The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 22, 1949 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, July 22, 1949
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Page 10
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Excommunicated RedsRapVatican Po0«'t Order Called Contribution to CoW War by W«t M**X»», July «. <AJ») __ AJre Maaeow Radio charged today that •omen Catholic excommunication at Communist* was a Vatican con- tnbutlon to "the cold war that Anglo-American reactionaries are w«*ing ajr»in*l the camp of peace and democracy." H. acid the bun was Intended "to »pht the united front of people flgiittna; for peace against the Anglo-American war - mongers," • nd added that it was bound to fail. The Kiglish-language broadcast by Commentator Boris Isakov was the first public Russian reaction ro the excommunication decree of July IS. Isaov declared that by the decree all the enormous ramified propaganda machinery of the Catholic Church if placed at the service of the 'co!d war' that Anglo-American reactionaries are waging against the camp of peace and democracy. The July 13 decree is actually on more Vatican contribution to thi 'co!d war.'" "The camp of peace and democra cy" if. a favorite Russian term fo the soviet Union and its satellite.';. The broadcast accused Catholic clergy of "preyinjr on the religious traditions and feelings of many plain people in an attempt lo disarm them morally to weaken their will to resist the danger of a fresh agsre.<isor which is threatening the world. "Bui this maneuver is doomed to failure." the Moscow Radio said. 'The broad masses of the people hive come to set very clearly that they can uphold peace only by drawing closer to each other; only through a staunch fight waged by a united front of working people irrespective of their religious convictions." Obituaries [pOLJO Retired Physician, Dr. S. C. Cawthon, Dies in West Ridge Funeral rites for Samuel C. Cawthon. 90, a retired physician, were conducted thl, afternoon at The ?,o r"'" 1 Horae ch "* 1 " <*- ceola by Dr. John Womack. pastor w , =5 rst M «'»odist Church at West Ridge, assisted by the Rev Ira A. Brldenthal. pastor of the First Methodist Church at Lepanto ' med Continued from Pag« L PACT l j'. '- ,**«"' he went to West Ridge to make his home with a daughter, ri ied at (he home o hi" daughter, Mrs. A. c. Spellings, at :30 yesterday afternoon, after an illness of about two month. VMa 9* wthon was bo™ at Buena of B.I1 ,""- n" d WaS 3 * ra <"">K of Bethel College and Vanderbllt dled'in ^9 Med ' Cal SC1KN " His WJfe Dr. Cawthon is survived bv two daughters. Mm. D . j. Topplano or Memphis and Mrs. Jane c. pine °f West Memphis; and two sons Samuel 1 .Cawthon of M.rkrt £« &Tcft" * Cawlh011 of s Burial was In ^farked Tree Cem«l«y. and the following were active pallljearers: Charles R Coleman Ben Butler. Sr.. and Bruce ivy' Si'., all of osceola, w. R. Payne of Marked Tree, and j. o . Shickey »'« W R. neddlck of Lepanto w H honorary pallbearers were: W. H. Hams of narked Tree. Q E. Davis of Memphis. A. Year-Old Girl Diet which Continued from Pagt I. Wherry-Wat kins demands. WM rejected 74 (o 21. Two other Watkinj proposals were treated even rougher. One defeated 84 to 11. would have declared the VS. not obligated to defend the North Atlantic area without approval by Congress. Another, turned down 87 to d, would deny that lh€ treaty obligated Congn-« to declare war or use U.S.. armed force* to defend a pact nation Vandenbeisr, fighting ll le reservation proposal's as lumecr.ssary and hurtful to the spirit of the pact, summed up America's obi Nation under the treaty this way: '•It u to take our share of responsibility in maintaining and developing the capacity of the North Atlantic community to resist afj- sreasion in whatever way—including arm* if need be—our own independent judgment from time [o ume determines this to be neces- xrr." S«eg Arms Rate from the other side. Taft said that the United Slates in ratifying the treaty was starting an arma- menw race that "leads to war and not peace." If ther e Is no obligation