Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico on May 7, 1951 · Page 4
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Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico · Page 4

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Las Cruces, New Mexico
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Monday, May 7, 1951
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LAS CHUCES,(N M ) "L - JEtiMN . Monday Er..iDg Mty 7~1«I News j.-.f,?" 1 "!'.· '·?-'*·?·!i JpuWMwil dally,, except 3alurd»y4-weekd«y aftcr: ,, nooni'and''Sunday; mo'rniiifii--by the Surishlhe Press; Inc., at 241 N: 'Water St.,'Las. CrUces, ,N.'M..Bnter«d'«t Las' Crudes 'postoHlce as | . MCOBd-ciasa matter. '. : . "·' ' ' · . . ,'. · : " Stanley Qtllup, Advertising Manager. Orvllle B. J'ricstley, Editor, ami Publisher ' NaUona|-AdyeriUlna: Representative:'Inland Newspaper Rcpre'senta- 'tiv«»,'rric.| l 'chieagi,,H*|w. York, S.L'lxiuls, .Kansas City, Omaha, At- .lanta. Member of th^ Associated Press. The Associated Press is entitled exclusively'to.\ljj'..u»« for republicatloh of all local news prlnt- .«) In this newspaper,,as well'.as nil AP news dispatches. ·' - . ' · - . - - » ' . . , ' . . . TELEPHONE.33 - ; This newspaper Is a'member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations. Ask for a copy of our latest A.'B. C. Report giving audited (acts' and figures about our circulation. · A.B.C. -- Audit Bureau of Circulation. FACTS aa a nwiiur* of AdruiUlng Valiu GROWING PAINS' m jr -tsar \j-».tt '«^ "^ -I ff c% ^ SUBSCRIPTION. RATES:- By carrier in · L»j areas, J8o per week or,75c'per month; by Donji Ann county,; $8,30 per year or'8 Mexico 75c per 1 month or;$7.M per 3 month or MJ»..pej. year: MairsubBcrji Other Ktad, Too ·cry In r ^mail In New c-pcr ||l|yable In advance m icntJy.'i * b ^ ·t.'lypc of teacher who and unruly' student 5n ty of the e T such the s wllhou need *'a epu'r^ always create and cause plen- . ..trnedlately Ihpse who happen to read tk'kftqw who w.e are talking ,'about, !sua]J^ more t h a n ' o n e ' t e a c h e r who falls in here is always more |han one who scem- Kr,ieali2c.their, job 1 is.to teach'the student and Crimes, first.. A f i . w e have pointed out beforCj hts there would be no.need-p£.schools and no -- ile we have those who forget they are working £H9?cr school administrators; thbKc*wh.o forget their tempers; ^se who have not developed rclf control; and who ignore the lhnt every child is d i f f e r e n t from the other, we teacherfi who '.ire just the opposit have %. V.".Wc, have .tpachers who are always considerate of their principal and their' .follow teachers.' We have teachers who · iAre not jcn!nus',ind ! 'wlV6'arc always co-operative. We have '?* teachers who are more 'considerate -of their students and who possess and employ understanding In their dealing with students. . . '.. · . . They are always fair with the-studenl.ii give them the b e n e f i t . of the doubt arid seek to direct and to lead these students In their school (vork and in. their preparations for life. And there are alw.ays far more of this kind and type of teachers t h n n there are of the opposite kind. There are these good iuachiy-s \yho give exlra.time to their jobs; who arc' always anxIpy^^iKt 'eagpr to work with imd to help the stu- dents--noffinly In their school activities but with their- in-' . dividual jjroblejns, including their studle.i. · ' 'B6"th'.