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View Sample Pages : Bluefield Daily Telegraph, August 04, 1954

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Bluefield Daily Telegraph (Newspaper) - August 4, 1954, Bluefield, West Virginia Wedne»day Morning, August 4, 1954 BLUEFIELD DAILY TELEGRAPH, BLUEFIELD, W. VA. —PAGE FIVE Science Looks At The Cold War Japanese Want To Teach America Japanese Are People/ Good, Bad, Wise, Foolish, And They Want To Teach America As We Wcint To Teach Them, Despite Feeling Of Some Americans Living In Japan, Against Stereotype Of People By EVERETT R. CLINCHY President. \ati°n*l Conference Of Christians and Jews Another chapter of the report of an a round-the-world trip by a team of noted American scientists, who visited the cold war zones. Thev are Dr. Arthur H, Compton. Nobel! Prize physicist: Dr. Clinchv. social scientist; Dr. William A. Schimer.i director of the Pacific-Asia division of World Brotherhood. -The Editors. CHAPTER NINE They Love Marilyn and Joe TOKYO. Japan - We were in a FOR RENT Brick Building. Office and spacious warehouse in City formerly occupied by Service Storage and Tronsfer Co. CONTACT W. C. ECHARD OR WRITE P.O. BOX 405 PHONE 7164 BLUEFIELD, W. VA. Tokyo hotel lobby wonderingIheedlessly. Serving a meal, trading whether we should go out that in the market, greeting a friend, night. An American tourist inter-! giving a present, planting seed and rupted. our talk:    ; harvesting a crop - all are enrich- “Oh.” she exclaimed, “don't go ed by ceremonies. Jg *v'ol5r<Urk " J*»ane« W. visi«d . Shinto community The sterotype of deceptive.1 '■ie mountains near — cruel, violent and evil Orinentals;Severely serious men received us obviously crowded this woman’s with slow bows. There was con-mind with anxiety, fear and mis-! siderable formality in the exchange trust.    of greetings. Perhaps she had carried those When, in stocking feet, we were pictures over from the war. It is ushered into a hall to speak, two true that Japanese soldiers often hundred meditative men and acted in ways that fitted into net women, sitting on their hools on c  __ ~     1______a    in.. the mat-covered floor, bowed like flowing waves on a beach. They nodded in agreement when we suggested that the commandment “to love," which is central in every religion, be translated “to under- fMAUISr, LIGHTEST' NEARING AID IN tçnit* • HISTORY! Weigh» about the «ame at » pocket lifhter, «ad it hardly larger. Op,r. •ret lor JOt • wftk f ONIT *100 OBtii" tub«/âss 3 •transistor Zénith 4íRf)YA!I    (tío* #1 U I nL'lfl I •ccoiiory of modpfo*# J tihf roit. •AST TIMI-PAYMf NT PIAN GOODYKOONTZ DRUG STORE BLAND AND SOUTH STREETS BLUEFIELD, W. VA. mental image. But wartime deception by an advance patrol of British troops, cruelty by unrestrained German soldiers, a violent blow from the butt of a UJS. Marine’s gun. or the ________ --    ________ evil of Sengalese on a Saturday stand" one another, night off in Indo-China, might weir When we reported that many match the record of Nippon. j Asians had pictures in their minds We find the peacetime Japanese of Americans as people who are the same as other people.    I    millionaires living in Hollywood At four o’clock one dav *! palaces, chewing bubble gum. world-famous scientist crossed the carrying cowboy pistols, and Imperial Hotel lobby. No. one look- worshipping modern plumbing, ed at him.    thev    smiled    knowingly. At five o’clock an American When they heard our story of Ambassador entered. Not an eye the American woman who was was lifted.    (afraid    to    go out after    dark in At seven o’clock Joe DiMaggio Tokyo because “the Japanese will and Marilyn Monroe arrived, it ¡get you!” they roared in glee ¡ took forty Tokyo policemen to hold As we drove away, the serious, back three thousand excited human (bowing Shinto elders we had-known beings jammed at the hotel en-i at tea time were laughing, warmly trance, calling for “Joe” and shaking our hands, shouting. Mouchau.” Japanese are people.1 “Sayonara—good-bye! Sayonaia— Japanese have a sense of humor.; good-by!” and waving hands and “Curvaceous Marilyn is the1 flags as long as they could see us greatest cure since penicillian,” ,    down    the    road, one Tokyo newspaper reported. 