The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on May 29, 1952 · Page 5
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 5

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Baytown, Texas
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Thursday, May 29, 1952
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Page 5
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"THE BAYTOWN SUN. THURSDAY; MAY~29;952 ' ^ Red Abuse To Continue ick List 8 * h Army Denies or lized. For example, Canada's request that its Korean forces remain together as a unit, instead of a portion being used as Koje guards. From the UN standpoint, any early move in Korea also must be political. TIUL ».—• -- One Possibility, already being truce table as a discussed, is to put the whole ques- PHIL NEWSOM By Fi F 0 reten Analyst ** r SkT?bout die in W * v*> expected that the ta8»°;.:~. will stand indefi- •*> Na K Juniste' campaign ;tbe.C?"SJ n 3Sse at Pan- Second, we would have to make up our minds to wiping out the enemy's Manchurian bases. Conceivably such a move would involve use of some kind of atomic weapon. Third, the necessity for strangulation of China, presumably by iffiOiUJ"" ^PffjSfof the Koje Is* ^ Sis iust becoming ap- ; incident i> i P l the United Nations f ^sating team on the de- KXt JSn It seemed sue- ve v,M be in its grasp. Tth* Communists a rich • av ,«nda source against P^P 3 ^! brings to the fore ^•St hat in Korea politi- ,? pr than military considera- iJ 7 *rp tlic deciding fac- often <" e u [ . while the question of t (Snmun.st war prison- •naitery one - the mattc ' r - 8 "Sr?or involuntary re- tXS Korean or Chinese f -« a ooHucal one, decided hm^r nations of the UN •• involvfio. _ « 'JJ, urhile Gen. James A. •jS emends Allied forces r£T it is not always his to S ho-,v his troops will be uti- laruch Criticizes irofits As Usual/ jes More Arms ijSHlKGTON, May 29 IW-Ber- Baruch told a Senate sub. Wednesday that the recites must wake up to the ,'-h?t there can be no "profits tjal social reforms as usual Iralr'cs as usual" until we Is taken the lead, in the arma- •p race v^tli Russia. kjrin? before the Prepared- Another, but very unlikely one", include Russia's Port Arthur, v/ould be a decision by all the na- Fourth, a willingness to accept lions involved to resume ail-out enormous casualties when our warfare. It would be a political troops hit Communist defenses, decision but with results so wide- which have been stringly reinforc- spread it very easily could lead ^ * n depth and firepower in the to World War III. last year. When Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway denied that he told a Senate committee he had a plan for winning the Korean war, he did not mean there was no such plan. He simply was underlining a belief that far- reaching political decisions must come first. But there is a plan. That's what our chiefs of staff and military planners are for, whether it's a war in Korea or anywhere else in the world. Some of the conditions to winning have been widely discussed. First, we would need a force approximately twice the size we have there now, with an accompanying doubling or tripling of our fire power. SAN JACINTO MEMORIAL Mrs. Richard Colluin—2308 Ken-- tucky. Allen D. Vickers—411 West Homan. Linda Joyce Bailey~708 MorrelL Willie JernSgan—3316 Oakwodd. Mrs. A. D. Peskey—3313 Wisconsin. Mrs. Adolph Tydlacka — 1317 Pine. Royce Jones —•••:Sam Houston Courts. Mrs. Loy E. Fen-ell—322 Graham. Mrs. Henry Cude—600 East Republic. Aged Explorer Plans Another Arctic Trip Buy From Your Baytown Mesrchont SEOUL, Korea, May 29 lift—The Eighth Army Thursday flatly denied reports that Brig. Gen. Paul F. Yount was being demoted or transferred from his post as a follow-up of the Dodd affair on Koje Island. An Eighth Army spokesman said Yount was scheduled to return to the United States on rotation in June, but that the order for that had been in the mill since March and was not a result of the Dodd kidnaping. Yount had been reprimanded at the time Brig. Gens. Francis T. Dodd and Charles F. Colsoh were reduced to colonel for their handling of prison riots. It was reported here that Yount's successor, when he t leaves on rotation, already has been selected. He is Brig. Gen. Edward Lastayo, who formerly commanded the New York port of embarkation. Jennifer Over-exerts Herself BODYMORE HEATH, Eng., May 28 (IPS^-Jennifer the hen may have set a world's record when she laid 10 eggs in 45 minutes; but the feat proved too much fr her. Twenty-four hours later, she died. MILWAUKEE." (U.E) J- Donald R, MacMiJien, Artie er 'of Boston, says' he' is "going to make another trip to*the North Pole even though he is 77. .',' , MacMillan said there are 1;000,000 square zniles of unchartefed land in the Arctic, "and sonic if it may hold the key to the world's past and to the future." He made his -first trip to" the North Pole with Admiral Robert Perry in 1908-09. If he returns to the Arctic late this year, it will be his 29th exploration. The explorer said he will seek evidence that life began in the Arctic region while the middle sections of the globe were still too hot to permit life of any kind. ol . 