|iare'ntsi and .students iire grateful and appreciative ·'of these teachers .and' the fine, job they- are doing. Their only regret VJs;nha't nll'tca'cHcrs are npt.ot this kind -and; this .type. ' ' i 1 - 1 ."'-: · _ . ' , - - ··-./·· ·.;,.· . . . _ · _ _ , _ . : - . - . . ',:' .' Perhaps 1 - even tjinily, the; dfly'and'.'timfe .wlllrcome 'when (illi of^Uio'teacfaxMafalll..^'.!!^ kind' everyone: wapts' to see "Ih.flUl 1 schoql;sllt/nT%ihc teadher- ..who. considers (lie student ._ first and - fgrijeln their' owh personal desires and 'ambitions ' a r i d who rcallzos''!)!^ Have n teaching -job to-do and' who do , that 'job.. · / ' ! ' . . ' ' . · " . . · . . . . ' ' '. ' . Never Stay. At ' J o i ' ';'.'! ;'-'/' : ·' . '·. , F_cderah'ljivestigVtors arid those'- ngonts charged with the reflponsibilHy. (if Icccmng track pf displaced.- persons brought over, to the 1 ' United States 'for one purpose or another point .out these individuals do n o t , stay 'put'.- very well. . «·= . Th PJ' eniphnslzed the ficl "their experience with those brpujjht 'over .'as 'farm families aiid to -work on farms show ,.,. they, remain.' two :pl : thi'ce months imd then leave' the farm for some indufilrinl center.-. They uso .the farm, as an excuse for, getting y v c r , here. and t h e n . leave to go .into i n d u s t r i a l work.. ·· · · ; ' . ·· , · ; '· · " ' -. ' ' ; . ·'. ".'."·' ' ' ' .,. -..·: .That,.of.'eoiirsc ( 'ljici ; c'as'esith'«; :1'ask ; .'pf -keeping track of ..them; it f»ils to meet-:.tht!.,need ; for'.farm workers; it creates addUlsnal-.cbmpotltibnjf.qr those j'gb.'s opnn. in 'Industries. . . ,H''like*ils(!'lhi l b.WS;'.tlibn)'-iittijgrciUp's i where it Is much r.^ lh,ey ..'·a-'dc'sh'e/W.-beonmeictSnhcclbdlw'iih the com- lertVlfi ''pil'r..ij«'tioi}:';'-.! ···'- ·'·-. · - . . · · · · ' , MacArthur Hearings, Other Queries Nay Develop End Of Korean Fighting By HEWITT MACKENZIE (AP Foreign Affairs Aimlyiet)' General Dougius · MacArthui contlnucB to stick lo liis yims in warning that tlic Korean war may explode into another world -conflict unless Red China is boater into Htin-ender. He maintains that victory could be achieved by nil-out .'iir attacks, a naval blockade and t b c use oi GmcrallfiHimo Chiang KTi!-Shells Nationalist Army on Formosa against neighboring Hod Chim Chiang liar, half a million or more troops. ' The Washington administration IIJIH rejected those proposals. The inajority of tlie United Nations ilHo liaye bocn/viewlnft dimly any extoiiHlon^Q.fthe hoatilities as liice- lo .prc'cipltate another general conflagrations They.would be wiling to make a., negotiated peace when the-Reds, have been evicted rom South Korea. li^ht. Bleed America · One of the great fears of thos'e pp.tVJed lo ihe MacArthur progr lin.t hern t h a t It might result America and her Allies becoming .nvolvctl in a wnnon'the Chtne.sc mulnlarid.- ''. f .-'.- ,. '·· ' . S u c l i . a development Uiey*"')ibid iniglit easily resulL in -ihe United StutcH being bled whitt 1 , both inlH- nrily nnd ecoiiQiiilcally, wiilio Kim- sln wa.-i sitting oil the Hidiirllnc and conserving her jitrengtli - i n bip'satcllilo. . Kor one thmp the msjpr jiail of the Soviet undnitnes arc 1 in kh,o west--far removed, -from .. Chinn, More to the point," Moscow iin't likely to weaken the position', pf western Russia and thus repdev her vulnerable in event of a Eiirri- pean war. Don'l M'lirranCWur These a r g l i m e n t s .certainly wouldn't, wai-runt any action w^ich would involve the United Stales in a major war with China.