1 Japanese are people - good and Japanese are polite. If a motorist; bad. wise and foolish, joyous and | needs to find his way. he first asks    sad - people    like us. ¡ the stranger about his family, then    --- I his state of health, then comments    Japan Not    A Simple    Problem on the weather or th» honorable    There is no    simple answer to any (tradition of the town, before he    trend    in Japan.    Political    struggles, puts his question about direction. |    economic    problems,    social    develop- Japanese are disciplined in good ments all are complex. No general-1 manners. Bowing takes place with!ization fits both the city and rural the same dignity at a soup ba* Japan. as in a Buddhist sanctuary, in1 Take religion. One man told us: a theater lobby or at a simple home Buddhism is dying.“ When w e met ral’ IPvAVtr Ta    *    I    rr 4     a Rhee Lauds Work Of Paper Man WASHINGTON I NANA* — A slightly rueful newsman who vowed he'd henceforth handle important papers more carefully was left in Syngham Rhee's wake today as the South Korean President, continuing his official visit, held consultations with the state department. Driving through Washington. Rhee unexpectedly asked his chauffeur. “Take me to 11th Street and Kyoto. Pennsylvania Avenue.” Arriving at the corner. Rhee strode into the offices of the Washington Siar. where Editor Benjamin M. McKelwav and Associate Editor John M. Cline, whom the Korean President had specifically asked to see, rushed for their coats in keeping with the occasion. ”1 was to go where Constantine Brown (the columnist) is writing.” Rhee said suddenly. “Mr. Presi-lent. come in.” said Brown when Rhee appeared at his office door. For several minutes, the Asian leader who had lived in Washington for many years, lauded Brown's work. “Your ability to foretell coming events which really happen is amazing.” Rhee said. As the Star Office settled down to normal with Rhee's departure, his colleagues reminded Brown he had once before received the Korean Leader’s applause in more tangible form—a letter in longhand. Tuis, coupled with the conversation of a few minutes before, would make up an important page in his memoirs, the columnist was r»-minded. Brown agreed, then sorrowfully admitted the facts:    The    letter might be an important document if he hadn't lost it. British Now Face One Of History's Biggest Moving Jobs In Taking Troops, Equipment Out Of Suez Zone CAIRO »NANA» — The polite agreement which ended Britain’s 172-year-old hold on the Suez Canal gives England one of the biggest military moving jobs in Empire history. An air. auto and foot tour in 108-degree heat unfolds the immensity of that physical task alone. However heavy the political implications. they are not so discernible. Almost all the installations in the 100-mile-long. 30-to-50-mile - wide facility are relics of World War II. West Virginians To Get Cooler Weather HUNTINGTON. Aug. 3 OB—The Weather Bureau today predicted a cool spell, with one-quarter to one-half inch of rain for West Virginia the rest of this week. Temperatures are expected to drop after rains Thursday. The normal West Virginia temperatures at this period average 74 degrees in the northern portion, and 75 in the south. ♦ , TYPEWRITERS REPAIRED And cleaned by experienced mechanics. Phone 5913, Commercial Printing Co., 621 Commerce Street. Bluefield, W. Va. (Adv.» but many have been expanded and modernized. There has been a steady build-up of men and stores since Egypt abrogated the Anglo-Egyptian treaty in 1951. This week’s agreement found some of Britain's best combat outfits among the 80.000 troops in the area. Briefing officers showed a supply reserve depot containing stores of dehydrated foodstuffs which would last the 80.000 for nine months. The officers mentioned various ways in which the big ¡Suez base ranks as the biggest in Britain’s military effort. In the center of the zone at Tele-kebir, only British vehicle depot in the Middle