to provide arras, he and Wherrr contended, then the treaty should Secretary of State Acheson saw Mlf one-aided vole for ratification ^T 1 • 5cn ' ic « '<"• one-year- Ruby Reseller Cannon daueh of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Cannon, who live near Hlghlower, will be cenducfed at the Cobb Chapel at 0a.m. tomorrow by the Rev. Arnold Clayton, pastor of the Cross- oads Baptist Church The baby died at the parents' home this morning, of colitis The parents and five sisters, Mrs. Mary Lee McBrkte. Charlene, Betty Louise, P»isy Ruth, and Betha 1 Cannon, all of the home, and two others, W.nfred and James Cemetery*'" * '" "" **"** """* •nd carried Into the Intestinal tract The meeting In Carutliersville was arranged to stress diagnosis and treatment and much of the discussion stemmed from expcrince gained in Denver during the 1947 epidemic in that city. Films made In Denver were used to show the work carried on In that city and provide a basis fo discussion of problems arising fron large number of cases in this are .The lecturer said that the genera public often was not aware of th fact that there are two tyiws polio—paralytic and non-paralyti Although not all polio victims ar left with crippling conditions, it wa brought out by Dr. Hendryson tlia the disease often left a person wit lowered resistance, lisacssness am inability to face previous actlvitle with usual energies. This, he said was the usual effect of the non paralytic type of poliomyelitis. Patience Required Dr. Hendryson urged parents to be more patient with doctors anc delayed diagnosis. Ife said that the symptoms so closely resembled so many other diseases that only when there was muscle im'olvment could Immediate diagnosis be made. The speaker said that during polio epidemics often the general sentiment was that it hit within a certain social class, whore sanitation facilities were inadequate. He em pliasizcd tiie idea that this was an erroneous attitude, raid that it CO..M and did .strike any social level He mentioned in this connection that his wife had been a victim of poliomyelitis. In discussing (he spread of the disease. Dr. Henderson, said that a person could be a carrier of the polio virus, but still would not have the disease hinuelf. r n this connection he advocated quarantine for at least two or three weeks Favori Isolation of Carriers He said (hat the suspected oolio victim should be kept away from everyone, including members of the family. He explained that some victims could stIH be carriers six weeks after the outbreak of the disease, even though the usual per- lod of Incubation U thought t be form wven to 21 dayi. The doctor pointed out thai estimated 50 per cent of the p, dents would not be carriers afte " P*™ 4 °f two to three week* hat 25 per cent would be carrier up to four weeks and that th other 25 per cent could be carrie up to six weeks. Dr. Hendryson strongly dls cou , r *8ed tonsilectomles during the per ods of polio epidemics, sly £ hat since the virus generally enters the body through the mouth any soreness or break in thTsklr could harbor the virus. Those attending the conference from Blythevllle Included i ' Gean Atkinson, P. E . vtley , Child Dies *son. 3,' daughter* of i.o^/'c^ stricken Noe»- Dean, director of LaFV)ree Funeral Home, said that funerll d n8CS .? lemSrfhaVC not •*" S d. Mr. and Mrs. Jackson have This is the second fatality in Pemiscot county due to polio with- n a month. Two other cases have been reported to the Pemiscot County H««lUi «f»e« thl. week. "*'• Shirley * months, CaruthersviUe; arm * ««al, 4, of Bra n City; making "tal of l« cases la Uus county, Deatfc TeU Now It LE ROCK. Ark,, July aj_ (/P/-Poliomyelltls continued to In "««• lts f>« U» Arkansas toda> but th« state Health Departmen expressed hope that the spread o the disease Is slackening. Two polio deaths within 24 hours oosed the state's total for the •ear to 1», and the health department reported there had been 368 ases since Jan. i . The health department's hope- not a predictton-of a letup in »Ho was made In the face of oast xperlence showing