* Still, moves ai'c being made.'tb hold pic Chinese in Jeash,/ ^ · . ^ ^ u .. Tile United Sites has niadti-;m urgent appeal to the United .'Nations for an embargo by ?iii mem-* I)era on shipments of war materials lo Rp/l China, Tlijs is under .con* 1 , sldeialion by'tlife peace brgaiiiV-i- [till. , '. .. . . . ·'; : - _ · I! ' From Tokyo,' loo, cornea word Two Persons Are Hurl In Accident Two' persons .were; reported, critically injured in - *',head-on crash about 32 miles .wjest of- Here Sun* day. The nccident occurred, 1 ' policy said.-when a 1950 Cadillac driven by Luther Humphries, 1115 Vfat 2fith 'Street, Odcasa.'-.Tex:; "crashed head-nn into a 1937 Ford owned by Cecil Warren, San" Diego, Calif, One. occupant of the Ford, a U, S. Navy man 'from Alamcda Air SUttion; *G. L. West nnd Humph- rlcs wer^'takeri to Dem ing'hospi- tal, in critical · cdndltlon.'It could not be determined Who waa driving the .Ford, Owner of the car and Mrs. Hum- riujf,'a'passenger in"'.the Cadillac were only slightly Injured. The accident · was Investigated by State Patrolman · Jzzy Funk, Doming,. and Deputy . ; Sheriffs Frank Romero and .Joe-Carillo of Las Cruces Great Witness (Continued from page one) destruction." Also Sorrowful .- . MacArthur could be sorrowful:' 'The .Japanese people, more-than any other people in the world, understand what atomic warfare Js.. They counted their dead, and they buried them." · ; · ; 'And h'e could be.wistful:."It had been my hope Ihat.T would be.able to see my mission through." He could convey the agony of helplessness: "In all conscience, I could not go on ordering men to their deaths by the thousands, in such a complete vacuum of policy decision." , : Drrfcnds Self ; . . The General was not slow to defend himself: "I don't see how it would have been humanly possible to-predict such an attack as that [the invasion of South Korea) any more -than you could prevent such attach as' took place at Pearl Harbor." .. ! He indulged in irony at times: 'We a r e - n o t malting great* pro- press (toward world peace) along he normal lines of diplomacy." ?t:it)-s Dlnictly But he favored, too, the direct statement; "I disagree .with you Lliat Allied Hirnfch' Will, be brut 1100 percent/ I believo it would to bomb Moncliurlim bases i f ' t h e net as* the greatest possible dc-l Chinese RuUs employ great |VnirJ torrent upon the enemy if we were, in Korea. * ' · ' · - ' - · - · · : i j,i n toj-y attack in tlie Far East.' i s - j Often he adopted the pleading -os ! tone: "TaUe 1 off the inhibitions and Jet.! us uac the 1 maximum; of .force., we. have..".,,... Marshall Charges (Continued"from page one) pursuit' ttBMW · Blockade 3...The United'States has-pressed for. a 1 .full..economic blockade of China--meanihg«a .cut off 'of- trade --but we have not been able to bring about..that .with .other nations except to a limited extent 1 Broadly, -Marshall, sketched .the U. S. policy .a aimed,at ing the' aggressors' Thus .out of .the .MacArthur..t iRfml anil .subsequent ' inqu may prow developments whicliA shortcn-JUic..dangerous-iinll ,coi Korean; cQiiflkl.' Thnl 'in lilrn buttrosK Ihe position nf the Wi cm jMlle.i in Europe. ' ; · · . . · t · · ··ifrs'- f' . '! '. fills'mft^ijfeijUlliic.Mo pj'pye.VS ^roblpni iiiri-il-.wlll prob nbM cpAtrHiieJV hte