The Mexia Daily News from Mexia, Texas on June 9, 1955 · Page 6
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June 9, 1955

The Mexia Daily News from Mexia, Texas · Page 6

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Mexia, Texas
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Thursday, June 9, 1955
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THE MEX1A frAILV NEWS, MEXIA, f EXA3, tHURSDAY, JUNE 9, 1955 PAGE 3t* G/cdtiude Due Communists Freeing US Aviators . [1heVer| first •" -.Wed Chi fj |i ehatWlMhiic of Commu- stii Mist they often seek credit unSofng something that they have doni in the ''the release by the of four illegally held AmericA fliers is such a case. Wejlfm all fratefu* lhat these men .We now free and reunited With; trifetr families, but we as a nation cannot make a deep bow of gratitude to Red China, The CotihiBiuhists owed us these men, we us 11 other fliers lijir number of civilian as well. urn of the four, indeed of all, will not. wipe crime. In the matter of ..._ r released men, the Chi- heseTdid not in fact acknowledge that thtey had been guilty of the Slightest iffjus'tfije. ' '"' They "tried" the four—not previously charged with any specific crime—and ordered them "dep'ort- ed" for having violated Chinese territory. All had been downed, of course, during the Korean war, and as prisoners should have been released in 1953 under terms of the Korean armistice. Eleven other fliers er> held as convicted "spies," and it may not be so easy for the Reds to find a face-saving formula for their release. But if they do release them, then the United States might well consider whether these moyes reflect a new deSii-e : on Peiping's part to follow a path toward an easing of tensions in the Far East. iPSON IN WASHINGTON * Russian Double-Talk Act Is Dusted Off for U.N. ; BY PETER EDSON i' NRA Washlnrton Corespondent WASHINGTON— (NBA)— When the record of the United Nations " Disarmament Cornmisaiqn's subcommittee meetings in London last spring is made public, .it will reveal another amazing performance in Soviet double-talk. .The full story has not; yet come out. but certain highlights can be given. This five-power meeting— tJ.S., U.K., France, Canada and. the U.S.S.R.— was held in compliance with a U.N. General Assembly, resolution passed last fall. The Russians voted for this resolution. the assumption was that they would Cooperate on trying to find workable disarmament -plans. But the first proposal put forward by Russian Ambassador Andrei Gromyko fet the February opening would have set back disarmament by terP years. On paper, the Russian proposal called for the destruction of all atomic jwcattKu. This' sounded all right in principle, but the. werteni powirs delegates wanted to know whit would happen, after the A aid H-bombs were destroyed., On close questioning, it developed .that what the Russians were proposing was that the United States destroy its stockpile of bombs and the Russians destroy their stockpile. But after that, both sides would be free to go ahead and produce bombs cs fast as they wanted to ; • • ; IT TOOK 'THREE WEEKS of frantic arguing 'to impress on, Cromyko the/f actlhat this wbujd merely be endfng one atomic arms race and starting another. It .would be no disarmament at all. Then Gromyko "was recalled as Russian delegate on the subcommittee. Ambassador Jacob A. Malik took his place. It was obvious from the start that Malik had no instructions other than to stall the conference. The old Russian proposal for a. one-third cut -in-arrned forces was brought forward again. Western .delegates questioned Malik to know wAat bate theiiroopitrenf^h.s, were to be cut from. They. told what U.S.. British, French and Canadian forces were. Malik's oT^y reply was to accuse the westerners of wanting to spy orTthe3iu||sian« by:flndjinf oiit how many troops- they; had. •His final concession was that after a treaty agreeing to cut forces e-third iwas signed— then and then only would the Russians ^» forward with a statement of what strength they would cut to. If we should decide they do, theh -we might con'MUrJc that favorable conditions exist for negotiations with the Chinese. ', Nevertheless, we would hate to have it plain that we were not agreeing to talk in payment for the release of wrongfully imprisoned American. 