Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 23, 1952 · Page 4
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August 23, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, August 23, 1952
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NartbrorBt Arkatutaa (fli .1 JMO 14. II ·t oUt Mall KOCH* or rut AMOCIATCD PUM The AteoeiaMd Frees is exclusive* entitled to at* Me for repuMktaUoa of aU newi dispatcher credited to It or nM MfcarwiM ertdlied la this Hf*r and aleo the tecal MWI pubUelMel herein, HE rllhu ef repuNk»Uon el taedai die- eeitebea herein ere alto leaarred. fVMCMPnOM HAT* And all men lhall fear, and Khali dc- elcM UM work of God; for they shall wisely ttuidw of hit doing--Ptalmi 64:9 · Editor's Note: The; TIMES-i« glad to open Iti editorial columns to the member* of the Mlnls- ' tertal Alliance, who have agreed to furnish an editorial each Saturday. Views expressed are ttsNe of UM author. TM Old Religion I* the Gospel of the Bible out of place in out age of program and enlightenment? The ox cart, the gooM-qulll, the phie torch have been discarded, nnd aortic people conclude thnt the old religion of the crucified arid rlMn Christ must be replaced by something more modern, more up to date. Thin, however, ia a fatal mistake. The mere) circumstance of age doea not argue agalrut UMfulnem. A drink of water today will quench the thirst us well a* ft did when MOM* brought forth water from lh« rock. the menage of the Bible is an effective today as It wag centuriea ago. The only religion which satisfies and nave* the soul Is still that wh,lch offers «in-durs*d and death-doomed mankind redemption through the blood of J*aun. To give up thit Gen pal for something new or modern miana to alnk back into heathenitm, clothed only with the thin veneer of prcatnt day culture and civilisation. Governor Thomnn E, Dewey of New York in the May 25 issue of the Living Church writes: "When my mlnliter prMChat the.Christian Gospel every Sunday--at he does--he keeps m* coining to church. But when on occasion I have been forced to listen to sermons by other minister*, discussing intricate problems of economic* or government, I vow to *Uy ·way from their churche* in the future ·t all coat. In this 1 suspect that I am like moat other peop'e." I, for one, earnestly hope that the situation is what Mr. Dewey suspects. --The Rev. F. A. Gumz, Pastor St. John's Lutheran Church Reason For Pride Next Tuesday the TIMES will publish jfi annual School Edition, which will con- cohtoln a large number of features concerning the schools of this section of Arkansas. Before very many days arc post, children will be attending; pro-school enrollment days, and then will be starting back to classes In earnest. Never before have they had the facilities they will have thin year--and the opportunities to learn which will be provided are manifold. This section of the slate bows to no other area in the advancements made in teaching and trahiinff programs, and the people who live in this region properly can take great pride in their educational institutions. · Man is the .only animal that blushes, ·r needs to.--Mark Twam. No one Is exempt from talking non- s3. The misfortune is to do it solemnly.--Montaigne .4- Money will buy a pretty good dog, but it won't buy the wag of his tail.--Josh Billings THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·; DUff rCARBON While Drew Pearson Is on a brief vacation, the Wuhlnficn Mcrry-Uo-Round is being written by several distinguished guest columnists, todty's being Sen. Wayne Morse, Republican, of Oregon.) tugene, Ore.--On July B. 1853, the late Sen. Brlen McMahon and I Introduced in the Senate of the United States a resolution which proposed that the Committee on Foreign Relations should make a "full and complete study and Investigation for the purpose of determining ( I ) whit attempts, If any, hive been made by any individuals or groups of individuals representing the Chinese Nationalist government, the Chinese Communist government, or any other foreign government to Influence the foreign policy nf the United State* since December 7, 1141, and (1) the extent and means, including methods of financing, of any such attempts." Repeated rumors, charges and countercharge* that foreign agents representing foreign lobbies hid been exercising Improper and undue Influences over American officials, both in the. executive departments of government and the CongreM, had reached such widespread circulation In Washington that Senator McMahon and I decided that the American people were entitled to have the facts investigated. Little did we realize when we Introduced the