flWls«w,;t'o''e)V Mwtlfiah Nationals, l hfrlp W|lh;lho! | f«rnHwArk';uiUll.Htii. i h-:ft'ainic.,'i\s':iocnr-lpb9r i ' ' ; ' )' Moxi' ,.,jc (hit.this will H;WUl;bc i)p'. whole- liol reniatn preparation for war in AVuatcrn ICuiopu. , ' . MticAftliur hiis nnawcred that by making: plain that he has Imd n o ' thought of sending. American troopa Into China.' In fact lie ins characterised any with mnvc as ifl.'lflllC. It 1.4 till! CflillC.HC NutiOll- ullHt'-fool-soldict's w lorn 10 woukl move onto t h e continent, SOOI'IIH Cllilll'M Ciunern] MacArthur ocsn't lliink 'much of IU-d Chlnn'a iiblllty to fight u major war mt brtlieves that ;lt wouldn't last long, v Ho holds tltut Ruaaia wpukm't bc'ablc to help much. Moreover ho t cHar'cs t h a t . K b d China is "only a couple of jiunp.H ahead of Hlurvatlon at atiy tUne' 1 and lacks the ndustr a! htLiii .Tor Jiioclern war. , -Sn'.'far as. China's nipovcr sh- mcnt' in concerned, there can 'be no argument on Unit acpre, as I can testify, from personal observation on tlic ' ground. Am ccr- tntnly'llu! Soviet Un on would face ,uruvo tllfftcuitleH in trying lo nivu inntorlal support to* Jier DA^lLY C 'ACROSS 2. . l..Kfpl\W!u (So. Am.) .1. 0. Water god ^. · ; .(tiiissO . 5. · 0,-PInln near ' 1 : Pnlostlno · 0. 10V Cushions 13. Lean ' 7. 13. Oipltnlof 1 Tvetdiul 8. . (Eire) ·IB.' Questions. 0. JO. Epoch 11. 17. Illvfr (It.) IS, Ooilofnvt , (Euj'pt.) H, :0. Ainu list ^l.PInaccous 1 trco 2S.Cnttlo (pott,) S3. The whlto I»|lnr 26. Sdls 27. A tempo- rii'yatnr 28. Owned SO. Cititlcl of · · Moscow ' · 31. Body or · : wntcr . ' rn. Public ngtlco 35. Twice: ^ilcnollnff ··'. · reptlltlon · s · · .17, L/dta ntaln 38. Wittier 40. Scope . ' . ·O.-Put» mil -.:·'· 49, Wcnct^coln -' {ConUnucd frbm 'Pbgij:!)- i '·' and orchestra nuinhcrs. wqre well cce yod, there, was. . little; 'dbpbj: iut wh:tt Henry 'Gaiiies/^yith: iHls ,rict pinna prnvod Uie,,otltst:ind- iiff fcuturc of Um' a ioy. . GuihcH vn.i ass slot by Bill PaVlfield aiid j. IT. McDonald in the act in vhic i , tliR .pinnb did; most ,bv- cry tiling except make 'music. : · ' Other nets nnd Ventures which scored mid were given generous ·uunds oC nppl^uac' ncludci -' the 'Rhythm Number 1 ' hy Thornbcrry and Pnrson ;.playcd on. Uie .Cdm- oni niul'the bass; Jones and Mar-; n's vocn .ducts and so OB; Jo/ios' axophone ao os; Thornben-y, tluf- elder and 1'nrsons with Ujcir lovclly num ser, "nark town s'tnit- era Hall"; I^raona 1 - nicltation? of 'Trte", n whicli he .was assisted y Onrrctt, I'adfh'id, Hnfst^ider; ^IcPonald, Meklas, Gnines, Thorn- jc'rry inn Johanson .with sound effects; Joiiansen with h!s solo, 'Spearmint Song"; MokTas nnd Sim-ell n "Clar nets on thu Run"; R O S S W O R C Bundles ID. A dessert of yarn . 20. fctal Vexes . 21. A bufnlng Behold! · lord) To make 23, Capital car t'fur c.) i*rotcclcil 24! Mnrfjlns y a bank 25. 'Evening Indian · ' (poet.) . nulborry 20. Curling An allow- .- vohtc ti anco 25. Soum cd, riilol; slice as ti goaso Ui-cflthca 30, Ignited ioisityin .31. Smooth.' sloep - , and ^ Cnnton glassy (Swltz.) , ' 32. Noblemen $ '·· a K «: % n 17 '*. i4 1' f. ^ 1 . 2 '%,% U l % n 41 3 '·· ^ ^ " '$, -, .» % :- 4 */s % I', %ss to ·· ^ % S . li li ^ 3t. ji' : ·M- · S T P ~ 0 L \ t» Vr Y t FM 3 N i C t ! A P H S P Ello w r si/B f T||S H IS H A c l i l e 1 gt*K ill A t I li 1 G 1 E 1 E 1 1 W: il @ . X · T .. A ' '· c ; . Ycilcnl.y'ii Anktvrr , 33. God Ot war i (Gr'.)-V:" " , SO.'