The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on May 28, 1952 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 16

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 28, 1952
Page 16
Start Free Trial

PXSE 16- THE BAYTOWN SUN, WEDNESDAY, MAY 28, 1952 DAILY CROSSWORD :• ' By PKIL NEWSOM -Yet, along with the Japanese But the next months will be cm- .contract brought no real rejoicing 3 United Press Foreign Analyst pease treaty, events of Tuesday cial. The. few days brought into even though it -restored to the Crer- ' It is indicative of our time that and Monday in Bonn and Paris sharp focus the problems still to mans virtual sovereignty after 13 neither the peace contract with should be the cause of the most be surmounted before the first years of war and occupation. » Germany nor the European cheering since the beginning of the can be followed by still others, be- The provincial governments - of peace contract celebration. Schumacher, of peace the Socialist party, second largest in the Bundestag, declared that "any German who supports these treaties ceases to be a German.'' The West German Trade Union Federation ordered a 48-hour nationwide press strike for Wednesday and Thursday, meaning that no newspapers will appear to pub-, lish, texts of Tuesday's European Army treaty. The French also have demonstrated they are not wholehearted- the European Army plan, not stay out for fear be left entirely, without a voice in European affairs. But they want strong assurances from U.S. support in case Germany should renege on her promises, more U.S.' help in Indo-China and to have pointed up old suspicions, a common enemy. They are the They have reminded the people first faltering steps in a plan of Western Europe of the high which - ultimately could lead to a hopes which were followed by bit- United States of Europe for the ter disappointments after World first time in history. The North Wars I and II.- They have re- Atlantic Treaty Organization bas- minded all of us that the struggle ically represented an ideal — a egainst world communism is far paper plan for defense of the west- from being resolved and that no era world with a paper army. The end yet is in sight. German peace contract and the These are not the days of mili- European Army can give it bone tarv bands and cheers for the rum- and sinew, bling caissons and marching men. So there is room for hope. See these Bargain Today! 100% Puckered Nylon Tops for leisure wear. Boy's Sizes—4 to 16. Solid" Colors—Beige, Gold, Blue, Rust, Grey and Navy. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS BASEBALL CAPS *%(g| Others from MEN'S SHORTIE Crinkled Cotton assorted solid colors—only Crinkled Cotton Man-Tailored MEN'S BOXER SWIM TRUNKS Assorted Prints BEALL'S ... THE RIGHT WAY TO THRIFT TEXAS AVENUE By LYLE C. WILSON WASHINGTON, May 28 (IP)—The men who should know most about it are talking of the Korean police action in terms of years, three years, maybe. It could be' more. They acknowledge that the United States and the United Nations have very little and the Communists have -very great control over the situation. So long as it fits Communist plans to continue the truce talks as a propaganda device for the Kremlin, the talks-probably will continue. As of Tuesday there is no evidence that the Communists desire honest negotiations and a real truce. Nor is there any immediate evidence that the Communists want to resume all-out combat. About 40 per cent of the effective ground forces of the United States is pinned down in Korea large naval and air elements. The financial cost is terrific and the loss of life irreparable. Our intelligence does not know how great a strain the" Korean action may be on Chinese and Russian iacilities. The standout fact upon which prime emphasis is placed here is that the Communists are in command of the situation. As of now they can have war or peace as they desire, or continue truce talk propaganda. Their refusal to negotiate merely indicates their present choice which is to continue the mockery 'of negotiations. Few doubt the ability of the Communist negotiators to continue their