The Courier News from ,  on September 2, 1952 · Page 5
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The Courier News from , · Page 5

Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 2, 1952
Page 5
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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1952 ' fARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE F1VB Lie Says Most of UN Would Favor Korean Truce Drawn on Battle Lines UNITED NATION'S, N, Y. Uft — Secvelnry-General Trygve Lie said* last night that public opinion in most o! the United Nations would enthusiastically welcome.a Korean armistice arranged approximately on ihc basis of present battle lines, In his nnnunl report to Ihe U. N. General Assembly, which convenes here Oct. 14, Lie said repeated disappointments in Ihc Korean trvice ne^oUiUions had "given rise to impatience, resentment and doubt," Most of these re-actions would disappear, he added, if the truce talks wore [luccpssful. "Tf Lin armistice should be concluded in Korea on the basis of approximately the present battle- line," the 162-pase vopovt paid, "available evidence indicates that public opinion in the great major- it v of member states would welcome it with enthusiasm and much of the present anxiety and disillusionment would disappear.'' Mennwhilc, Ambassador Ernest A. Gross, deputy U. S, delegate to the U. N-, predicted that Hie Korean conflict and mice negotiations would be one of the topics for discussion at the General Assembly meeting. Speaking as a guest on the U. N. Correspondents Association tele vision program ''United or Not?" Gross said such Assembly discussion would not mean the transfer of the truce talks from Paninun- jom to New York. Lie's report said the CJ. N. was almost universally regarded as the main hope for peace in the long run. But there is a general tendency, he added, "to believe that the United Nations cannot be con sidered as the sole or even the main, instrument for the preservation of peace nt present." Analyzing world reaction to the U. N., Lie said there had been "notable progress towards a more realistic nppraisal of the orghniza lion's possibilities to solve ques lions brought before it than the case in the Initial years, when Its powers were frequently over estimated. "That premature optlmisn seems to have been replaced V# t more critical but not less interestet attitude, and particularly by ai appreciation of the United Nation. as a meeting place in which a! points of view are, or can be represented." Lie disclosed the total expense of the organization for' 1953 wt be $47,756,200 as compared wit the 1952 figure of $48,096,780. Th higher 1952 budget is partly du to ite Inclusion of almost $500.00 .extra expenses for holding the last General Assembly In Paris. r T 'unisians Doubt : rcnch Reforms Will Help Them TUNIS, Tunisia MV-A oommls- on of lending Tunisians declared ast night thai Purls-proposed re- orms for this Iroubled French pro- cctornte rrprosenlpcl a bnckwnrrt tpp (or the Tunisian people. The ommlssion advised the Bey of Tunis to reject the plan. The French claimed the proposals y their Forclsn Minister Robert rhuman would five Tunisians more ontrol of their own povcniment. A I-Yench rcslrient-conernl now rtministers Ihe country, though 'lie cert I?ey is Ihe- nominal ruler. Til- lisians hnye been nuitntins tor In- lepcndcnre.' tn a campaign marked ly considerable violence. ; - •;> ±, THEN' CA.ME 'J'!!K STORM—Two UN troopers use a'highline to navigate a road in the UN peace camp site at Munsan, Korea, as rain.s which preceded the typhoon "Karan" last week, turned the camp area Into a virtual lake. Both men and equipment had Httle trouble obeyiir Ihe traffic sign at left, especial!.; 1 when the typhoon hit. (IJ. S. Navy Photo via AP IVIrephoto) College of Surgeons Told How Hew Ears Are Made from Knees By ALTON I/- BLAKESLET Associated Press Science iCditnr CHICAGO </Pj—New ears made from knees were de.scribed today to the International College of Surgeons. The ear is fashioned around a piece of cartilage, shaped like a half-moon, taken from a Joint in the knee. It supplies a natural half- moon shape for the enr. The knee cartilage Is obtained from knees lost throuah amputations, or taken daring surgery to fix "trick" knees. The cartilage is quick-frozen and kept in a bone bank until the p3as- tic surgeon needs it to build ft near ear to replace one lost by accident, or to give ears to children born without them. Skin Is grafted around the cartilage to form the artificial ear. The cartilage supplies a soft, flex- ib]e, normal-feeling ear. said D Leslie H. Backus. University of Buf falo Medical School. New ears also can be made Jrol rib cartilage, or from things lik Ivory, rubber or plngUcs. None give perfect ears because < difficulties In grafting skin to gii alt the contours of an ear. The a tificial ears are far better tha none. They don't affect hearing, ability la hear depends upon th inner ear. French Guards Yank Back Raft MARSKHIiE. Francp (A\ -- The pooti raft Ken-tonkip. drcnmbonl of in adventurous young American, iiially bobbed cut to sen yesterday nn its metal drums filled with 75,000 pine-pair.: balls, but unsym- lathetic Coast Guards yanked it jack. n r t i m e offiriuls hnd condemned the raft as A worthy ami a menace