Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 11, 1954 · Page 9
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 9

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, February 11, 1954
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Page 9
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wrv-r tin,/ 3 wv?^ , FebttKtry.il,.1954 Rhee Insists China Will Revive War (Editor's Not';: Relman Mo- (P'in, Assnciatpr 1 . Press special * correspondent, interviewed Pi evident Syjisman Rhee of Sou,!] Korea today at the Pres- idonfr. homo it) Seoul. Morin, wh) won the Pulitzer Prize for Korcnr. War reporting in 1S50, has been in ' tl>c Far East throe weeks visiting leaders in Japan and Korea. Before Woi-V! War II. IK was Associated Press chief of bureau in fijjTokyn. Since the war he heacl- •ed Associated Pros,!- staffs in Paris arid Washington before being appoin'ed to his roving assignment.) By RELMAN MORIN SEOUL (fft — Prcsdent Syngman Rhee said tocUy he is determined to roo,H-n the war against the Chinese Heels occupying North Korea, j^nd he warned fliat if necessary ',ol) -,.»viil r<o ahead without American !.u;;port. "I am not bluffing," he said. The President of {lift Republic of Korea made tli.j statement in an interview with this correspondent. Ewjp 1 ' in general terms, he did not specify whrn he will order his arm ion to attack, but he said: "Tlmo if rapirlly running out. We shall hrve to act soon or perish." In >:olh manrer and speech, he ,^ve every evidence that he means what he says. He repeated several time:;: "I am m'; bluffing. I can't bluff now." He critized American policy as "mistaken" in discussing peace with the Chance and said "Unification througr? u (political conference is ridiculous " Tha President gave these reasons for the position he is taking: 1. He is convicted the Chincso .^jemse'.ves will reopen the war Vhcnevorthe y .jre ready. "They have not given up their ambition for t'.ie whole of Korea. They will" attack again." 2. He believos thf.t the present armistice 1 , like the talks in 1951, is merely to gain time .for the military buildup. 3. The buildup is in progress, he said. "The Communist army has now weapons from the Soviets, inclucl;'r.& a strong air arm and IKi'any giant tanks." 4. Even assuming the Chinese do no; p.ttack in the near future — which he does noi assume — he said a vivisected Korea canot live. He -vas speaking from a point of view of food, industry and general economics. Therefore, he snid, "we must strike first. It is no war of aggression to liberate part of our own soil. We want only what' is 'pur ^vn." Docs he have any fear that a South Korean attack on the Chinese might touch off the third world \var ? ./ ' Piles' Pain Grieved Him This Relieved Him: He dipcovored pain-soothlnff, piJe-shrlnkihtf TM (Thori)ton & Minor) Ointment formula, dovt'loiK-ii by doctors at Amer-' ictt'n lending rectftl-speciuHst hospital 1 So fast, soothing, safe these doctors iise'TM Ointment for relief of patients who coma to thorn for Biirsicnl treatment, --Worki wonders for yfmnie cases. Ask driiRgiat tor TM (Thornton & Minor) Rectal Ointment und Suppositories—$1.00 tube or package. M, ARKANSAS flfrU*. ... ...» .» .^...^...J.,...,*. at SYNOPSIS. : . . Dr. Stephen, Carr U about to leave hts native Norfolk In the tnld-west, for Army dut* in the Pacific. He haa arranged with hla old friend. Dr. Craig Talboy. a skilled physician, to come to Norfolk from a distant city for the purpose of taking over the Carr me3- fcai practice. Talboy arrives ana Is warmly creeled by Carr and his era- clotis wife. Slielly. at dinner In their home. Shelly Is struck by the dark handsome Talboy'a dynamic force, ms charm and sense of humor and especially by his Bohefnlly bad opinion or the metiical profession'as a whole. Foarfiilly. she wonders whether her husband's patients will find this bluntly -frank nonconformist, .acceptable as theif doctor. Cart