East, is the principal workshop for the entire zone and one of two ordnance depots. Here r.lone are 10,000 troops and 5.000 Egyptian laborers. There are 70 sheds providing 2.000.000 square feet of covered storage space. The sue is hard gravel and one that could be expanded to almost any size. Barbed wire rings it. with a no-man s-land strip of mine fields, searchlights, armed guards and oolice dogs standing constant guard. For the last few months, as negotiations approached agreement, there has been less tension in the field. Most of Ismailia has been out of bounds to British forces and no British military from the zone has been allowed to Cairo for a month. British evacuation of the base inevitably poses the colossal question of maintenance. Obviously the removal of 80.000 troops would reduce housekeeping needs. Much of the equipment, as well as personnel, likely will be deployed elsewhere—Cyprus. Cyrenaica, East Africa. Aden and Iraq. Maj. Gen. J. B Churcher commanding British troops in Egypt. caid he believed 4,000 technicians and local 1 \boi could maintain what would be left of the base * if cooperation and responsibility are demonstrated.” How To Hold FALSE TEETH More Firmly in Placo Do you: fals* tfeth annoy and am* barrai« bv slipping, dropping or wobbling when you rat, lau^'n or talk? Just sprlnklr a little FAeiTEETH on your plates This alkaline mon-actAt powder hold» f«1se teeth more firmly and more comfortably. No gummy liooey, nastv taste or festini Does nil sour Che'':« "!>’’•• r-’ov" (denture breathi Get FASTEETH todav a* any drug counter. TRIFARI and NAPIER COSTUME JEWELRY % OFF THE JEWEL BOX THREE-CITY JOB WOODBRIDGE, Conn uB — A wrecked automobile was found at the foot of a 250-foot cliff. Police from Woodbridge. New Haven and Hamden agreed that someone had pushed the car off the cliff. But an expert had to tell them whose job it was to investigate because the boundary lines of the three communities converge at the cliff bottom. He ruled that the car rested on Woodbridge land. Contact Ut . . for new work or repairs. LIT US CHECK YOUR ROOFING • % AND GUTTERING NOW ... Karl H. Frye 113 ROANOKE ST. FH. 5314 ILUEFIILD, W. VA. FLIGHT Service Seventh Year Over 1000,000 Passengers * CINCINNATI NORFOLK (Virginia Beach) RICHMOND Alto Flights to LOUISVILLE, HUNTINGTON, CHARLESTON, BECKIEY, ROA. NOKI and other points. Call 6141 (BfueAeld) or ENterprlso OSOO (Princaton) for Reservations, Information. ~777jcT 0#lfpml WflrfeA el    Adrhooi V•> • V V-- * v    •    I l&KftWita.    djaferaHheiPtn    ^vTníríÉíiili¡fr rvWt.ViM vit irritatiti call. Every Japanese takes time ; to bow. Westerners get to like the {custom. Ceremonies deepen the signi- Ogata we doubted this sweeping judgment. Sohaku Obata is a delightfully friendly man. possessing a wonder- Gordon’s makes the perfect Gin and Tonic! .it's 94.4 PROOF for FLAVOR! »-SO-I 70 -I 60-1 SO-I 40-1 30-1 20 -I 10-1 0-I 10-20-I Nothing like n cooling, flavorfnl gin and tonic on a hot day... especially when it*» made with Gordon*«. There's the perfect drink for you! Only Gordon'* high (94-.T) proof, and exclusive liqueur quality gives you gia and Ionic of such sustained flavor and velvety smoothness. So wherever it's «erved or sold, say Gordon's for the perfect gin and tonic. There’s no gin like GOfdOíl’S 101% NEUTRAL SPIRITS IISTILIEI FUN IUIN . SHIM S 1ST SIR <1. ITS.. LINIEN. R. I. ficance    and    add    meaning    to    life    ful sense    of    humor, a well-trained in Japan.    The    tea    ceremony    sym-    mind, and    a    radiant religion. He’s bo.izes a ** hole set of values which the kind of person you would like most Americans tend to rush by (to take on a fishing trip or sit with at    a    ball game. He is a vigorous    52    - year - old Buddhist priest. teaching in Kyoto after spending two years in Chicago to study the West. "Buddhism has a contribution to make to the West.” Ogata suggested. the day we drove from Kvoto down to Osaka. “What can Americans learn from Asians?” we asked. “Well, a deep awareness of the meaning and purpose of life. Western civilization relies too much on science and