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* DBC. 4 ( Truman Adminstration To Make No Further Effort for Korea Peace •'"''' By"JOHN H. RIGHTOWER WASHINGTON *—The Truman .-administration apparently plan* to '-make no further policy moves to solve the Korea situation. The next • |tep, officials said today, will be up '•« to Pre*ident-elect Eisenhower. V Officials »afd,today It will be up to th* incoming regime to make any fundamental changes such as (ll prosecuting the war beyond Its '- present limits or putting additional economic or military pressures on ',]Communist China. Tht Truman administration Is •aid to feel no new policy moves , are advisable before Elsenhower's Inauguration seven weeks away, ' : ^Two reasons are advanced: 1. Any large undertaking could , hardly be completed be/ore Jan. , , ; M. thus, committing the new ad,> ^ministration to deal with a pro-.,'gram It.may not approve. . -; 2. The United Nations' fight In '"'Korea is an .Allied fight, requiring Allied co-operation in any -policy '_''development. Before agreeing to a ;' new project, it Is said, the U. N. : Allies would want to know how Ihe //''Eisenhower, , administration feels t '''about It. •'.'-"-. •' Korean Issues are regarded by ^authorities here as topping the list " >i? of foreign policy problems prepared •for study by John Foster Dulles, ••''•chosen as Eisenhower's secretary ' ! ; v of state. • ; ' Dulles conferred with Secretary of State Acheson, Assistant Secre* tary John Allison and Under Sec- •Tjfiretary David Bruce yesterday In jj^'the course of arranging n smooth transition of policy controls. Dulles —-also called on~Secrelary. of Defense §£ Possible policy developments lie «*ln two fields Ultimately, author -gities here belle\e, steps will be ^taken in one or both unless ai: ^/armistice is arranged fairly soon ^; On the military side some high ^American officers in the Far East i reportedly have advised Washing * ton that the best hope of ending the \ war lies in launching a major offen * sive; Destruction of the Communis' j-forces, rather than the gaining 6: i ieriilor\, \\otild be the prinniy * objective. j Military men ^ho hold tint view > L are expected to make firm recom f rnendations' to Eisenhower during .. | his Korean trip. - , i Such !an offensive would require \ several more divisions of Ameri,' can troops, according to military « estimates. ' f it would nlso mean * abandoning .attempts .to mak,e i peace along the present stalemated j line. Moyeover,Bother Allied- gov- } errtments—are authoritatively' te T) ( i'porEcd extremelyTeluctant'to'carryj ? the war. deeper into North Korea * p.nd nny American policy ciecision' ; will have to take .those views into * consirierntion. ' t • On the diplomatic sidej after the A* Panmunjom truce talks bogged T, down, Truman administration pol- i ! '' : >icy r -'caUe*d for a resolution in the L>t7. N. General Assembly demand-" ^ (ing.that the Communists agree to 1 an'armistice that included volun- l tary prisoner repatriation. s, Yesterday, the General ' Asscm- ir-vblyJadopted an Indian' resolution ~* serving ,thf\t pui'pose although-not I in ; all respects what the United < States originally sought, Russia and t.^Bed China have already denounced t- this plan. It Is expected, therefore, that the resolution will be rejected when officially forwarded to Peiplng. That will raise another big policy question: What steps should the U. N. then take? The United States government has discussed with other countries fighting In Korea the possibility ol imposing an economic boycott or naval blockade on Red China, Both proposals, highly controversial among the Allies, would commit the U. S. to long-range courses poslngr difficult problems for the new administration. What seems most likely to happen, officials said, Js that two or three weeks will be consumed in ra'nsmiltfng the Indian resolution o'.Red China and in getting a re ily. This, then, would do away with any need for follow up action unti after the U. N. General Assembly Christina. not be unti ifter. the Eisenhower administra tion is in office. ms returned from recess, which may Gun Misfires, • Bandit Escapes VENTURA, '.Calif;' OF}— A': maske* bandit escaped with $60 and a bot tie of whisky from : a local liquo store because his., gun- wouldn work. After-the holdup man sriatcriE the .loot.yesterday, the- store owner James Sugar grappled w ith him and grabbed his gun- 1 He aimed and pulled the trigger, but the weapon misfired. Before Sugar could aim again the bandit was out' of -range. fea/ocisy Enc/s n Death for Woman, 77 MANCHESTER, England UP) — Harry and Elizabeth AlnKOW, bo*h 17, h«d been happily married more han SO ye«r«. There were the usual quarrels, ol course, for Mrs. Atnscow was i bit [ealous, nt all women are. • The other night the wife had Just retired to her bedroom upstairs and Ainscow was waiting to hear the end of » symphony concert ori the radio, • . • '• 'Who hai eome in?I can hear woman's voice," the wife called from upstairs. The husband, who had risen from his easy chair to go to bed, called back, "No one, dear." A few moments later he heard! thud. At the bottom of the stairs was his wife, dead. At a coroner's Inquest, the husband said she must have been hurrying down to see It there was another woman when she stumbled and fell. ' ' "Why she should be so suspicious about such a very old man I cannot understand," said the coroner In giving i verdict of accidental death'. '"So great was her haste to Investigate this strange woman's voice that she did not trouble even to put on her slippers." The female voice vras'that of a woman radio announcer Casualties Identified - WASHINGTON W)—The Defense Department today identified 1*5 casualties of the Korean War. The new list No. 105 included 25 killed, 114 wounded, four injured in. accidents, and two missing ON YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT L1ST| New POW Camp Established MUNSAN, Korea tffit— The U. N. Command!,today 'told the Heds a new prisoner of war camp has been established for Communist POV/i The camp is Branch Cnmp'4a located near :Taegu in Southeast Korea. Its location "was outlined on a map given the Reds. 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