1 ?. We coun^i strike bargains which credit the Communists for undoing unjust acts. So leng as that is thoroughly clear, the American government cannot lose by silting down at the council table to test the genuineness of Peiping's gestures toward a more relaxed Far East-* ern situation. As for the immediate achievement of the four fliers' release, America must extend first thanks to the long, patient efforts of U.N. Secretary General Dag Ham- marskjold. .. Ever since the U.N. resolved to act in the fliers' behalf, Ham- fnarskjold has woi'ked tirelessly toward this goal. Krishna Menon, India's U.N. delegate, has publicly assumed full credit for the release. Me has only recently returned [ from a Peiping mission whose aims included freedom for th-j fliers, and he may indeed have played a significant role in the Red move. But this country will not forget the long-range negotiations Of Hammarskjold. In all fairness we must credit him, as the fliers themselves do, with laying the real foundation for this heartening event. F. U ft Q P t A N K MI (, R A N 1 S M O V ( D j.. . J'KEY "TO the wnole phony business, however, was found ianpropqinilA/or inspection, They ca%d for, leams,:to, in-sp«cifled airdrome*, seaports, rail and highway June- Ill ey munitions plants. jwas the provision of the Korean cease-flre agreement with /.N forces have had bitter experiences After the inspection tare set up in the specified ports of entry, the Communists calmly opened other ports. Inspection teams were denied entry and the Red arms build-up began again Western delegates also questioned Malik about inspecting factories Which might not be listed as arms plants, but which might be making secret weapons on the sly. "Suppose we should want to inspect a button factory?" they asked Malik in effect In dfad-pan seriousness- he replied, "Who would want to inspect a h"' !i .fnctory?" if i thi? note the throe-month meeting broke up. I lament subcommittee is reconvening in New York. to ;.M>' up leftovers of the London meeting. Its record Will be, transmitted to thp U.N General Assembly in ' September. And the G.A will decide what should be done next HOUYWOOD HOLLYWOOD — (NEA) — Exclusively Yours: Hollywood's curreint soap opera, "Will Eddie Fisher Marry Debbie Reynolds?'' has competition these days from another cliff-hanger. "Will Marilyn Monroe and 20t.lv Century- Fox Kiss .and Make-upf' There's p. possibility Marilyn will be back oh the studio payroll in June when Fox releases "The Seven Year Itch." But if she isn't, Miss Crazy Hips is planning to appear in a Broadway play ior noted stage producer Cheryl Crawford, now said to be guiding her career. The play under consideration is New York TV star Steven Hill's comedy about a sex-conscious doll, "A Question of Marriage." Hill postponed a conference with Marilyn, Cheryl and Josh Logan 1 abouf-'the play just before he had to rush to Hollywood for a role with Cornel Wilde and Jean Wallace in "Storm Fear." Joan Crawford's marriage to the boss of Pepsi-Cola and Debbie Reynolds' engagement to the Coca-Cola man. has Alan Wilson wondering whether six-times nirJi i jed /u-Jine Judge will make it 7 Up. * :* * For the first lime since she married Roberto ' Rossellini, Ingrid Bergman will be directed by someone ohe. She'll take orders from Jean Renoir in a movie due for shooting in Btiltany this summer. Roberto, of course, had to approve the script before Ingricl Death Has PJ Lives by Brett Halliday _THfJ R TO n Vi I'liiviilliiicly gr|.«r«|« » r I r <• 1 1 v « Mlrbnrl ••»"?«»«•"• fcrlMfi a fuulilvr. *•••» Brl«l««-. rafiiiir nrrfMl lur llr |ihiiui>n nulli'e IIIMMI- »r Mud •InilHH ihnl HrUlim . «•»» tvuuHUril. »Vli«-ii I'oll.-f Will KFiitry 4-iilln on »w* III* mwrrtttrr. t,ney IM«H. llrporirr Tint Kuurke r« HII for Hhii} H «. "*•'".. • • * •I,:.'-. XI , (MICHAEL SHAYNE grimaced •ourly and growled, "AH right. BMfhi»eyes. That was fast .tlunking when you grabbed the phone ip front of Will, thpugh really necessary. We're not anything. Not much, any- he amplified with a glance \ She imiled back at him with , "I'm afraid I've got •n awful mess, Michael •D 1 still swear 1 can't make »)jM*tf believe Jack Bristow can flefcuiUy of anything like mur- boy-friend of Lucy's," ^| explained to Rourke , ehrug. "He never stran- her, and she refuses to be- ^jbe'd,->go that far with any r woman." Rourke dropped onto her and covered his. "Don't Pay sntion to Mike. He's jjous, but when it • showdown he'll be In front of you like A white charger." ., ™^Jd miserably at him. got him in a horrible mess. . Yftu see. Jack did come ; J0'Mde from the police I didn't tell Michael. J was 49 the talking "-'- Ms stomach and She didn't know ler, but she did re- Diltrlbultrf fuse to cover up for him, and tried to callVme." Shayne broke oft to gesture at (he telephone.. "He jerked the cord loose when she tried to phone me, then 'locked himself in her bedroom. I showed up just then," Shayne went on, im- P'ovising swiftly, "and before she could fejl me about it, this Sergeant Loftus and his goon squad came charginjg in and got me sore. So I kk-ked them out without knowing