resolution that we had touched upon what had become a political taboo in many circles of Washington officialdom. Judging from mysterious telephone calls, anonymous letters, and visitations which we received from some very remarkable characters, we sofdetllnes thought we had become the Innocent participants, if not the victims, in a fantastic Clolkrinri-daggcr game. The idminlitratlon. through the secretary of stale, offered to mike available any information contained in Its filet on foreign lobbies, if any authorized committee of the Congress «iked for It, THls of course wa a grind gesture oh the part of. the administration, because, as we pointed out, the executive branch of the government hai ih equal and Independent responsibility to check Into the activities of foreign lobbies, if it has in Its flics any Information which raises the slightest question as to the propriety of the conduct of foreign agents within the United States. The attempt of the administration to pass the buck oh Investigating lobbies should not fool the American people. It should conduct such an Investigation without prodding from the Congrats. On the other hand, the Congress has been equally guilty of the well-known political fame of buck-passing by placing resolutkmt calling for investigations Into congressional pigeonholes, with those responsible for such ducking of public reipon«lb|lit ; alibiing by mg|«sting thit the Department of Stale or the Department of Justice should act on their own initiative. * IV * Irrespective of who Is responsible for e failure to Investigate the many allegations concerning the actlvltin of foreign lobbies, the (act remains that there appears to be enough foreign-lobby smoke emanating front high office* in Washington to justify turning in i fire alarm. It Is the opinion of this writer that a thorough Investigation of foreign-lobby activities in the United (fate* would disclose that there it a very active Chinese Communist lobby working through Communist underground channels In the United Slates, In all probability, it would be found that its propaganda network, with its phony Asiatic pelce proposals and false accusations as to American foreign policy in Asia and alleged United NaHons atrocities tnd conduct of the Korejn war, fa well-financed by the Chinese Communist government. The sources of this propaganda need to be ferreted out and disclosed to th« American people. Likewise there appears to be much evidence that aftnts of the Nationalist Chinese government within the United States have been seeking to Influence American public opinion in an endeavor to promote our becoming involved in a preventive war in Alia. Both the executive branch of our government and the Congress have owed it to the American people for many months past to face up to this foreign-lobby problem, and It is to be hoped that, when Congress reconvenes in January, something at long last will be done about it. On April 10, 1052, this writer inserted In the Congressional Record S3 cablegr«ms allegedly sent by representatives in Washington, D. C. of the Nationalist Chinese government to Goneralii-' slmo Chiang Kai-Shek. This writer asked for investigation by the Foreign Relations Committee of the authenticity of those cablegrams, because if they were correct copies of cablegrams that were actually sent to the generalissimo by representatives of the Natloanllst Chinese government ih Washington, then on their very face they justified an exhaustive and intensive investigation of the activities of the National Chinese government in the United States. The cablegrams are subject to the clear interpretation that Nationalist Chinese representatives were under instruction from the Nationalist Chinese government to try to bring to b6ar upon various American foreign-policy makers influences which one would not expect to find in any Emily Post guide to proper diplomatic conduct. Although the Chinese officials concerned have denied that they signed the cablegrams, it Is interesting to note that In their communlca- lons to thit writer, which have also been placed in the Congressional Record, they have not denied thst the cablegrams were sent. Nor have they denied that they knew of their contents at They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo SprVHOGCTS SERVED RfaST,P(54x;TIC4LLy AS SOOM AS THE PUWE LfMVES THE «O»JD POUR?. the time they were tent. Nor have they denied that they participated at least in some degree in the preparation of the cablegrams. Under date of July 12, 1952, Ambassador V. K. Wellington Koo of the Nationalist Chinese government Embassy in Washington, D. C., in a letter to thit writer