The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 16, 1953 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, January 16, 1953
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Page 10
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FAOBTEN Dulles' Plan on Red Satellites Certain ToMeetOpposition WASHINGTON OR—John Foster Dulles seems certain to encounter an argument within the State Department over his plan'to try to loosen Russia's hold over Its satellites by new political and propaganda strategy. The secretary of; state-designate for the Eisenhower administration told tile Senate Foreign Relations Committee yesterday he is convinced that a policy of expressing U. 6- concern for peaceful llbera- tloh'of the Iron Curtain lands can and must be adopted. After-hearing Dulles on this and other foreign policy views for two hours, the committee unanimously voted to recommend Senate confirmation of Dulles after the inauguration next Tuesday. Dulles eald "no permanent reconciliation" with Russia Is pos- •ible co long as the Kremlin seeks to extend Its power over the free world. He thought that "limited agreements of a working character" may b« possible. "A policy which only contains Russia Is bound to fail," Dulles •aid, referring to the basic containment theory of the outgoing Truman administration. Soviet power, ha continued, can be cut back "la * way which will not In- •tituto a general war or Instigate an Insurrection (In * satellite country) that would be crushed." He cited Yugoslavia as an example ef » nation which has broken away from Kremlin domination. It la on th* point ol what may b« done short of risking new danger or trouble with Allied ooufi- trle* that the incoming secretary aeema destined to run Into argument and objection in the State Department. Risk of UprWnr .Present policy advisers. Including career diplomats who will carry over into the new regime, have developed . their thinking around the Idea of preventing new expansion of Russian power rather than rolling It back. They have long contended that propaganda which focuses on freedom In the satellites runs a serious risk of wiling off futile uprising. • They have also argued that the V. S. nnd its allies are not prepared to back .such appeals with force. If that should become necessary. Concern has been expressed, too, that Western European countries would oppose any political nnd psychological oflcnslve which they thought might threaten to set off World' War in. Thus It appears that Dulles will either have to overcome contrary arguments of various holdover «d- visors, or replace them with men who share his conviction that a cold war offensive Is both practical and a reasonable risk. "We shall never have peace or a happy world," Dulles told the committee, "So long an Soviet communism dominates one third of all the peoples of the world and tries to extend Its domination." A liberation policy "docs not mean a war of liberation," Dulles ssid, and he added: "Those who say It can't be done by- moral pressures and the weight of propaganda don't know what they're talking about." Other major points made by Dulles: 1. The He between Soviet Russia and Communist China is an "unholy one," and the U. S. "cannot tolerate" its continuance; the new administration Intends to give more attention to Russia's moves In the Far East. 3, One present danger point is In Western Europe, where he said there Is ft "slipping away" from that unity of free' nations which American policy has aimed at achieving. 3. In Latin America Communists nnd what Dulles 'culled Fascists havo formed n "working alliance to destroy American prestige and power." Rocket Takes Instrument Up 50 Miles to Snap Photo of Sun BOOLDER, Co!o. Wr-^A rocket nai carried an Instrument designed by tTnlrerslty of Colorado scientists 50 miles above the earth.for! the first pictures of the sun's spectrum In extreme ultraviolet wavelengths'. ..''