.Vipdst.ii; .' . · 38. Sipl .of tho · zodiac' ·'- ·12. Wreck letter i ; ^ ''$· 14 ^ U % % fw * 10. ".' $ 1C B . t J.. 1 ^" * nn II U ^ II . i . ^ u , ; ^ r,. » 'J t V · * ' . , ' ·':· ·.,,, ' ' v " b': :. «'. '.-! , . .once in a Awhile MacArthur was- slightly cryptic: . "I. wouldn't challenge any action, that .the President of the United States might take," . '. 'thwart- · Korea, stemming communist aggression in'Southeast'Aaia, a n d ' a t winning 'sorely needed time'.' to .build.'de : fcnses- "against - the : ; threatened onajnught of, r 'S6viet imperialism* Mac Arthur.'.-in -his testimony, had cries o u t . against .,"'buying time".in Korea'at."the tremendous expense of-.American-blood". } Doom Are''Closed Like MacArthur, Marshall' tnsti fied behind closed, doors. A'stcno.- graphic report of.'his testimony was given' to newsmen after first passing through..tn"e hands of military, and , a state- .department censor for deletio'ri of .. material they thought" might harm' Ute national" interest if made public. , Great^.chunks, were cut. out at places. ' Once ' p the censors - removed eight/whole-pages.. Senator . McMahon. (D-Conn) said' after.-the 'hearing" that '''unfortunately'* '. much-.i.of Marshap's testimony',could ; 'not - be released because the defense secretary dealt with' f uture*pians.v, To Release Testimony In. MacArthur's case; McMahon said,99 per.cent,ov "more o f . , the testimony 'could' be made pliblic because the "deposed; Far KasEern commander ,was : talking about what iad happened. But he said Marshall also, testified about what is to be done in the future. 'McMahon, who is a leading supporter · of- the administration's viewpoint, told a reporter he thought that Marshall's testimony would -be "even -move'effective if 1 of it could be released". Marshall -testified that MacArthur advised the . Pentagon last Jan. 8 or 10 that it might be necessary to . eya'cuate ' American troops from Korea unless he .was permitted-to carry-out his propos 1 als to hitting directly at Communist China. Changes Position " · He also said that in 'August, 4950, 'MacArthur advised against of the dif- Noyember, IBM, asked that 50,000' to 6p,QOO be supplied him as re-. inforcements..,. ^ ' /. .. · · · ' . ..Replying · to . Mac Arthur's --at- the hdrriinlstration's Far Eastern policies, -Marshall also said:.' ; - · ' . - ' -.'- ' 1. The Truman administration's unwavering policy is" to 'deny Nationalist-held Formosa to the Gaiius. Hufstelder and Thornbor- ChIneSC Communists and - t o .op- ry with their version of a fan f. 08 * f " U "?' of ftft - Reds in the dance; Martin in his solo "No Hny Uniled ^tions. I Gaincs, Hufstelder ant Salmon.in their solos; McDonald Gainps .ind Parsons' in "Sun Bon. n e t . Trio"; Palfield's -piano sola; flfii well as his piano playing proved a real feature'. Stunts And Trldis Many feature stunts were presented during' the offering of var ions number and the pranks, trick? and. stunts performed by tlic: orchestra numbers,' ranging- froir hunting to fishing, to knitting .roping and the.changing of an assortment of hats, all added to the snow and the amusement of the niirtinnr.fi. - Johknsen has- added, so -many gadgets'to his sound effects along with his'pop/covn nopper in which he. Actually 'popped- corni made : li seen'v that this ,was almost a-rieu feature., Certainly. the affaif so closely resembles'a throe '.ring 'clr- cus^ that