The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 19, 1952 · Page 13
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 13

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 19, 1952
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Page 13
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WM/NB8UAT, WOT, tt, TM four Score aricf N/ne Years Lincoln Made Famed Address CUMHPJt HEWS • . B? ABTHUB EMON (Vtt luaf* Marlon-) WASHINGTON UH — Elghty-nlne y»ar> ago today, as soon as the Baltimore Ole* Club had finished ths tall homely man milled a paper from his pocket and began to read a speech In' his high, unmusical voice. The crowd at' Gettysburg, ft probably didn't pay too much attention. , , , "Fourscore and seven years •go" • Abraham Lincoln began, "our fathers brought forth on this continent a hew nation,"conceived In liberty and dedicated to the proposition that all men are crested equal," • . After all, then had been plenty of spseehmsking; already. Especially from Edward Everett, who had been a U, S. 'senator, a governor of'Massachusetts, a cabinet member, a minister to Great Britain and president of Harvard. As the nation's top orator, Everett, In his hour and 57-mlnute speech, touched all the bases, including a description of how the early Greeks cared for those who were killed in battle. Lincoln stuck to his own nation, •nd Hs awful problems. "Now we are engaged in.a great civil war testing .whether that nation, or any nation so conceived and so dedicated, can long en- "dure," he; said, "We are met on a great battlefield of that war. We have come lo dedicate a portion of that field, as a* final resting place for those who here gave their lives that that nation might live. "It is altogeiher fitting and proper that.we should do this. "But,' in a'larger sense .we cannot dedicate, we cannot consecrate, we cannot hallo\\, this ground The |hra\e,men, living and dead, who struggled here, have consecrated it far above our poor power to add or detract." Almost Didn't Make Speech Oddly, Lincoln- almost didn't make (he speech, and for a good reason. No ! bne asked him to. He had been invited to the ceremonies earlier. Alter he had accepted, the sponsors decided It would be okav to have the President say a "few appropriate remarks." .To us now, some of. the reaction to the speech seems curious. The Harrisburg, Pa.,-Patriot and Union said "We puss over the silly remarks of the President; for the credit of the nation we are Willing that the veil of obli\ion shall be dropped . over .them • and that they shall no more be repeated or thought', of." And from the Chicago Times came this- 'The cheek of e^ery American must tingle'with shame as he reads the sillv, flat, and dish watery utterances . " Lincoln himse'f didn't seem to think he had a bell rmger "The world will little note nor long remember what ne saj here," he ^aid, "but it can ne\er foiget what they did here," Lincoln was readv for his "It Is for us the Hying, rather, to be dedicated here to the unfinished work which thev who fought here ha\e thus far so nobly «d\Rnced," he said 'It is rather for us to be here dedicated, to the great task remaining before us — that from these honored dead we take increased devotion" to that cause Tor.which they, gave the last full measure of devotion — that «c h»r« highly resolve that tho*> dead shall not have died in vain; that this nation, under God, shall'have a new birth of freedom, and that government of the people, by !he people, for the people, shall not perish from the earth." / The tall man sat down. He had been expected lo make some per- funcUiry remarks and probably he Sot only perfunctory applause. It [Jlldn't matter. The Chicago Tribute man summed it up In a sentence. „ "Tiie dedicatory remarks of Presltjent Lincoln," he said,- "will HvelWong the annals of man." Tq^-be remembered, and Ex-New Jersey Governor Dies SOMERVILLE, N. J. (ff) —Former Oov. A. Harry Moore, 73, New Jersey's onlj three-time governor, suffered a stroke and died jester- day whiie driving his automobile near here. The car nosed Into a ditch and carne tu a halt «fter Moore «as stricken. His wife, riding with him at the time, suffered undetermined Injuries and was taken to'the office of a nearby physician. The onetime Democratic governor and U. S._senator suffered a fatigue collapse earlier this year and was unable to attend the National Dem- ocrudc Comention in Chicago He had been elected a deleg'ate-at-large,' Moore was elected governor' In 1925, 1031 and 1931 under the aegis of Frank Hague, then state Democratic political boss. Pondered, whenever UM Batie* wa» in trouble. Marines Aid War-Orphaned