest to southeast and city trccts were capriciously patched nd Interrupted by the lanes and ul-de-sacs of « fossil village nlled Greenwich. Zimmer spoke loudly enough (o o heard by those watching out- ide the open basement window, "Otto!" Otto's voice answered In G«r- lan. "Coming, Herr Doktorl" nd Otto himself stepped Into the rllllanlly lighted picture framed y the window. He, too, wore a mock and rubber glovet. Zimmer went on In German, 'm f olnf upstairs to drat, let- ter start cleaning up. And mind you, don't light a cigaret! There's a very unstable compound in that open flask." · · · 7IMMER stepped out of sight and a door slammed. Otto moved out of the window frame. Basil and Lloyd heard splashing, as if he were washing vessels at a sink; then footsteps, as if he were putting things away on shelves. At last he appeared in the window again. He paused before one of the cages and spoke in She same imperious tone that Zim- Tier had used to him: "Quiet, irute!" He p o k e d something through the bars. There was a shrill squeaking, .hen silence. He walked away and the lights went out "What now?" whispered Lloyd. "Wait. That's what we're here or. And don't even whisper." Three oblongs of light shone uddenly on the turf beyond the hrubbcry. Otto was dressed and ighting lamps in the drawing oom. He spoke in English 'now. If you will wait a moment, wadam. She crossed the lighted window --Rosamund Yorke--radiantly fair n diaphanous white with a crlm- on cloak that she tossed aside "Tnkc It upstairs for me, Otto, vlll you?" Rosamund Yorke moved across he room. Through another wln- ow they saw her sit down and ght a rlgsret. Then Dr. Zimmer, fully dressed o the usual gardenia, cimt hurry- ig into the room. He greeted osnmund warmly, and then ex. lainwl: "Rosa, Is this wls«?" "Why not?" h«r laugh rippled to e men who wtra listening out. de the window. Dr. Zlmmir t*ok both of ROM. und's hands and held them, "But on't Thtnon... ?" (T* B* CMttHjH) . _ · I . J 1 J A, ' - - i T -- . - . . . . u J L l i t J t a i l 1-J OL 1118 Dp earing a child were the only cor- \ tender age on* grrma'n^ "heMi^ |\ I ^^^» « ·'- namely, your son? Obviously y o u ' "f" " h f ""' hlde towards a are dead wrong on that 'score.' "^.Ugtt'o,·.'.' UrlT- Connecticut Tour Answer to Previous Puzzl* HORIZONTAL VERTICAL 1 Connecticut Is 1 Short sleeps called the 2 Russian river State" 7 The mountain is the state flower of Connecticut 3 Head (Fr.) 13 Small space 14 Entice genera; 5 Ran away to marry 6 General (ab.) 7 Loads 8 Straightens 9 Rubber tree 10 Grooves i « . . · rooves "Pertainingto niroquoian diet 17 Slumber 18 Fowl 19 Harden .20 Expunge 22 Affirmative .25 Drone bee _ 26 Bargain events 31 Grandparental 33 Streets (ab.) 35 Apple center 36 Italian coin 37 Newt 38 Journey 39 Nullify !Boatpaddl« 43 Dine 44 Connecticut it not a -- slste « HereCl-r.) Indian 12 Lecture (ab.) 18 Capital of sity is in Connecticut 23 Wicked 24 Hindu I garment 27 Deed 28 Learning 29 Assam .. * silkworm 30 Social group 32 Youth 34 Male deer 40 Puffed up 2 Venerate .45 Idolize \ 46 Passage in". ·* the brain ,, 47 Sheltered inlet 48 Mohammedan · ." priest \...~ ' 51 Followers--- 54 For fear that 56 Girl's name «X 57 Sardinia (ab.)' 50 Connecticut w«i on* of t h e -- , compontnti of «h« u colonltt 59 Fruit MEIudir M Mountain ,, "Mil »M«d»ov« ·ISHtlIJtW FFTTi

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