Bristpw had been here, and I admit I felt like a fool when Lucy Jold me a minute later that he was here. I brpke down the dpQr." Shayne went an. swiftly^ "but. it was too late anyhow. He'd got out the window and down the fire escape in the meantime. They were already onto , him bejng in thte building and, I saw. no reason to drag Lucy into it by telling her part when k it was too late to do any good, That's oil there is to «." ' - ROURKE'S black eyes were fever-brighl. "But you did make that call in tq give hjs name and description?""Sure," Shayne. conceded readily. "It was too late to 'do anything else by that time. If the fool hadn't dropped the slip of paper with Lucy's name, sh*'d never have come into it. And by the time we knew about it. it was too late to start telling Will Gentry the truth." Lucy avoided meeting Shayne's eyes because she didn't dare let him see the gratitude shining in hers. "How badly was Bristow hurt. »$f" Rourke asked alter a mo- v ,_WMp *•**• • •?-'.- '*- f^Thoiuwttri tSfed the spot il^neath'her"riFs with • forefinger. "It wasn't pieeding much outwardly and he seemed pretty good. He claimed a. dead man had. snot him." she added with a shudder. "I don't kpow whnt to think now. Is there any renl evidence that he killed the girl on 18th Street'. 1 " '•iRourke shook his hond slowly. "Nothing definite. I guess. They don't know much of anything yet. The girl in nn adjoining room found Trixie's body Gladys Smith, she'd si.ened the register." he added, "but the other eirls call her Trixie. She's new in Miami. Looks about 1G. About Bristow. The only thing tying him to it thus far is the taxi driver who picked him up a block away at the richt time and brought him here. Thnt, and the pnoor with your address on the floor." Shayne tossed off his cognac and Rot up to stride ur> find down the floor. "Will Gentry." he argue,d. "said there wasn't any blood in the room. No pun Hardly looks like he was shot by 1he girl in self-defense " "Let's quit telling fairv stories and get down to the truth. Whnt did hapoen here tonight?" Rourke asked. * • • LUCY straightened up with n gasp of alarm, but Shayne continued his pacing without break- in? stride and deolnred flatlv. "That's all of it, Tim. Don't blame Lucy too much. She thought the guy was still there In the bedroom, of course, when the cops came . . . and the cop at her door didn't give her a chance to tell him anything. In fact." Shayne went on with a twisted smile. "I sort of took the play away from her." "Wait a little minute," said Timothy Rourke wearily. "This is me. Remember? Not the cops. I don't mind covering up for you two nice people, but I'm waiting to hear you say which one bumped the guy." It was Michael Shayne who reacted this time instead of Lucy who didn't catch the t\ill import of the'reporter's word*. "What guy. Tim? What art you talking aboutj" - - • ' • ~ *fNe cwy under ywy's bed/ said Rourke. "Jack Bristow at a guess, from the quick look I grabbed." (To Be Continued) UNITED STATES 34,280 VENEZUELA 1100 BRAZIL 11,0)0 AUSTRALIA 48,850 URUGUAY 3700 ARGENTINA Europeans to be moved in I9S5 Italy 50,000 Greece .... 12,000 Germany . 37,000 Neth 11,000 Austria .... 18,000 Other European! 13,000 OUT OUR WAY Ey .1. n. Williams EXODUS FROM EUROPE—While Washington boils In controversy over proposed liberalization of the McCnrrpn-Walter immigration act, to ease relief of refugees, Europeans by the thousands arc departing their native shores for greener pastures throughout the world—including .the U.S. The 26-nation intergovernmental Committee for European Migration plans to move more than 141,000 Europeans to new homes overseas this year. Map shows distribution of emigrants already moved in the committee's four-year-old history. Australia got the most, followed by the U.S. and Argentina. Inset table shows nationality breakdown of the 1955 program. Of the Italians, about 1600 will come to the U.S., as will most Germans (21,920) while nearly all the Dutch emigrants will head for Australia. agreed to the film. , * a « Two more oil wells have started gushing in the Oklahoma oil field in which Terry Moore has ah interest. Hello, Miss Million-, uiress.... George Jessel's daughter, Jcrrilyn. has pop's okay for a show business career after college. . . .There are censors in space, too. Anne Francis' "Forbidden Planet" gowns were forbidden by the blue pencil boys and the studio had to order a whole new wardrobe , Your Health. By Edwin P. Jordan, M. D. Written for NEA Service Since cihcieni times the heart has been recognized as essential to life, though why and how have been discovered only comparatively recently. The connection between life and the heart has brought about a whole lot. of