quoted from a report which had been submitted to him by two officials of the Chinese Imbtssy relative to these cablegrams. It would be difficult to cite a more amusing example of Oriental face-saving than the attempt of these .two Chinese officials now reporting to the Chinese ambasssdor to crawl under the charges which have implicated them In the tending of the** cablegrams. In effect whet they tay It that, although they knew all about the cablegrams and were active participants in the drafting of the cablegrams, they should now be considered at being Innocent of any Improper conduct In the matter because, as they allege, they did not sign the cablegrams 'at the end thereof. It Is interesting to note thit even this attempt at fice-siving by these Nationalist Chinese officials Is denied by those who supplied this writer with the cablegrams. In fact, these informant* point out that the signatures of these Nationalist Chinese officials appear in their own handwriting in the body of the cablegrams, which is typical in the preparation of Chinese documents, and that some of the cablegrams were written in part or in their entirety in the handwriting of one or the other of these Nationalist Chinese officials It Is not for me to nay what the facts are about the lobbying activities, if any, of these Chlnete offlcltls, but It is perfectly clear to this writer that neither the executive branch of the government nor the Congress can justify further delay In proceeding to conduct a thorough investigation of the activities of foreign lobbies as called for by the McMahon-Morse Senate Resolution 170. Questions And Answers Q--On what ballot! was Jimes airfield nominated for president? A--The 3«th ballot. ft--By what name was Scotland once known? A--The Romans called Scotland "Caledonia." Q--Do scientists agres on the number of con- ttellations? A--Modem astronomers agree to 8. Q--'What is the official residence ot the governor general of Canada? A--Rldeau Hall in Ottawa. Q--When did the first U.S. gold rush occur? A--In 1828 in Lumpkln County, Georgia. Q--What Is the basic principle of radar? A--Radio wnvet arc sent out into space. When they strike an object they are reflected, or "bounced" back, to their source. The time they take to go and return gives the distance to the object. Q--When did Neville Chamberlain use the now famous words "Peace in our time"? A--On his return from the Munich Conference in September, 193*. Q--What national park does Alberta, Canada, share with the United States? A--Watertown Lakes National Park, which, together with Glacier National Park across the Montana border, forma the International Peace Park. Q--Which it Ihe longest chain of mountalni in the world? A--The Andes Mountains. Q--Which act became law over the president 1 ! vetto cr. October 28, 1019? A--The Volstead Act. Q--How early were grenades used in warfare? A--They were used in European wart at early at,the ItOO't. The first grenades looked like pomegranates, and the word grenade comet from the Latin name for this fruit. Bennett Cerf "My business is looking up," said the astronomer. "Mine's going up in smoke," grumbled the cigar maker. "Mine's all write," announced the columnist. "Just sew, sew," reported the tailor. "Mine's growing," grinned the farmer. "Mine's light," said the electrician. "Things are picking up with me," reported the street cleaner. At this point the secretary of the meeting implored, "Please stop, gentlemen. I can't take any more." * * * Ex-President Herbert Hoover and his wife vacationing recently in a small Canadian resort. The clerk examined his signature in the register, and was obviously impressed. "Any relation of O-Man Hoover?" he asked. When Mr. Hoover said no, he tried again. "How about the Hoover who makes those vacuum cleaners?" Again Ex- President said no. "Oh, well," consoled the clerk. "No Harm done. We do get a kick, though, out of entertaining relatives of real celebrities!" * * * Bernard Gimbel, millionaire merchant and sportsman, tells about three octogenarians who were asked with whom they'd like to be burled. "John D. Bockefeller," said the first. "He not only made fortunes, but gave them away." "Franklin D. Roosevelt," said the second. "He was one of the greatest presidents of all time." The third old man said, "My choice is Marilyn "My choice is Marilyn Monroe.'" "But Marilyn Monroe, isn't dead yet," pointed out the questioner. "1 know, was the answer. "Neither am I." * * * Manners are on the upgrade among the cannibals In darkest Africa. One chief was heard reproving his son, "How often have I told you not to talk with someone in your mouth?" Another chief's