mechanics. Americans seem to think they can get satisfaction in this life through material things.” Ogata's smile was gone now. He was intensely serious The earnestness of his religious feeling shone in his eyes. Asians believe that we must take time to free ourselves from! things, and experience spiritual being by concentration of    oar minds on the things that    are[ unseen.” But Ogata, too oversimplified the difference between Asian.» and the West. Buddhists. Shintoism,    and Hindus, we notice are    like Americans in many ways. They,' want more take-home pay and the progress a higher standard of living will give. Hoveover, understanding a leli-gion in Japan is complicated by all the differences of sects. Beiieve it or not. there are 900 sects of Shintoism! Three hundred denominations of Buddhists are competing in a friendly way. There is a complete tolerance, but tough going for the 300.000 Protestants and 200.000 Catholics in Japan. I The Roman Catholics are doing a splendid educational job with schools and two colleges of high standard. Doshisha University in Kyoto is a Protestant-supported university with 11.000 college students and 6.000 preparatory. Th* New International Christian University is now opening a glorious plant, an hour's drive from Tokyo, supported by the National Council of Churches in the United States. Two hundred Jewish families live near Tokyo. There is a story of a lost tribe of Jews which came across Asia and is supposed to have married into Japanese life and disappeared 1.5Q0 years ago. Take that with some salt! Religious developments are complex! TOMORROW: Austria NOT Afraid of the Big. Bad Bear. the best deals in Ê £ m Did you know you can call LONG DISTANCE when you're away from home and CHARGE IT1 Get your General Telephone TOLL CREDIT CARD TODAY I If you travel, here’s a wonderful convenience and time-saver for you-a Long Distance charge account! On the road... out of town on business or pleasure? Simply pick up the receiver, call Long Distance and charge it. You pay for the call on your regular monthly bill. That's all there is to it! No more fumbling or fussing for the right change. No more embarrassing requests to us# someone else's telephone. Want yours? Call our Business Office today for full details. General Telephone Company of the Southeast A Me mber of One of the Great Telephone Systems Serving America. The or * rnf 0 La hq Pitt anr» mil it rnmplatad in I tst than n minetst Here's why^, MIMS re SALES MANA6EAS. 6*ntra1 Taltphont Craplt Card» tu a "must” far all trtvtllng *ala*man on your staff, as wall as axecutim. Thay tava tima . simplify accounting . . , maka it aasiar to kaep in touch with tha homa offtca FORD SALIB ARB AT A SO-YIAR HIGH ... and th« bigger our sales the more saving* we are able to pasa on to you. FORD DIALIRS ARB GIVING HIGH ALLOWANCES ON TRADB-lNt in order to maintain their big sales volume. And this means you get a higher-value Ford follower cost. FORD IS WORTH MORB WHBN YOU BUY IT . . . because no other car in its field offers you the distinctive beauty, luxurious quality, and variety of choices you’d usually expect only in a high-priced car. FORD IB WORTH MORB WHBN YOU TRADB IT . . . for Ford returns a greater percent of its original cost than any other car. So it costs you less to own and drive a Ford! FORD OFFBRB THB ONLY V-B IN ITS FIBLO , , . th* new 130-h.p. Y-block V-8. Or you can choose the new 115-h.p* I-block Six. Both of these great engines are the most modern in the industry. FORD IB THB ONLY LOW-PRICBD CAR WITH BALL* JOINT FRONT BUSFBNSION ... the greatest advance in chassis design in 20 years, for easier riding and handling. FORD IB THB ONLY CAR IN ITS FIBLD THAT OFFBRB YOUR CHOICB OF ANY OR ALL OF B FINB-CAR *> FOWBR ASSISTS*! power steering, power brakes, a power seat that adjusts up and down as well as back and forth, power-lifts on ail 4 windows, and Fordomatic Drive. *at extra »o»t DEAL YOURSELF INTO A r.sxp, ANDY WILLIAMS CORNER SCOTT & RALEIGH STS. PHONE 71S7 BLUEFIELD, W. VA. ONLY YOUR FORD DEALER HAS USED CARS AND TRUCKS ;
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