leaves for his mission to the Orient and t»r. Talboy promptly dismisses Carr's .long devoted office clerk. Miss Cobb. He explnlns the matter merely by stMlr.R that tin t'i« not cars to bo hag-ridden by the woman. CHAPTER TEN SHELLY took off her hat and wont out to the desk. She was caught up Into immediate activity. As she had odd minutes through the morning, Miss Browne guided Shelly in the matter of record cards, appointments, messages. The hours flew. "At five o'clock," said Crajg Talboy that evening, "we lock the front door against any more business." He walked to the door in question, snapped the. lock. He came back to Shelly, bent over the desk and searched her face. "You don't have to knock yourself out!" he, told her. She brushed a lock of hair back into.place. "It's—exciting." He straightened and seemed to review the day. "One or two things were exciting," he decided. "But each one..." "Each one was Important. Only one or two were what you said. Well, I'll help Browne get some sensitivity media made up, and then I'll come back and go over the cards with you. Unless you can't wait..." "I'm not in nearly as much of a hurry as -Miss Browne," Shelly told him. "S/ie has a date." Craig made a show of rushing oil, but stopped at the door. "D'you have lunch?" "Ql course. We went out while you were at the hospital." He nodded approval. "I'll be right back, but you might let Donald out." She did, throwing her red coat around her shoulders, standing in the little graveled rectangle while Ihe dog busied •'• himself. Through the half-open blinds of the lab windows she qpuld see Craig Talboy's dark head and the nurse's cap as they made^—whatever media might be. ' Donald ready, she went back Copyright. 1053, by and looked the word Up tit the thick red dictionary oh the desk. There were three defihltldns, one to do with the eye, one with arthritis—ah, this must be it! ; But before she coUltS turn, r fts requested, to culture Medium, Miss Browne went through the hail, calling a gay "Good night, Mrs. Carr! Thanks a lot!" The front door opened and closed, and Craig Tulboy took the book out. of-Shelf ly's hands. "Don't you believe a word it says!" "At least," she laughed, "1 came into the office with an open, not: to say blank, mind." "You did fine, too," he praised her, "Are you terribly tired?" "Not as tired as you are, probably. Did you say something about going over the cards?" "1 did, but—" She glanced at him, and reached for the stack of records he had brought with him. "1 can do it myself," he suggested. "Why should you? I can type: —after a fashibn. No speed ori stylo, but it comes out readable." It was six when they were Bn- ; ishod with the cards. "You'll be late for dinner," Craig suggested."We eat dinnei at seven, and; what difference does it make anyway? It's supposed to be my own house." He glanced at her. "Isn't it?" She smiled a littlo 'wear 11 y. "Yes "I've come to know most of Sieuis-'s family," he said dryly. "Did you know them before you married the .man?" "No—but I don't think that would have changed my feeling for Stephen. Ajtd, really, they are fine people." "Sure are. What d'you suppose I meant?" She flushed, and he narrowed his eyes at her. "All right, Mrs. Carr. I-know I'm insufferable. And when I'm about to ask a favor, too! I will never learn any tact of diplo-' macy." "Dr. Talboy ..." "All right! This "matter has to do with one Agnes Williams, colored, forty, married, the mother .of : two children, grown. Girl married at seventeen, boy "now in the Army. Agnes has applied to the,court to; allow her to adopt two children. Boy and girl, ages ten'and eight. Her husband , is no good, but I'm still inclined to add my O.JC to her application—provided y o u'l 1 help'me, Shelly." She leaned toward him, .trying Elizabeth Seifert. Distributed by king to see the cprd he held. "How C*n 1 help?" "t was hopmg you'tt.el*«,A|fi*» ft job—or help rne find Mfe fof ffer, You see the ootirt tetjulrea that the family hava a flked UiCom*. AJid with Jim dHhkittfe ft* he ddte, Jttul Agttfia wftrkt'Ag dnly bf a* day ..." "What sort of work doe* shfe do?" "Cleaning, 11 o h i h g-i*h*tt Ml Negro women of fftftjr do in M6f« folk." He sounded angry. "l,kttd*. 