superstitions. One ancient Grepk superstition, attributed to Pliny, asserts that the heart of one who died of heart disease could not be burned. Another popular belief mentioned by Pliny, or which there does not appear to, be any foundation, 'is f tfrat animals with a hard and rigid heart are looked upon as stupid and lumpish, while those in whom the heart is small are courageous and those with very large hearts are timid. Inhabitants cf the Orkney and Shetland Islands are supposed to have believed that if any person was emaciated by sickness or other accidental causes, the heart was worn out. They believed that this could be discovered by melting a piece of lead and throwing it into cold water. If the harden- ed lead took the shape of a heart the person would recover. In the Scottish Highlands a widespread belief. was that insanity was caused by a person's heart getting out of place due to a sudden shock. It was also felt that another shock would bring it back to its former position and thus restore the natural balance. Sudden shock was thereforto one of the old remedies for insanity. This is interesting now to recall in the light of the modern development of shock treatment for certain kinds of mental disease. In the case of sudden death of an expectant mother, a belief sprang up in Scotland that the infant put up its hand and gripped the mother's heart. Hic- cough was at one time said to be caused by nerves in the heart in some people and that at every hiccough a drop of blood left the! heart. ' One man has remarked that since the heart is regarded as the seat of life, soul, wisdom and similar virtues by many primitive peoples, savages devour the hearts of their enemies so that these qualities may pass into them. A great many popular remedies have been used.in the treatment of various kinds of heart disease. Frequently these included the hearts of animals, or heart- shaped inanimate objects. There is a story about a man who was told by a wise woman that his cattle, suffering from pestilence, could be cured only if he got the heart of a man who did not know his parents, dipped it in a bucket of water and sprinkled the cattle with the water! Shortly after a peddler came by. was.. murdered, his heart taken and the cattle cured. Unfortunately, the'tale goes, the disease was transferred to the murderer's family. Of course, all of these tales are merely superstitions and folklore. Mexia Daily News Published by the New* PubliahhiK Co., I Inc., Mexiu. 'IVxux. m.AKK SMITH, I president; E. C. I Krnie) DKANK, c.litor anil Ki'nerat mummer; C1IAKLKS W. MKASFI.S, advertising manager : JOHN MOSS, fun,i an.) sporU editor; MRS. SIUNRV JOHNSTON, xuoirly editor; IIKNUY ATKINSON, ciri-ulution man- auer ;..MRS. MOl'K TRUKI.OVl\ book- keeiier and classified ad manager; oTJ-.KMNf; "AI.UKKK. cb'ip foreman; J. D. G1HUS, commercial pr'iiliiiK de- imrtment. THE MEXIA DAIT.Y NKW9 i> J/ub- Lfchtc' Monday tbrouirh r'.^day a.'Ur- nuun* anil Sunday murning. Knlered as necoml-clusH matter 1-Vbruary 24, l».i, at th-j pca'.offi.-i! at Mexia. Texaa. under 'he url »f Muri-h 7, 18(17. Any «r- roT'.eroas rffifi-tinn npc." the character, otuudini! or rei'iiUitiup uf pur«th>, firn* or furpo.'iiliun which muy appear In the ruhmxi* uf (hit* newfaiutpef will be corrected upon bein^ called tu the atteu- tiun uf tile publinhera. TELEPHONE: CiYG-2868. IIEMDKR TEXAS PRESS ASSOCIATION—165 HUNTING FOR A HOME? Yov» Cm tt»*lt Throvai IfPKlA Dally Neve GY6-2868 SIDE GLANCES Galbr.ith £5 T. M. R>|. U. S. Pit Off. Copr. 1955 by NCA SlKlo. li>c OVER. 210 -NT A5T/ LAST T'.ME I HEFTED \ CM A f THIS ARlfrTOCE.vrX £-lM^-: '-V 1 '! HIS .s FELL. OFF--MCW ME-IT'i; I (TAIM'T nAIS-E "-'CLl i'-L If HIM OFF A TIME.' / \VI III O!-t-' , THE DC AD OUR BOARDING HOUSE with MAJOIT IIOOPLE l\\\\ \ t H 11) I 11 / l // ///// /Jim MAE-MAE//^ -r } -\~ fS6T ACT l,_ . .. _-..'. _ . .iif A \\nv.oi'. £1 <'Ni;T?r AMD /MOST TRY « MuL.L!C3^N) 'S Ort 1H& AMD CU6TOAASR DELICIOUS <;7 ,\'.L'=SD J LE,v\ONi H AVE J 6TRIKE 6 ! -\ ?OZ "US AMOTHE)?^ AT Tr-'.i ^T(?AiNJCE/|-'= OME? GLU6- 8LUB/ OF JE6T = < •IT PAYS TO USE CLASSIFIED ADS- FUNNY BUSINESS Hovshberger "Harold is becoming a very sensible boy—he says if we get married now we can spend the summer on the beach and save on clothes!" CARNIVAL By TURER mt n M« «.„!,... M. T. M. I*. *.» JM OH "The 'M 1 file i» full, Mr. Caruther*. eo I'm filing; them upside-down in the 4 WV!" "Congratulations, son, we made it! Now you can look forward to helping your own kids through college!" •IT PAYS TO USE AU> SWEETIE PIE By Nadino Seltzer «, . . "I Wish that just for once he could finish a Uughmg hi» head off before he comes to the punch line'-

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