wife became interested in a number of worthy charities. Her husband finally refused to bring home any more guests for dinner. He explained, "I'm tired of having my wife put the bite oh them." By Edna G. Robins CecfrifV 1*$2 y NEA Serriee, Inc. , Mother?" Louisi Urn I Icy, stepping back lo look at her cnnvns, became auddciWy Conscious of her model's patient expression. i'Tve kepi at it ralher lon.d j ' l h i s afternoon, haven't I? We'd bellcr itop now." I "How do I look?" Mrs. Bcniley 'stretching a little cautiously, rose and moved across the room to look at her portrait "Well, I'm sur« you're doing very well, my deai It raally begins to look a little like i me. I think. Now hurry and tidy up. You know Harry is coming for supper." "As If I'd forget that!" Louise gave her mother a hug, then started cleaning her pnlette j She hummed a tune softly because she was so happy. Of course It war 1 too bad her mother couldn't seem 'to understand her art work. Perhaps all old people were like that. Loulie used to feel hurt by her molher's stupid criticisms, but she had gradually come to realize that her mother just did not know anything about art and never would understand. Louise sighed, ft was hard somttlmea not to have anybody around to take an Intelligent Interest in this absorbing work. Perhaps Harry-. At the thought of him she-smiled land began wondering if he'd like · her in the new dress she had made tor this evening. There had been a song in her heart as she took each stitch, she was so very much !ln love. The dress s e e m e d In ! keeping with her feelings, for it j was covered gaily with roses. ' She hoped Harry would not think it loud. She certainly had made it prettily, and it was becoming. Harry ought to be pleased that she could sew so cleverly. Did I men notice such things, she won- .dered, or were they only con- jcerned with--other things? ! Men of this day, the day ol the horstltss carriage, gas lights and » many modern improvements, didn't seem to notice pretty things. She put her easel and other art materials into their closet, then went upstairs to begin the cer mony of dressing. She slipped into the new dress and looked In the mirror with anxloua questioning. Then the smiled at the lovely girl who faced her there. She was glad at the way she looked. She knew It was love that had brought the sparkle to her eyes, the soft flush to her cheeks, the eager, trembling smile to her lips. For love had been gradually transforming her life, giving her a new Joy, a deeper purpose, a wiser outlook on the art ol living. · · · "THE sound of the parlor clock striking six made Loulie real- lie suddenly that she had work to do. She fattened her girdle of soft green satin around h*r walit, patted her curly chestnut hair, picked up her prettiest handkerchief, and ran downitaln. In the dining room the table wai already eel, 'III eVmt M|M DM Met ef tk!t alar, ike day ef the heneleae eatttate as* g*e Hgkle, «M lot eeessi te oettee ferity thfcegt. I'll surely forget them," Louise murmured, going to the mantelpiece for a match. n the kitchen she found her mother in the act of opening the oven door. The delicious odor of browning biscuits filled the air. "Oh, mother, I was g o i n g to make the biscuits!" Louise ielt a Shock of d i s a p p o i n t m e n t. "I wanted Harry to know how well I can cook." "Well, you've done almost everything else, my dear," Mrs. Bentley said placidly. "You mustn't get all heated up, bending over the stove at the last minute. You just see if the table's all right and then sit down and rest till Harry gets here." "Do I look nice?" Louise continually needed reassurance on that point Mrs. Bentley's eyes rested fondly on her daughter, but all the said was, "I guess you'll do." Louise perched herself on a high stool and watched her mother puttering cheerfully about the big bright k i t c h e n . She loved the warmth of the range, the delicious smell of the biscuits, the purring of the k e t t l e . She wondered wheth«r she could ever become a real artist when she loved simple, domestic things so much. Just to be within the walls ot the house was a joy and comfort to her. All the simple homely Inks of housekeeping had for her a charm and beauty all their own. Then the doorbell rang, and I happy excitement set her heart fluttering at she ran upstairs to greet Hirry. WHO else but Louise would " think of having cundlei on the supper table for just an ordinary occasion? H i r r y Weston thought with a sudden feeling of pride. Everything about the table was beautiful and dilnty, and yet the Food was good and tubitantlal. Lpujsc knew how to mike * mm comfortable, ill right