•. The rocket was Jlrcd last month »t Kolloman Research and Devoir cpment Center, New Mexico, and ' results of the tests were announced today, by W. B. Plelenpol, head of the university's physics department. He also Is supervisor of trie upper 'atmosphere research program. Pietenpol reported that university physicists have worked three years, to perfect what he said ts a sun-seeking device, or pointing control for high-altitude rockets. Tha electronic-mechanical object Is designed to hold an Instrument pointed at the sun while a rocket rolls and yaws in flight. It also has to be rugged enough to withstand the forces of high acceleration and to operate so that film can be exposed. The /Colorado scientist said the instrument mounted in the rocket fired last month, pointed directly at-the sun lor » considerable period and obtained a. 28-aecond exposure of the Epectruni. ' Fhotocraphed Previously Dr. Pletenpol said that scientists irevtoiisly photographed the BPCC- rum to about' 2,000 Angstrom mils, but that In the Colorado experiment powerful ultraviolet radl- itiou emitted by the hydrogen In :lie sun's nlmosphcre \vas photographed for tho first time. Much of that radiation Is concentrated In a speolrurh Hue at 1,316 Angstrum units, or the so- called Lyman Alpha Line. It was what the University scientists hope lo get and succeeded in pholo- Kraphlng. Dr. Plofenpol explained that solar radiation Is the cause of iono spheric layers In the upper atmosphere and those stratified concen !rations of electrons can be ob served by radio wave reflcctlor and nre an Important factor ir adlo propagation. The ionosphere rises from the absorption' of ultraviolet radiation from the sun, Dr. Pielenpol continued, aiid the absorption ha great .meteorological significance. The University of Colorado research Is supported by the Ail Force Cambridge Research Ceil ter geophysics division. Hesearch co-operation came from Dr. Mar cus O'Day and Dr. Howard Ed wards of Ihe Cambridge labora torles. Polio Strikes Roosevelt Family YORK W>— Infantile paral- 7>li again hu truck the family of th« late President Franklin D. Roosevelt, who himself was * polio tufterer. U waj disclosed yesterday that two of his grandchildren — Haven, 11, and Nina, 10, children of John A. Roosevelt — were stricken with mild cases last summer. They now have recovered. .. Another of th« late President's grandchildren. Curtis Roosevelt. 22, suffered a light polio attack In 1949. Gooc&ye to t SLATSiO-WOOD Awnings go ever <icxxs, wirxJowi 01 ve:<jnd.u . . because they're itoroMy AO<Kofod to form * p*f of (he rrcot*. Let in ligfil, keep out sun. Coa* tfw tteeie, repel rain. Bring tailing contort al low cos I. PKone NOWfo/ free eslmwte. KNOP SCREEN « AWNING CO. Blylhevtlle - •Phone IMS BHS Glee Club Decisive Meeting to Tackle —™«,^. w Gamma Globulin Problems Sltl9 * for Rotaf y By FRANK CARKY WASHINGTON Ifl — A decisive meeting — Involving Bolomon-lHte rulings — will be held In Now needed to produce gamma globu- Yorlc Tuesday on how best to make "~ '"" "" GRADUATES SUNIlAY — Wilma Alice Layne, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Lnyne of Luxora, will graduate Sunday rrom State Teachers College, Conway. Miss fjflyne, a home economics major, attended college on a Luxora Club student Hid scholarship. U. S. Farmers In a Plight, Reit/s Claim WASHINGTON M'I — American farmers, according to the Moscow radio, are In a terrible plight. A broadcast by one "Comrade Bcglov." recorded totlay by U. S. government monitors, srild In part: "Over four-fifths of American farm families are deprived of most essentials and are in constant need. "American land workers are In particularly dire straits." Ninetyfour per cent of them earn considerably less than the required living minimum. Tlje.se people, deprived of nil rights, work from dawn to dawn and receive a miserable pittance ... "They live cither In tents or dugouts. Thousands of agricultural workers, deprived of a roof, sleep in ditches." ISeglov said working farmers are 'slaves of the monopolies" A-hlch rob them by imposing low prices and which sell milk, milk products nnd grain at four to six times the cost. General Keeps Luncheon Date In Spite of Fog NEW YORK m— Dense fog kept the Air Force chief of staff's plane from landing nt LaGiiardla Field [or four hours, yesterday, but, he partially kept his luncheon speaking date anyhow. , Gen. Hoyl. S. Vandenberg's prepared address was read by another man, but the general made a little impromptu speech to the