July, ^ ust and September to be the most angerous months. A department spokesman called ttentlon to the fact that the 12 ew cases reported yesterday and he nine new ones today were nder the 21 of Wednesday. There a\e been 68 new cases so fat his week, compared to 101 last "break* *'° rSt *'"* °' lhe current The 19th death was that of Marn Wilson, 14. of Oassville, Baxter aunty. He died in a Little Rock ospltal this morning. Two and a half-year-old James . Morton of Mt. Pleasant (Izard ounty) died In a doctor's office t Guy yesterday allj ' belleve th »» an co-operated with here, have 3r" e our d ° *° '" the futllre k'^T "?!?,"" of'pipV'sln'ce le fire day of this year and connected approximately 200 new REPIY Continued from Pat* i. Unt " ln October. Then * % hat ° th ' r """"o made .when that time thr- er '«?', r . hav « °"«lned Cn this !,» s b *" 1 """Pleted Is ""« P'°°' that we have not topped our construction and we do °. have any Intentions of doing Complaint. Made (o City had not been abuTto obtan, ater service connections .1 »Ti BVOr e *P |alne <l that offl- t V ™»'Pany were contend. 1 th( * could not «pand the sys- m without first obtaining water Ml ^f Wh ' ch th « Ark *ns" ubllr Service Commission hart •en asked to approve, n" com? teloners In Little Rock have de ated nJTTf"' !" crease -* a^ indl- ated that it will not act on the rat* mmtUr until th« mpuulon program here hu been wmpleted Protests .gainst granUr* of £. increases are pending before the' commission. The rate Increases, if Er ant»l would boost the rate for larger consumers. Under the proposed rate he minimum charge would continue to be $1,25 for the first 2,000 iallon. or leas used per month by I any on* consumer. The rate wont be Increased five cents per 1,00 gallon* for the next 8,000 gallon! per month, and from 20 to 3! cents per 1,000 gallons for eon- turners using more than 10,000 gallons per month and less than 90,000 gallons, with somewhat higher rate* also to be provided for those who use more than 60.000 gallons In an; one montn. ffilGIDJURE RtomAir Conditioner J PW»T» *IWUV( — lo» tow Low Prkfl 1-Cools 2.V»ntH»tt* 3.Flltir» 4.Circul»tM 5. Othumidif let $36.95 Down—Balance in 21 Mo. Cash Price S3G9.75 ADAMS APPLIANCE CO, INC. S Sale* « Sen Ice Dealer »nth«H«d Appliance Publie Health Worker Visits Missco Towns Miss Philomene Lenz. a represen- H a ,.l'fh ="'• °" Ued Sl " teS P " bli = Health Service, with the venereal control division, was in e a " d olh " Mississippi towns yaterday study!,'- as proof to the world of "the de- tertninatloi, of the American people to do their full pa ,. t m mam _ taming peace and freedom '• President Truman, having now obtained Senate consent to the reaty in accordance with the Constitution, Is expected to ratify the pact formally early nex, week bv signing II. only two other ralifi- catiotu, those of France and the Netherlands, will then be needed to P"' llic 12-nation alliance into" force. Those are expected by the" State Department in about two THE r WHITEST SHOE POLISH ON EARTH / A four-mile railroad near Quincv Mass had the first Iron rails. In the form of thin strap on top of wooden rails. Hot, humid days Call For Lots of Ice That's good advice, too; for summer days are l, ei - e , and yoll .,, neet| p , enty &| g ^ iniie ic» on hand all the time. \Vhy risl: food spoilage, when—for only a few cents a day—you can Have a plentiful supply of pure, hard-frozen ice. Ice that keeps vegetables garden fresh. Ice that preserves the flavor in meats. Guard against Die hot days ahe.id by always keeping plenty of ice on hand. Ark-Mo Ice Co. Corner Railroad & Cherry Ifs A Money-Saving Opportunity I You've Not Experienced In Years I HART SCHAFFNER AND MARX SUITS FLORSHEIM& CROSBY SQUARE SHOES ARROW SHIRTS AND TIES ARROW SPORT SHIRTS MCGREGOR SPORTSWEAR SUMMER ROBES SWIM TRUNKS In Fact, Our Entire Stock Of Summer Merchandise At Prices You Can't Believe. Hurry, While Picking Is Best! -^MMIIK&lv.^fllBMfnmn*.— If It's for a Man MEAD'S 111 MAIN STRUT Will Have It! <F#6M*&1& j •]: I m >

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