1 know," he Answeted'Ht* looVM protest "But the think W, *he')l need a sulUlmfe job, wiui * p«ma- nent sort ot homeland with Jl(n out of the picture." ".Why dc-M she want to adfcpt two children?'* ••Because, t think, She'* ,b.ltojc." sheiiy leaned back in her chair. "That doeah't make Sense," "Oh, yes, it doe*. Wait ... ." Hfe answered the telephony said he'd be "right there," and hung up. "These .kids tt,re a poup.lfe pt abandoned Waifs; ,Kin of Agnfa. She wants to take !?&l;i«i inoth*! 1 'em. She'll be s gqod to 'em. She'p a fine character."" . Dr. Talboy wont-to fetch his coat and bag. . • j Shelly was,getting into her owp wraps. "Tell AgneS to come sep me. "I can give her a Job;'' '' • He let her go through the door, then snapped off the lights. "tv>|it to take Donald home w|th you for the night?" Donald seemed willing. "Agnes," said Craig, closing the door of Sheliy's car, "Agnes<.says shre ain't a fancy cpok." "I don't need a fancy cook." , '" "Thanks, Shelly. You were a big help." "May I come again tomorrow?" He had started for his own car, and he spoke over his shoulder. "Do you want'to?" "Of course. I'll be glad to help until you can replace,.Miss,Cobb." "Ail right, then. Almost anyone can do the work who can answer the ; telephone." . ~ , . He got into his car, backed it and whirled It away down the street while Shelly still thought that one over. "Donald," she asked the little dog, -"do we like that man?" ' i ' >' Donald yawned. , "You're right!" said Shelly. "It doesn't make A bit of difference." She went home, and ,'briijkly discharged Harry and Dortna. 'Tljat night she went to bed, and ,w&s sound asleep at'nine. .. > Palmer Heads Mississippi Valley Asso. ST LOUIS Wl C E. Palmer, jubjisher ot 8 chain of newspapers n Arkansas., is the new board chRlrtnnn of the Mississippi Valley Association. iiirner was e'.ectetl at the or- gahz.-uioix's meeHng here yester* day. Wilbur A. Jottes of Omah,a eb , was named president. Th? association which closed Us two-day meeting hert- yesterday, adopted a resolution opposing construction of stoa*n generating plants tor production Of power for •esale by 'federal authorities gnd agencies as nn improper governmental functio". that places the government in competition with its :ilizens. » ihe primary purpose" of the dam control, navgatl'm or irrigation programs, the MVA urged that while they should -be built to generate power "ihi production' of sower must bo purely* incidental to be prjmarypiirpn 1 e" of the dam. •In other resolutions, tlie MVA: 1, .Urged .construction, of controls proposed by the Army's Corps of engineers to . present the Mississippi ;River.'from bypassing. -New Drleans by ,fo -cng a channel down the Atchaf4>aya Kivei west of the city. ' ' St. Ca11edi.for additional appropri- alions /or iildo'i control projects along the entire Mississippi ftiver, and constru4ton nf the Calumot- Sag enrnl prpjfct at Chcago which would improve transportation be- .v/een tlK^Gr&Ut Laker, and the Mis sissippi ,River. 3. Opposed "aibtrary refusal of 'linds IQK~ a -worthwhle authorized project undQr-the Kuise that it hns not l.i-en prevoii;,ly stalled." 