luncheon of advertising men by air-lo-grountl radio. -IL.began this way: "I---nm now circling over Flatbush." ' ' Fastest Camera Said Developed LOS ALAMOS. N. M. l!f) _ Th staff of the University of Caltfor nia's scientific laboratory at this atomic center has developed one a! the fastest cameras ever built. For use in atomic research, the camera can photograph explosions nt speeds up to 3!i million frames a second. That's about 150,000 ' times as fast ns the usual picture you sec at. your movie theater. pact on the need for blood for the armed forces and civilian defense—since blood would also be :arce supplies of gamma globulin o Ihe moat good in next summer's polio season. The National Hesearch Council Is expected to recommend a plan for federal distribution of one million free doses of Ihe promising paralytic polio preventive — all :bat will be available by June 30 for a nation which has 46 million children under age 15. Gamma globulin, which has possibilities for temporary protection against polio paralysis, Is not Ihe final answer to the disease, doctors say, but II is considered the best stop-gap for use until a long- lasling protective vaccine Is developed. The meeting will bring to » climax a series of discussions on the thorny problem of distribution which have been in progress since last summer when the dramatic piomlse of gamma globulin first was demonstrated. Responsibility It was learned by The Associated Press that whatever plan is recommended by the NRC—a quasl- governmcnlal agency—Ihe direct allocation of supplies of gamma globulin to Individual recipients will be the responsibility of health officers of the various slates. Gamma globulin Is derived from blood. The one million free doses which will be available for use In the polio fight by June 30 will come from blood donated by Americans through the blood collection program of the Red Cross. It. Involves a lengthy process and only a few manufacturers are equipped to do It. The National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis estimates that in any given summer approximately two million children arc exposed to polio (n epidemic areas. The expected supply of gamma globulin would thus be sufficient to give a single shot of the material to half of them. Even on that basis, any dlstrlbu- llon nnd allocation plan will necessarily involve a choice between children—a decision that virtually parallels that of King 'Solomon when faced with the pleas of two women over the disputed child. Ami, (he avnllnbtlity of one million doses will not necessarily mean that one million children will Bet It. The potential protection of the material against paralytic polic lasts only four or five weeks, according to present evidence. So one of the things which may bo decided at next week's meeting is this: Should a single shot be given to a certain number of Individuals —with a chance of protecting them for only four or five weeks—or should more ilian one shot be given lo a lesser number, with a chance of protecting them fully for the entire summer polio season? Another Question Another 1 m p o r t a n t question which will confront l^ie National Research Council conferees Is this: Since some adults—as well as children—arc susceptible to polio, lo what extent should a choice br made between children and ndults" For example what about prognnr women in an area hit by polio? The National Research Counr catne into the gamma globulin pic lure this way: The government's Office of Dr fcnse Mobilization has for sou] time been charged with the respon slbility of seeing that as muc: blood as possible Is available to: Ihe needs of the armed forces anc of civilian defense. Successful demonstration ' o I gaminn globulin's value in the polio fight might have a'serious un- to for the polio need. So the ODM called upon the Hed Cross to step up Its blood-collec- (ton program to meet all needs— and also to assume responsibility for getting manufacturers to Increase their production of gamma globulin from Hed Cross blood. And, realizing that dema would outrun production, DM called upon the National Research Council to study the .whole situation. Soldier Freed Of Sleeping on Post Charge FT. MEADE, Md. fl _ Warren Q McConnell, 21-ycnr-old New Jersev soldier, was freed yesterday on a charge -of going to sleep at his post In Korcp. An earlier court martial found him guilty and sentenced him to 10 years at hard labor. However;' that verdict was rei-erscd by a military court of Appeals on a technicality and the Army pressed the case a second time. , T 1 ^, case fell through 8 all «' Pic. McConnell yesterday when two wo buddies with him on duty the night of Nov. 14. 