individuals made. It. almost necessary \'o go twice in order to see the entire show. Missing from tho orchestra this year for the first time \vas Jim- Prichard, who is usually at the piano. Ho'has been with the or chest m since .it was originated Business out of the city" kept-hiiii from' participating in' Ihe' -re- liearsnls and UIR.show. Organized In 1017 The Sympathy Orchestra, which was organized -in December o" 19-lt and ninde its first nppcai 1 luioc hero in December at the annual club's party. .There were con- Bfllcrable misgivings at that time li scored u hit and has beon reglfi: tei'in£ hits since then. There Is Always . ,a .".'demand,' more requests than, the club' ciin fill,, for the or- gahlzatioh to appear, nol 'only on local ·programs'-but over t^ie state They mike no .effort.to acceptor tft'ifiirthrsp "Tho organization started; oul with r.anl *Jones, 'Wcs-Martin, Lloyd Hufstodler'nnd Jin.mlo .Pri- criaitl furnishing somo music. That \v»s-Uio boplnnliijt of the now famous Sympathy iorchestra.' Added to : ' above Ri'oup; for some o f ' t h e Inter shows'wcyo .Jamfts IS. Nf- ns director; Peto. ry.'Honry oalnefl, Harry Pnrsonn, n. H. .pMmon nml Sigurd Jqhan- ' This your others worn nddcd to Ihfl'ftt'Otm. Including pon Harrctt. Will'; PadflfltiK' DrV-' JoJin · Mcklnit, niul 14, H. . - horo la little miostlon but whftl C) ; ucofl ^ylirhfl 1 wftltinp again Iho nnnual^pfrrorpmnco of the .dons Club Rympatlty orchofllrn HuVly Hurly rev«* to be present otl ·gain next' tprinj.'- . .' 2. A Jan." 12 "memorandum of .the joint chiefs of staff, whicli MacArthur contended supported his proposals for fighting the Korean U. S. Airborne Troops Take Ovei Iceland Defenses · REYKJAVIK; Iceland; Mty 7 .UP) '- Airborne ; U/ S. military, forces landed oh '.Iceland'. today,.. taking .over/"the ; sub-Arctic-..Island's de fehsea under.'the Atlantic'pact. lit wa» not., immediately learned how.many troops had been landed, but th£ action pi esumably was taken" to' keep |ttie. strategiqally located .island.republic out,of Rtis- .sian hands in case of a world war. Iceland, with .an area- of 39|758 square miles and a population of only 140000 Is ft mpmbfi of the North . Atlantic Alliance but has no .Army; Navy,'. Coast Guard ;of Air Force of its'own. purihg World War-II it'was a major-assembly pbi^t "for convoys to Russia. Bomber Crashes .·(Continued. fronv.Pafte 1) down and the plane exploded. Bits of burning wreckage were strewn over a quarter-mile area. . Crash;Kills if ' / · The'.:last and worst; previous B- 86 crash -killed "14 m e n , when a B-36 arid,F-51 fighter collided" ril 28 near Carney, Okla.. · ; The nahiej) of dead announced by Cars well base show the plane carried an . emergency crew ; - o f nine compared with 16 normally used' on. combat flights. There were 16 passengers. Carswell. said the -passengers . all were . H e r vice men who were to .attend ( t school at Kirtlahd 'base. ·'- '/'.'·'·''·. .. ..-The crewmen ail. were.killed." None of the men aboard · w; from New-Mexico. , war bj" direct action against-Com munist Chinaj 'was drafted for use if'Ajnerican troops had. to.with- draw from Korea. 3. Thff*'memorandum was ' discarded w h e n ' i t ' b e c a m e apparent that American troops had turned the .tide of battle... Ifj Recommendations 4. The memorandum contained 16 courses of recommended action, only four of. which-were quoted by MacArthur in his testimony last week to Senators inquiring into his dismissal as Far Eastern commander and "policy dispute involved in it. . . . . . . 