to navigation. They s,r\it\ \ hani Miller, 27. of chimco. in, I Rerfs' Job Problem and his four rompanions would have n * n • i ( to Kis'e up their plan of floating \°rings Vtggest Names oss the Meniterranean on the /n for Consultation flimsy craft.. The five defied the order yesterday and shippe<l out o! harbor. With Miller on the strange contraption M'ero Michael Jones, a former British Royal Air Force pilot; Rene Lanviere, a young Frenchman, and a plrl and a fourth man whose names were not revealed. "rumon Sees Fraternal Need' THIS SMACKS OF LOVE—Shoes in hnncl, Mrs. K. W. Miller, o( Emporia, Kans,, gives lier husband a great big ^welcome on his arrival in San Diego, Calif., after sevcti mouths' duty in Korea. Miller is a second-class aviation ordnnnceman aboard the carrier USS Philippine Sea. * Hoboes of America Break Up Convention HAMBURG. N. Y. t!P\— The Tto- bnes of America, Tnc., broke lip (heir convention in this Western New- York village early today and scattered for another year. The 1DS3 Fc.wton will be held nt St. Paul, Minn. Sicily supplied most, of the world's aulphtir for centuries. HONG KONG Iff)— The Chinese Reds have drafted some of their BCSt names for Labor Employment Committee to deal with the Rrowing unemployment problem. The Communists say that 3 million of ChSnn's 45(f million population are out of work. The figure may be higher. The Reds say that unemployment is a heritage of the Chinese Nationalist regime or. Is caused by Communist production efficiency, the liberation of millions of housewives from their kitchens and the lack of arable land. Red China Is seeking to solve the problem by restrictions on the dismissal of workers, wage changes, shorter hours (to eipht and 10 hours daily) and government land reclamation, reforestation, water conservation projecl-s and railroad and road building. U, S. Air Base Opposed By Japanese Citizens TOKYO (IP,— The U. R. Air Forr is cnlng („ ,, se nn -,j r hase ncn Nara and thec IMfcons of that aj cicnl. city of temples don't like it. The newspaper A.whl says 11 c:iti7.!-ns fear for the safely of th cradle of Japanese art and cultu should war come a^nlii to Japan. Horynji Temple, one o( the m < o! Japanese nation relics, Is 5 miles from the propcxsi base. Both Nara and Kyoto, a other shrine city, were spared i U. S. bombers during the war. NEW YORK tlp> — President Truan says there is a crying need ir "that fienuine fraternity which 111 transform the necessities of orld neighborhood Into the oppor- initles of world brotherhood." I In a message yesterday to the ] 3rd annual Assembly of Lambda Desert Exhibit Planned } On Hill Hear Holy City JERUSALEM (>T> — On the SlU where two thousand ypar.s apo Roman soldiers of the Tenth Legion assembled to rnnqtier Jerusalem, th* I5rar>l Government Is now preparing an internnlional exhibition on "How to contnirr the Desert." The hill to the west of Israel administered section ot the Holy City :hl Alpha. colleRe fraternity, 'resident said in part: "If the United Nations is to KCIVC he needs of free mm. If war is to e averted while aggression Is ie- trained, and if all men me to live n dignity und withnitt.fear, we who :now the meaning of brotherhood muM practice 11." 'orfaf?/e t Classrooms VANCOUVEH, Canada <>T) — Six lortnblo clnssroojn units are being mill to accommodate school 1 ? receiving a larRe influx of pupils, w>- the | w already topperi by 'A'hat promises tn hm)mo th « I»? builtiing in all Jurtea: the Zionist Convention nml Exprvution Hal] with a tremendous since and an adjacent open air ampht-theatre. A number of fornign Oavprnmrnts and some twenty international minions will prevent their exhibits when the show opens in spring next year— arnonp them UN bodies sueh as the Tntcrnntional Food and Agricultural Orpanl/ation. the World Health Organization and UNESCO. not continue. The units can he re- v t, „ ,, IJISI , .„„„„ „. ,,..,,..„, ... moved quickly when needed else- peclaUy where such enrollment may I where. MOX Phone -Ifi21 — Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 — S:it.-Sun. 1:00 Always a Double Feature TUESDAY-WEDNESDAY 2 SHOWS! Buddy Nite—2 for the Price of 1 • PLUS • (ARVCRANT JOHNGARFIE1D Cartoon & Short 'The Flame' Burnt MAYFIELD, K. V. (/Pt—A weekend blaze destroyed "The Flame," a night club near this upstate New York town. California Timber Area Hit by Flames SACRAMENTO, Calif. OT — Flames spread over some 10,000 acres of bone-dry Northern and Central California timber and rasslands, but with luck, most fires ill be controlled by mid-week, the tate Division of Forestry reported oday. NATO -r,m CHIEF—Maj.-Gcn. Barren R. Carter, USAF, will take over command o( the North Atlantic Treaty Organization'! Rir forces in northern Europe. IHe is a veteran of 30 years' Dxperience in military aviation. AIR-CONDITIONED BY REFRIGERATION TUESDAY, SEl'T. 2 The Original Version Of "Frankenstein" —Starving— BORIS KAUI.OFF All Tickets He WED. - THURS, SEPTEMHEK 3 - 4 "BRONCO BUSTER" Color Hy Technicolor Columbus touched at Santa Maia, one of the Azores group of Iss. on* his first return from America, RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. LAST TIME TONITE ' KING KONG wilh Robert Armstrong Fay Wray, Bruce Cabot Be Sure... Shop Safeway! 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