4. Htnewcd opposition to federal regjpnal authorities. Features Syndicate Court- Rulings Costs Arkansas •LITTLE ROCK W) — Arkansas lost about $200,000 when the U. S. Supreme Court ruled Monday against the stnto in a sales tax case, and ' ivaj 1 lose, millions of dollars more as a result of the decision. AiSt. Revenue Commissioner Ed MeLeos said yesterday that the initial loss woiW run $200,000. He said he couldn't estimate the eventual loss, but predicted it would total millons of dollars. ' The'• Supreme Court held that Kern-Lrnerick, In. a Little Rock equipment dealer doesn't have to pay U.i; state ?342.93 in sales taxes on two tractors it sold to a contractor on a Navy construction project. I • 0 You can it you use Natural Chilean Nitrate of Soda for your top-dressing and side-dressing, needs. It costs a lillle more because it's worth more. But the difference in cost usually can be measured in pennies per acre, while Ihe difference in value often amounts to dollars per acre. Chilean "Bulldog" Soda gives you generous extra value. The nitrogen is 100 per cent nitrate, It's 100 per ceiit available (quick-acting) ; 100 per cent dependable. Tbe minor elements make crops stronger,'healthier. The sodium—26 pounds in every 100-pound saek-is a key (o maximum returns on your entire fertilizer'investment. It offsets the bad effects of acid- forming fertilizers...increases tbe efficiency of mixed fertilizers containing them. It releases "loeked-up" potash in ibe soil...increases tbe availability and efficiency of soil phosphate... reduces potash, calcium and magnesium losses by leaching...develops larger, deeper root systems. Sodium builds up tbe productivity of your land— more each year. It's an essential element for some crops,..beneficial to most and necessary, for maximum yields of many. Perm ics-per-acre difference in cost may'niean dollnrs-pcr-acre difference in value to you. Chilean "Bulldog" Soda is ihebest fertilizer your money can buy. Use it for all of your top-dressing 'and. side-diessing needs. 'Make sure ls de NATCHEL NITRAT Hollywood Claims Another Great Athlete BY BOB THOMAS HOLLAWOOD (ff) — Now look who's becoming t, movie star — Be'cathaln Star Bob Mathias. The great Tulare, CayJf>Kathlete is the Jates sports figure to submit to the film biagraphy treatmerit. Or maybe it shcxild be called an autobiography, iinco he'll play a boy named Bou Mathias. "Mo act" ho laughs. "Not: o^ your li.fo. I'll jiist bo playing my self. The scr. ; [jt v/ill be true .to, life, so I won't have to do any heavy dramatics or anything like that. I think I ought to be able to handle it." Bob has done most of his .per forming on placing fields from here to Helsinki He says he never even appeared in school plays. That's understandable when you consider the amount of time he spent practicing the many sports he is skilled in "But I did take some courses in radio announcing and television at Stanford," he remarked. "That gave rne something of a breakin and I've done «,a iQt pf interviews on radic and TV. Aside from that and newsreels. I'ye ^never-_faced .a camei a ji ~ v * ' ' I Bob is a handsome giant who talks in assured-tones but' : ha,s re maincclmodest despite his'fame. He looks forwp.d it the acting expei-ience as "it-mething new _ and exciting." , "My agent, Jim Fallen, and 1 have been discussing some kind of picture for some time," he re vealed. "At first we thought • it might be some kind of a adventure serie s in TV. >ou know, some thing like Tom Swift or the Rover Boys or a Spare Man idea, with me playing my'elf. But the series Wits out because .that wouldj-ftake 52 weeks. I don't have that njuch time before entiling the M'Srine Coi pj, "So we decic'ed on the stpry ol my lue. Willianr- E. Selwyri fs pro ducing it, , and Dick English is wnttjng the script from-rnat'e,ria] I h-ivc given rim. We'll'have a few weeks of lehearsals, >sp 1^ can learn how to move 1 in front o! the camera. Then we'll snoot it, probably in May. Part oi it > will be made here and pjirt On lo cation in Tulane an dat Stanford. Boo, who is 23 now, said" his days as an athlete are jyst dboul over. He may do some football, basketball and track while in* the >^* little „, devils -J f 1 love it little angels love it Chocolate the Um6S 6re tod serious to indulge in political partisanship to an extreme. • He said too It is obvious Some parts of his Democratic support if they are to go through Congress The presidents remarks \vere touched off by the rrcent flurry o? protest by Democrats including Mou*,e UemcCrat'e Lender Raybutn of Texas, that the Republicans havebee it making "dastarily" at- talks to the previous • administration. Ike Frowns on Extreme Partiqnship WA&HING.T.O3 • Wl..