5. .MacArthur was fired because of "basic differences : of judgment" not. only with the President, but; the. chiefs of staff and Marshall iiim'self. -.·-' - ·' ," · - , . . - The United States has. about three-fifths ·. of..' the world's* telephones.- '' .. .-..;,-. · '.,'. · ·., .. U Personal Chllton LOOM IiuarftDce · C*. 1 LAS CRUCES LIQUORS The Stor* of CoocV.SplrUi '·COOKING SACTERNE FKEK RECIPES Your Family Package Store 334 S. MAIN Koreai War r ^ _ * i 1 (Continued from Ptfe One) dawn Sunday ^ t guiulu attacks wtre m«d* Mon day^moininff Hut f »ic j'iffic^s weien t ceitam it WM th^ same type pf. plane Foiceo Fai Eastern ^ . , m / d * W ^ tempt tq desci Ibe itht^new jet un til moie is learned about it SMrmHft Sharply a There were a series of sharp sklr-mishes- .yesterday r on-'the'-.'cen tral.'front north of Chunchon, : East of Seoul Chinese Comrmmifls put up tiwiail but stubboin fights be .tween. the Pukhnn; and -Han 'rivers. And theie werc^ small $cale bat Lies-noi U west of Sepul One Red tank Jot ce wfts encountered in this area, south of 'Munsah'.; An';.Allied paticl 1 drove it back A i l e d tanks loamed due noith of Seoul without finding a fight They ! pushed ' on' .toward'-Yonchon .from .Uljbngbu,- which is'- -- miles norili'orSeo.uI. An 8th Army, headquarters briefing- -officer":'saidvno Re4B were found .from-appoint ;ten. miles noi'the.ait-pf Seoul.to a.pqint south, of" 'Chu'richon;-. This, deBeited .area south of .the skirmish' line;' was occupied .'.by- Reds./iast'.week.- · ' Ex lent'"., of;',· tlie..ground',- fighting , . , . ; Army's estimate of 570. Red casu- · allies ;· ' Sunday.-.- This . doesn't \ approach '.the '-daily" toli^of .the Red ·offensive. The nine-day, Jojl was cs- timatecl by the U.'-N.''c'ommand at . - ' i -' ; ' . " · ' - .75,060:-' One'-qtiarter : of: Canada's ' population . IB "engagedMir failing. Sixty years'ago,more .LHan half the, ; country's population were!'engaged iii-fooci growing; ".. -. " ; ' · . · SPECIAL ROAD SHOW ENGAGEMENT · ' . ' ' TUES. : WIED. Producers Admlnibh PrlcM Adulti $1 00 t St.dcnti 75c Children 2Sc · · ·. · · t at LOOMIS co. ·-·;»_'*. t V L A B O R S A V E R S ffinbeam IRONMASTER Heats . quicker, stuy'j hotteri -.irons- faster; Hot'in 30.s«condij Thumbtjp heat'riejf . ulttor in -handle, cool, casy-to-se't, convcrticndy marked for'.all, type- fabrics; A v a i l a b l e in two weights-- lithtweiRht 4 Ibs or lightcmciaht MIXMASTER Dial.your favorite recipe.' Correct mixing spccds-a't your, fingertips. Mixes, 1 mashes, whips, beats, stirs, blcndi, juices, etc Saves time,'arm- · work. COFFEEMASTEH It's automatic! You can't miss! Pc»fcct coffee evcry.unie^l.cun to 8 No n t i t c h i n g -- no » o t r All (tern like chro'nlium.plute. No (l»» bowls to b'reilc. 'IDEAL GIFTS for ^ .MOTHER'S DAY May 13th A small depoiit will hold!' TOAsrn Automatic Reyond Hehefl All you do n drop in the bread Rretil l fa iri Hstlf 4ny *· A 1 * rjisa Mjal f! ill s without popping or h«ng ing.-Every jHce alike-- moi«,'dry,'thick'slice! ·orthin. WAfFLEIAKER A u t o n m t i c a l l y I males ·( tleliclntii,. ( HixjcLsiicJ wafflei' Bt ohu.time : ." No confusion, namnji or delay hetn-ttn w««ti- Mtv« 4 ptopl. W i,|i onc baking.' L O O M I S CO 138 N. Main PhpiM 113

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