1631;licketf ; ;Bible Is ,__ . >;. . fl- . : / »-< £<-) >7'f , ^ LONDON;'May; 29. thie, 1631 "wicked^ BiL ... because tKe .wbrdf "not", was' omit* ted from'the Seventh Command^ ment forbidding adultery—was sold at' auction for. ?89 - here, _, '"_ /" \-, i "Die-Bible was-bdugHt by/a London dealer lor "an institution ; in California" * which he refused to name, . ., . •_ - -- t s«- W$£i •-*;•*« ^ V~f, '•^ Napoleon's ' . BOSTON — (UT— ,- A', clock "once owned by Napoleon I' 'of TfanceV with 'a 'small organ invihe ^base, was displayed in "a Boston store window. The 'organ 'can be * set 'to play one of 12 'different tunes" every hour on the hour."- : + '•'* '' ••"• - Congress Delays Action On 61 Ml For Korean Vets By FRANK ELEAZER WASHINGTON, May 29 U?—The new GI bill of rights for Korean veterans has run into a roadblock in Congress. ' Backers originally had hoped to get the measure to the House floor next week and to pass it with no trouble. At bist. the outlook now is for some delay. At worst, the to bill^ sponsor, jd the hitch sized again and again developed from last-minute oppo- imoortance of build- sition by a group of private school [eserve of weapons and « to key points of the vet- bach -said such a program of I "would lift our foreign IT from the mire of military tiness and give it a new mo- ffhich would help stabilize Vale •world." He said he was ! ihst the 'American economy tear the vast cost of in- w! rnimitioriS production profs o-jr resources are channeled '\°$$ essential to more es- uapieasanl as it is, | Save been forced into an arm- race—with our very sur£l si stake," the financier said. ibrestafl persistent Soviet ag- we must be capable of ! other fronts where we can the conditions of struggle, .'«'• can take the initiative. :ea=tence of a sizeable stock apons and ammunition would that potential." out .a; sense of disciplined *7, the v,hole mobilization c^may fall to pieces," he "Of course we cannot rearm : extent that our security re^ if «e persist in profits as ^. social reforms as usual and i as usual." Earth Turtle Shakes •-VMOITH. K H. he was seeing an a large mound of IP. his tulip garden. h;s spade into the and struck some- 0- It was a 30-pound tur- erans' measure. He said amendments the group is supporting would wreck the bill. If the House adopts them, he said, he will move to send his own bill back to committee—a step normally tantamount to killing it. The measure carries free schooling, loan guarantees, and mustering-out pay up to $300 for men discharged after June 27. 1950, who served at least 90 days. It is a revised version of the World War II GI bill under which veterans have drawn benefits totaling more than S16 billion. To beat racketeering that developed under the World War II GI bill, a special House committee headed by Teague developed a new school program. This new program is the source of the current contention. Formerly the government sent the GI scholar a monthly living allowance and mailed tuition checks, up to $500 yearly, directly to the school. Teague said this encouraged fly-by-night schools set up solely to get the S500 tuition checks. Under the new plan, the veteran would get a monthly check to cover/.everything. Ke would pay his own tuition and-use whatever was left to live on. However, House members in the past few days have been besieged witht letters and telegrams from officials of private schools contending the new plan would discriminate against them and favor tax-supported schools, which usually charge lower tuition. jo! Webb polnts to bullet damage on geiaway car:-nine ^ and back window glass almost entirely shattered away. -/r\- ^&;K Ryder (left) and Leon DeArcy after the fracas. Reno, NevJ, 'are Daniel Ryder, 27, and Leon DeArcy * typical old-west styl6,dp-snorting running gun 'rdered by gambling clubs. Wanted in Los Angele ot I 1 armed holdups, the pair was spotted hardly y hit Reno. " (International Soundphotosj FRIDAY & SATURDAY ekend! Cottons, Silks, Dressy Dresses and Evening Dresses . . .all seasons! merchandise perfect- for all summer wear. Gay Straws—lights and Darks— included are many very recent ar- rivaJs . ,,-«.• PRICE and Less One Lame Group Nationally Advertised •i B * Honesriy we cjn't mention names—but these are from our finest regular merchandise. One Group Nationally Advertised 100% Prom our finest regular merchandise—espec ially for our E.O.M. Sale PR. One Group Nationally Advertised One of our regular best- sellers . . . priced ridiculousfyy low for our i.O.M. Sale. REGULAR TO $1.25 SHOP IN AIR CONDITIONED COMFORT BOYS' FANCY SPORT SHIRTS One group of 200 . . fancy stripes and paUcrns- AnE.O.M. Special! Values to $1.95 ONE TABLE MEN'S Mostly small sizes. <3G- 31-32-33). A real vah: c for wear all through the summer. $3.95 and S4.95 Values !L All new summer > merchandise. Tremendous values for this E.O.M. Event Perfect for wear now —through the summer- end ail vacation wear ENTIRE STOCK CHILDREN'S Gay little straws ... natural and colors. Fancy ribbons and decor. Values to $3.95 MEN f 5 WHITE KNIT T - SHIRTS Regulation Navy type . . . strong knit neck and arms , . . xvear like iron. You would pay up to 98c for this quality elsewhere! Never out of their boxes-—AH new this season's shoes ... Beautiful Pastel Colors REG. TO H95 ENTIRE TABUE CHlLDRlM f S WEAR Includes: • •PAJAMAS • covns's • SHORTS Values to $3.95 Q $ ..200 PAIRS Children's Sandals Good leathers '. . * good rwn of sizes . . :w&ite colors. _ Vetoes to $3.95 1 y£v '&' - k ~.f-^- "5^JCU" -5t-

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