Korea Children 'SANTA ANA, Calif. (#> _ The U. S. Marine Corps is not exactly what you would call a relief agency but elements of this branch of the service are doing quite a job of welfare for war-orphaned Korean children. Piled up at the Marine Corps air rtation near Santa Ana yesterday were 3.490 pounds of clc-thlng, toys and canned goods which will go to Korean orphins when ship'space Is available. Marine* are not only directing the stateside collection of needed articles, but they now haie their own orphange hv Korea. Officers and enlisted men of the First Marine Air Wing contributed more than 13 500 for 15 acres '( land the site of the war memorial orphanage There are non two buildings on the site, accommodat ing 40 Korean boys .and girls. Churches and relief socletlea In the United States, at the request of-the Marines, are aiding In collecting clolhing. food and toys for shipment to the Orphanage and other needy Koreans. Oil Dealers Are Told to Give Best Product for Best Price ROCK WJ_The' oil Industry must continue to give the »•« possible product at the least eoet and Its members should be good citizens seeking Improvement of government and community, Arkansas oil dealers'were told here yesterday. O. J. GUZZO. New Orleans, division general manager of the Gulf Refining Co, charted that course lor 250 delegates to the Oil Dealers Association' of- Arkansas J8th annual convention. "We a, an industry have made available to the American public constantly Improved products at the lowest possible cost, and that must continue," GUZZO said. Turning to taxes, Guzzo said the industry wanted to shoulder its fair burden of taxation, but that "we ar« against disparagement of taxation," He added that Arkansas receives »3o million annually from taxes on the oil Industry or one- third of all the taxes collected by the state. G117ZO, In an interview yesterday, pictured Arkansas as making great strides In years to come, saying: "Arkansas'is on a solid founds-' lion, with Its -resources Just beginning to be tapped-lt can't help bui make progress in the future." M- R. Springer,, state managej of the Lion Oil Co., picsentert tt bronze plaque to Mrs. William Scarborough In recognition of her late husband's service to the oil Industry as executive secretary of the ODAA from 1938 until his death In December, 1931. This year meet Is dedicated to Scarborough. — • —• —^^^^^"^^^B^^^^M Sultan Wants Independence For Morocco RABAT, French Morocco (Jfj — The Sulton of Morocco, Sldl Uo- hamn>«d Ben Yousser, yesterday voiced Morocco's desire for Independence and said this was not Incompatible with Franco-Moroccan • friendship'. The «uHan made this new appeal In « speech, from the throne marking tils.25th'anniversary as titular monarch of. this French North African: protectorate ol eight million Arabs. Morocco Is administered by a French reslUent general, The Arab bloc in the United Nations.. Is pushing for a debate of France's; administration of both Morocco:and Tunisia, a North African protectorate to the east Mickey Roortey Takes Fourth Wife, with Little Known Model Roooey. th» diminutive film actor, fidgeted •no fumbled for the ,(„„ eir | y ,„.. !? ? S*-5* mirrie<1 for « fourth Mm* folJowtog i jurprfM elopement from Hollywood. , Th» bride! a tome tressed com- p«raMrely unknown mode] described M decider and "quite a bit taller" thin MIck»r, signed the marriage certificate M Elaine Malmkeri, 22. She'i been married once before. Giving the slip to newsmen who h»d been told they'd be »ed at the Flamingo Hotel, the ' couple' was married by the Rev. Thomas Dalv at the wee Kirk o 1 the Heather Chapel. Then they, hurried ft Bl Rancho Veg»s Hotel, registering as Mr. and Mrt. Joseph Yule — Mickey's real name. Hooney's former wives were actresses Ava Gardner and Martha Viewers, and an Alabama beauty contest winner. Who appeared nervous and had frouW* locating the wedding ring. Mick?,, "h" ymB 't n ElaTn'e".t*,"^ about two months ago before' he left on an entertainment tour of Korea, ' For This Chrljlmai *nd > Lifetime . . . .MORE FAMILIES BUY WORLD BOOK Than Any Other ' ENCYCLOPEDIA ?"f IT chlM "« »*" «•«««• Just $10 down and $5 a month Jrlnts World Book Into %o..r home. Call Bill Patlon at M90. An animal equipped with n pouch for carrslng Its joung Is known as a marsupial: SHAVEMASTER CLOSER, CLEANER SHAVES IN LESS TIME THAN SOAP-&-BLADE Skip yocr next shcr* and visit our store 'with m good 24-hour beard We'll be glad to bave you try the sensation*! new Sunbeam. There's oon* of this "3O-day trial period" accessary —DOOC of thu much-talktd- OWENS Rexdl DRUG 300 W. 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