He looked across the tible it her and smiled o express hit complete latlafac- lion. He wit M deep In hie own thoughts he had liven only · divided attention to the eonversetlon. Lenlte wet H i k i n g happily about thet art ochool of hets. "And today," she was saying eagerly, "my teacher said that my painting showed real talent, and that if I kept on and worked hard, Td reach the Academy some day." How lovely Louise looked when she was excited! But what a fool that teacher was, urging the girl on, keeping her at her lessons. Women didn't ever reach the Acid emy--or hardly ever. He didn't know much about these things. What was Mrs. Oentlty saying? "That was very nice of him, I'm sure, my dear; but I guess he didn't know you're going to be married to soon. There won't be much time for painting when the babies have to be looked after.' "Oh, but, m o t h e r ! " Louise looked at her In dismay, shocked by the brutal, matter-of-fact calm- nets of the old. "Why, mother, I've got to go on with my painting! You I know DOW much it means to me!' Harry, I won't have to give it up, will I? You think I have tHeqt, don't you?" She looked at him appealiajly. "Of c o u r s e you htvt talent, Louise dear. I don't know UUt that teacher chap was right about the Academy. I don't suppose women have picturn accepted (here--but It's real to think he likes your work." · · e POULDhe ley lees when her eye* . were iterry with tears? Besides, everything would work out all right. Once they wen married, she wouldn't cere abeut anything but her houee--end him. she'! And enough to do to make her hut- hand comfortable. tie smiled very kindly at her. Harry didn't know any other (Iris who ·Mild ear* about such thingt ei art leesons. A' girl was made lot lore a*d b a b i e s and hornekctplng. Leulce hi J appealed to him bectute the was so different from matt girls, taut he wes lure tbe watnl too different He took It it t metier of court* that once »he had been Initiated into the myiterle* of holy wedlock, the would prove at docile a wife as he could with. So he put himself out t HHIe te be kind to her and te show hit affection (or her which was timer* and deep. i *e ·§ Cetrilmed) fioy/e 's Column By MAL BOYU New York-(/P)-When Wilbu Feeble came home from work, till wife, Trellis MM, met him In col resentful silence. "What's troubling you, my lit tie chickadee?" he asked playful ly. "Somebody put tand in you bird seed?" "Oh 1 don't bother your big heai about me," said Trellis Mae, ant flounced out into the kitchen te finish dinner. Wilbur sifhed and held hi; peace. He knew that whatever the matter was, he would hear abou it later. And sure enough he did-after they had eaten and he wa Mated comfortably in nil favorite chair, trying to read the sports page. "I'll tell you what's wrong.' Trllis Mae said suddenly. "You led to me--that'i what!" "Lied to you?" replied Wilbur wondering like any husband which la the meant. "How? · . . When?' "About our finances." "Well, what about our finan- cet?" ' 'Remember when I wanted that ur coat list year? It was a wonderful bargain for $1,000," tald Trellis Mat. "But you said no, we couldn't afford it." "W« couldn't then," said Wilbur stubbornly, "and we can't now." "How much did you make lait year?' demanded his wife. "I made $8,200 after paying taxei," tald Wilbur. "And we ·saved $500. But if we had bought that $1,000 fur coat I'd be owing the $106, instead of having it le the bank for a niny day." Trellis Mac thook her head at that. 'What I want to know is--are we or are we not as good at the average American family?" she said. "Of courte we are," said Wilbur. "Why?" 'Well, I read in the newspaper that a government report showed the average American family earned $4,300 lilt year, but tpent H700. "If the average famllr em afford to tpend $400 a year more than it earns, why can't we afford to spend $500 more than we earn? You make more than the average man. Why should we be the ones to fall behind?" "But, honey," objected Wilbur. "We aren't falling behind. Can't you see we're better off? Instead of owing $SOO, we have $500." "You mean the bank has the $500--and I don't have my fur coat," said Trellis Mae. "The more money you owe the better off you are. Anybody knows that." 'I don't see how you--" began Wilbur uneasily. "Well, take France," interrupted his wife. "Is France an average country or is it not?'* "I suppose you could say that France is--" "Now take the United States. Is the United States a wealthy country?" "Yes, but--." "Never mind that. Who owes more--France or the United States." "The United States, of course. But--." Well, is the United States bet- er off than France or not?" said Trellis Mae t r i u m p h a n t l y . 