—-. .Presi'ic-ot Ei^sap^owei 'tod ly cjunseled mt'X-i- jeVs (ft his aG;ruristi p.tion to aVolti extr^m^ parti ,:nship in their remarks abqut Dernoerats, and SHi'l 16 W'lld expei 1 , the Republic.m Naticnnl Comrr'iloe to show airnl- iar .tolerance. The President told a news con- Marine Corps, but he has no nro fessiorai ajrnbjtlons. Pro football doesVt interest »him. Reds Haying Trouble in East Germany By JOSEPH FLEMING BEUL1N (W) — East Ger. many's Cprnmuri&t regime toflaj was reported to have cancelled oil leavs and call"d back all men pn furlough to crush spreading Unrest and iriountitig de.-nands fbr Western-type free elections. The Red police utnlerscored with gunf.re. wlvch wunried one German on B.rrlin'<! city frontier, their order;; to deal ruthlessly with aro'- one suspected of agitating agaihst the Hcd pupv-ftt regime. The West Berlin fighting group agai ist inhurtfunhy" repoitfd th^t the Comniiitiists hayc brought their rqililia liku police iorce uu to its full, 200;ooi)-nian strength in fear a new voikeis icvole, similar lo that of last June 17 Official confirmation'of the report was hot immediately available. ^Bnt ihc U. S. High Commis sion s Gefman-iangtmge ijewspn- per Ke-ie Zeitung said discontent U,S.N6tto Count on Full Success By 6Vld A. MARTIN W4sMm<3TOM (M — fne g^ "rnment is not counting upon complete success this year In getting farmers to cut down 1 on the pfo- ductiori oi such'surplus crops as cotton wheat and coin. Control prOgf$,mr being set up for these croips call for ft total reduction of about 30 million acrfes The aim Is that the 185 million acres planted to these three crops last year Jvoulri be i educed tbe about :55 million But AgricuUtne Department of- fiials are foreea'sUni.' a reduction of butwoen 20 and : 25 milfioti acres instead of the SI million called for. Greater success is expected for the Cotton program than for those re* inting to wheat find corn because there ft greater leeway In the latter piograms. ' Meanwhile, the Agiiculture E psflmem Is idf 1tl& 01 plus crops. It is" 1 to do much for this tary i>f „_ yeslfertfif study^ will be fnade !»'(''' the feasibility of putting Ihe i&fra land into the-*.- — erf fuijber and c>rug pTftntS, Bill tuch pHnts ft a tfuld fl l very rnihor part of the «Srtri cinp specialists said. 4n 1B55, the ccpartf^Wt peeted to sefek diveiwft ( «ftf land to soil-biiliding' iegurriet Srns? crops thrtiUgK.,offet otj cultural'' is sar,coding- rapidly as a result ol thj ixhtsal of , r >viet ^Forn'sr. Minlste.- V. M 'Molotov to accept the West's plan for irct oil Ger- map elections and reunification of the country 4 ^ood -and fuel shortage also gripped -the Russian rone. The fuel' sbiort&tie was reported to ,i)i «o ,acute that wany el were without,bread L« cause 1 eries had no fije 1 for Ibeir o*v< Powe- cuts liinitlnj.: servic's to eight or 12 hours were Snid to be n eff'd'hi many arenr, hntind will ask an o* 1» 'million dollars , ments jor 1936, This «b "tfte S8 amount voted tor Uie,6ui?f6ftt ^( but much of the ,pref@ni fufld being used lo hel^ ^farrhsr' H less money wouM bj 1 mfide able ,for the later us4 next and m6re for legume and crop.3 * , ti •Earns getter An Indian is not limited to,« namfc all his life. His birth nam,6 used until ht; wins a tribdl-htlrf This is given to him by a chief I i lie must accept it. ltoweV6r 43 hjS given many chances to : .Standing, and each adtL, --„ of bravery brings huti a o&K KIDS LOVE ITS CREAM-ENRICHED Women everywhere'join Mrs. Berncjdine.Takacs of V ^ ' < T "" * *" ' i r ( "" ~ 1 ^' i' "* .i 1 * St. Louis in teljing us what a dpliclou? difference cream makes. 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