1951. testified time and again they couldn't remember just what happened. Tonight-join the millions who find it's... bunny Brook • HAND fr&fr? KENTUCKY WHISHT 5» Qt- ^Sfe tCHTUClY Kvijwof* SrtAWJFT WfffSKET Can't Interfere With Segregation WASHINGTON f/P)-Commlssion- er of Education Earl J. McGrath says he is forbidden by law to Interfere with racial segregation of school pupils on Army posts. This Is a local practice, he said and out of his Jurisdiction. Sen. Humphrey <D-!Uinn) had protested such segregation at Ft. Sam Houston and Ft. Bliss In Tex- Ft, . as. Ft. Sill In Oklahoma and Bclvoir in Virginia. Assistant Secretary of Defers Anna Rosenberg said segregation violates Pentagon policies. She pu the matter up to McGiath. The schools are operated by community authorities with the help o federal funds granted upon appro val of McGrath's office Blythevllle High School's Olee CJub, under the direction of Mrs. J. Wilson Henry, entertained members of Blythevilte's Rotary Club yesterday at the regular Hotel Noble luncheon, meeting;. Appearing for two numbers was Hugh Thompson, baritone here for last night's civic Music Association concert. Marilyn Dougherty, member of the high school speech class, spoke briefly on the 1953 March of Dimes campaign. Other guests of the meeting Included J. Wilson Henry, Hershel UcH**. MonpUl, and K, off, St. LouU. Charles Garner and James Weldman are Junior HotarUm for January, Red Cross Sets $3 Million Quota NEW YORK MVThe American Red Cross has set a 93 million dollar quota for its March' fund drive —eight million above the 1952 goal and the biggest yet except in wartime. Campaign Chairman Leroy A. Lincoln announced the quota to 15 regional vice chairmen here yesterday. flagship MONO KONO Vfi -~ Th« Keu. Mrge, (lagthip of U.S. curler Dirt«*on live, left today tor north waters after being her* en )« from Korean duty sine* J«n. 10. Japan Gtts Scrap M*to/ YOKOHAMA, Japan if) — 0. ft Army quartermaster Hie* of Krmf metal and rubber to JapanAM firm* have netted American ttxpcyert $2,150,000 since 1951, an Army n-' Port says. The scrap 1* sold main)? to small businessmen. Read Co'o/kr News Classified Ad*. SEARS k ROEBUCK AND COu 3 DAY Mid Winter THUR. FRI. SAT. January 15-16-17 FREEZER Coldspot 4.1 cu. ft. or choice of a Kenmore Ironer, range, semi-automatic washer, automatic Clothes Dryer, or 7.7 cu. ft. Coldspot refrigerator. 5 Additional Prizes 2nd 3rd and 4th Prizes—$25.00. Allowance on an Automatic Washer or appliance of similar value. 4th and 5th Prizes—§10.00 Allowance on a Kenmore Ironer or appliance of similar va'.ue. Register! Helium-filled Balloons Bring the kiddies! '• SHOP BY PHONE 8131 Everybody's Invited — Come! Come and bring the family — Everybody register. There are bargains for all on timely winter ^ merchandise for the family, home and car. Many items on display. Buy No\v—Save up to 10%—You can make additional savings on everything you buy through the use of Merchandise Certificate* worth S1.50 which will be presented you with every 515.00 worth of merchandise purchased . . . Good for 30 days! Visit Our Credit Department — You'll be clelighfed to find how easy it ii to open a Sears Easy Payment Account right here in your Catalog Sales Office. This Plan applies to everything we sell ... Use it to buy low- priced merchandise listed in our new Midwinter Sale Book. SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO. CATALOG SAL€S OFFICE 217 W. Main Blytheville, Ark. MEAD'S 1J1 MAIN 1TRIIT January Sale t Closes Next Week! ''*}!•' This Will Be Your Final Opportunity to Cash In On Money - Saving Values In Nationally Advertised Men's Apparel, Including Hart Schaffner & Marx *« Suits - Topcoats - Slacks - Sport (oats

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