'Doesn't that prove the more you owe the better off you are? And would't we be better off, too, if had that fur coat?" A glazed look came into Wilbur's eyes. Numbly he got up, walked into the kitchen, turned he cold water fiticet on ai hard he could, then bent over and ut his aching head Under the oollng torrent. "No* what are you doing, sil- y?" asked Trellis Mae. "Trying to dry my hair," he aid. 'You don't make sense* Trellis Mae said. v "Neither do you," uld Wilbur, but I doubt if I'll ever be able o explain why." Dorothy Dix Dear Miss Dlx: When my hus- blnd left me, almost four years ago, I wts 21 tnd thought I could never love again. I was 16 when we were married; he was 18. After [our years, during which he served in the Army, he went to work n another city, from which he v/rote asking for a divorce. For four years I refused him, supporting myself and two children in the meantime. I prayed he would realiie his mistake and come back, bul finalb, last month, signed the last papif setting him free. My heart was broken and I was sure I would never know happiness again. Now I have a new job f o r tnree months, and sc: a certain man every day. I have become so fond of him that, even though I am against divorce and second marriage, I am sure if he asked ne to marry him I couldn't re*use. He hasn't asked me to' go out with him but I know he likes me. We have talked very little about ourselves but he knows my situa- ion, and about the children. I iaven'1 even thought about my husband in two months, but find myself waiting for every glimpse ot this man. Could there be any hope for a future with him? B. N. Answer: While there is little help that I con give--or that you would accept--my chief purpose in publishing your letter is to prove that broken hearts fan heal. Perhaps not always with the rapidity with which yours was mended, but a bright .'uture looms ahead in almost any disaster. He May Be Married You are, to be perfectly blunt, making a fool ol yourself over this business acquaintance. Your letter very clearly Itaves Apin the possibility that he may be married--a fact you apparently hive neglected lo ascertain. His actions toward you are typical of the usul office philanderer. A few stolen kisses, mutual flattery and declarations of pseudo-affection can lighten the monotony of a day's work, and I greatly fear that that is a/ you mean to your Lothario. Your life has not been too well ordered since your much-too-early marriage, but you are now 25, and should be experienced enough to separate the real from the spurious. With one disastrout marriage behind you, don't make the horrible mistake of laking on another one. Your moral objections to second marriage are a matter . between you and your conscience. If you need assistance along this line, see your minister. Apparently, however, the qualms are ready to b! smothered by the first propositioning Male who comes along. Exercise a little more discretion in your choice of friends; if necessary, take another job Id get away from the bad influence under which you are now moving. I am quite convinced that the man in the case is not honorably inclined. Any attentions you accept from him will lead to more trouble than you have already had. The first jewelry was fashioned, before recorded history, for divine protection . and magic power. The word "jewel" has its origin in the French word, "joic," meaning joy or gladness. Louisiana Hayride ·OUZONTAL 7 Hops' kiln S Western state (Light (slang) 10 Lampreys 12 Leases IS Surrenders 18 Correlative ot either 20 Leveled 21 Cuddle , 1,1 Capital of Louisiana 11 Speaker 13 Princely residence 14 Bristly 15 Give at in inalienable pottetsloQ 1« Dlitrest ilfnilH Certify IT Bow slightly 23 Handles ItHerMtjesty'l 24 "Good Queen 37 Arabians Answer to Previous, Puufo : Hau«tJLiLiLiijniii K i nnnrjutjrar. nui Jrai J ant j ?»[ junr i ship (ab.) 10 Implore 24 Indian wirrtors 17 Geological layers 11 Root edict 11 Lukewarm ItCannn* J4 Facilitated » Genus of herbt 17 Flowers M Louisiana no --40 Lion . 41 Meadow 44African fly, (var.) 47 Type of fur MLoulrltM has many---SI Limit MCuWemeMn « Withers M Small rip vnncAL of England 25 Proportion II Feminine appellation 21 Church part 2 Binder 30 Augments MSmsll bodies 41 Hard fit of land about __. 4«EMenttal 1* Eye (Scot.) being 40 Brythonlc tea 41 Follower |od (pi.) 41 "Emerald. Isle" 42 Persian teiitmlker 44 Rocky crags 49 Naval air ttaUon(ab.} , SI Pewter enin- .of Thailand 1. SJAfnrmtUvtW vott' · 10»bytkeraft IMatMaMt 4 Sioux Indian J Numbers (ib.) I Raced

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