present tactics for months and years, so long as Moscow writes the script that 'way. Perhaps the Communists have their eye on the weakest spot in the defenses of the free nations. That' spot is the fact that many nations are involved on the free "side in Korea. The United States carries nearly all of the load. But there is a British division in action there, and there are smaller units from several others of the United Natio_ns. If frustration, expense, or whatever caused even one of these participating nations to pull out, great 'damage would have been done the anti-Communist cause. The Kremlin may believe some of the Allies will fall out if the truce stall is continued long enough. Authorities have noted a build-up of Communist strength in the Far East. Much progress has been made since truce talks began in converting Russian air power to jet propulsion. Perhaps the Communists" simply are building up for an all-out blow. Our best men do not know. Th ev support of her policies in Thus neither Germany nor France is through with bargaining, going before ratification is complete. There still may be delays, and should the delays be long enough, perhaps some pointed questions will be asked by the U.S. Congress. Brothers Keep Pace NEW BRITAIN, Conn. —(IB- Brothers became fathers on the same day at New Britain General Hospital. The Raymond Kings and the, Robert C. Kings each had daughters. ACROSS 1. True statements 6. Conspiracy 11. On foot 12. City (Jap.) • 13. More. rational 14. A deep vessel 15. Attempt 16. Swiss river 18. Remnant 19. A Biblical mount 21; Sailor's song 24. Back of the nec^ 28. Subtle emanations " 29. Bird 30. Bird's bill 31. Rely 32. Leavening 'agent 34. West Indian sorcery (var.) 37. Emmet 38. Owns 41. Keeps 43. Goddess of peace 45. The white poplar 46. Poetry 47. Bursts 48. Old Norse works DOWN I.Swift 2. At a distance j 3. Apika i 4. Digit 5. Narrow passages of .water ' 6. Venomous snake 22. Color 23. Constellation 25. Hail! 26. Enclosure 7. Man's name 27. Finish 8. Foundation 29. Uneasy 9. Related^ 10. Disembark 17. Some 19. Like a snake 20. Not suitable 21. Part of a locomotive —v v. ^Bjgaggaaiag 31. A son of Jacob 33.'Relieves 34. Glacial ridges 35. Infant 36. Level 38. Flock 39. Handle Aatwer 40. Observes 42. Old times (archaic) 44. Color ' • * * * Y^9P5TO LIGHT % C9 4k « H itib E2&I Kt You'll love Green Light Rat and Mouse Bait, too—here'* a* effective rat and mouse killer conveniently packaged so y w do not have to touch It at any time! Ask us for the 5 u fe easy-to-use Green Light Rat and Mouse Bait that contains f)' WARFARIN. Also available in 50-lb. baqj. Available at your favorite Grocen- and DISTRIBUTED DC BAYTOW\ a The anableps, or' four-eyed fish, of South America, has a double set of eyes, for vision above and below the water. Coffee trees bear fruit when they are three years old and usually produce for about 20 to 50 years. GOOSE CREEK 804 X. GRAIN CO, PHOM! KLAUSS- WHITE 122 WOQDHULL DRIVE • SAN ANTONIO, TEXAsl We Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities Purchased HUNT'S CALIFORNIA TEL How many times a day could you use an extension telephone? Extensions are mighty handy to have around. They'll help save steps, extra trips up and down stairs, frayed tempers—^ven cure that <{ tired, run-down feeling" at the end of the day. You can" easily afford an extension telephone. Can you afford to be without one? Just call or visit the telephone office. southwestern associated T E'l E P M. O'N £ COMPANY BOOTH'S FANTAIL 10-Oz. .Pkg. LIBBY'S 8LACKEYE PICT5WEET WHOLE or CUT 12-Oz. Pkg. 59c GILLETTE THIN BLADES 2 piS. 35c pfJCpI 25c Jar fresh deod- inLL* odorant with purchase of 2 bath size bars fresh deodorant HUNT'S 8 OZ CAN FRESH CELLO PACK FRESH HOME GROWN BUCKEYE PEAS....2 i* ft U. S. NO. I YELLOW ONIONS HOME GROWN 9 Or Zibs. n 12 OZ. GLASS CHASE AND SANBORN DITTFURTH'S HOME KILLED BAM A PURE • OSCAR MAYER BEST VAL Sliced - Tray Pack......Lb". RATH'S BLACK HAWK WISCONSIN HOOP SUN UP QUEEN FREEZE Lb. can EVERYDAY LOW PRICE Can EVERYDAY IX)W PRICE EVERYDAY LOW PRICE EVERYDAY LOW PRICE

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free