The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah on October 12, 1954 · Page 12
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The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah · Page 12

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Provo, Utah
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Tuesday, October 12, 1954
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Page 12
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New Red Chinese line 7 Indicated In Soviet-Chinese Declaration of Policy Chinese* Communist Premier Chou En-Lai's accusations against the United States and the Soviet-Chinese declaration of future policy indicate a new Red Chinese "line" on international matters. Earnest Hoberecht, United Press vice president and a veteran Far East correspondent, analyzes the recent statements in the following dispatch. By EARNEST HOBERECHT United Press Staff Correspondent TOKYO (UP)—Communist China has decided she pannot whip the United States on the battlefield, but believes she can get the upper hand in a diplomatic tussle. This is one conclusion that qualified diplomatic observers here have drawn after careful study of the joint declaration by Communist China and Russia. They believe the surprise declarations along with the recent charges by Red China Premier Chou En-Lai contain sufficient evidence to indicate Communist China, with Moscow's concurrence, has reached the following conclusions: Economy Study Group Of Businessmen Urged By National Chamber Official 1. It is impossible to take Formosa so long as the United States willing to go to war to defend it. 2. If Formosa is to be invaded, ome way must be found to insure hat United States forces will not jiterfere when Communist units aunch their attack. 3. It may be possible to keep the nited States from intervening in he "civil war" if a way can be ound to get America's allies to ressure her to take a hands-off osition. Working On Third Point Diplomatic observers here be- A blueprint for action by business men designed to encourage investment, create jobs, and expand production—all within the framework of our free economy, was offered the Provo Chamber of Commerce today by H. J. Dollinger of the Chamber of Commerce of the United States. Mr. Dollinger is district manager with headquarters in Salt Lake City. The blueprint recommends: 1. Close study of national affairs by business men so they can offer informed, constructive opinion both to Congress and citizens of this community. Members of Congress and other expert speakers on national issues should be invited to apear before Chamber groups. 2. An intensified program of economics study by chamber members led by top executives in the community. Mr. Dollinger pointed out that some 40 Chambers of Commerce in all parts of the country have formed Economics Clubs which n»eet regu larly and provide programs of study which enable business men to clear up popular misunderstandings of the American business system. The National Chamber in Washington has prepared a 17-booklet set of studies collectively entitled "The American Competitive Enterprise Economy," and available to all Chambers of Commerce as well as schools and libraries. Mr. Dollinger urged local business men to continue their interest in national affairs, citing the accomplishments of the last Congress and the Administration's successful economy programs as examples of what can be done when business men work together in support of sound government. He said the local Chamber played an effective part in this effort. Among the accomplishments of the last Congress toward which business men contributed, Mr. Dollinger listed: The new tax code revision bill which, together with other tax reductions, will save taxpayers close to $7.4 billion in the current fiscal year alone—the great- est reduction in any year in history. Flexible farm price supports which help to reduce crop surpluses and eventually enable the American farmer to earn an equitable income based on managerial efficiency and productivity of labor. Revision of the 1946 Atomic Energy Act, opening the door to a revolutionary source of power for the nation's peacetime indus tries. Mr. Dollinger warned business men, however, against assuming that these issues now are closed or represent a complete list o: needed laws. He pointed out that the esti mated federal deficit of $4.7 bil lion for the current fiscal year and the steady approach of the national debt toward its lega limit, may well be used as argu ments against further tax cuts or even as pleas for additiona federal taxes next year. Orem News Couple Return From California OREM —Mr. and Mrs. Frank Price recently returned from a 10-day trip to California, where they visited in San Pablo with their son, Clyde, and his wife and two sons. Later, they visited with another son, Allan, and his wife and two sons. They also traveled to Ely, Nev., where they went through the Lehman Caves and visited the Begonia Gardens and the famous wax replica of the Last Supper, both in Santa Cruz. Sunday evening, Mr. Price's brother and his wife, Mr. am Mrs. George F. Price, left for their home in Phoenix, Ariz, after being conference visitors, Also visiting during conference were another brother, Rodney D Price, of Phoenix, and Mrs Price's brother, Hugo Piero from Sacramento, Cal. Mr. Pierce visited for a short time before teve that the propaganda offensive y the Communists is designed to chie.ve the third point — to ma- euver the United States into such diplomatic position that she will iave to stand by and not interfere ivhen the Communists launch their invasion of Nationalist-held For mosa. It was generally agreed that the Communists feel they have a far better chance by diplomatic means han by the direct military approach. In preparation for their diplomatic efforts, the Communist Chinese got the .Russians to agree to jiving up Port Arthur. This was a jit of "house-cleaning" which was necessary. Hampered Propaganda The Communists could not make iropaganda of America's efforts on jehalf of Nationalist China so long as the Russians held special rights on Chinese Communist territory. The fact that the Chinese Communists were able to secure Russian agreement to such a plan was taken here as an indication that lie Chinese Communists today are n a much stronger bargain- ng position with their Russian big jrothers than they were even two years ago. Russian withdrawal from Port Arthur, at least on the surface, appears as a major Russian concession. Of course, as was pointed out in some quarters here, the Chinese can always let the Russians use Port Arthur, and nothing was actually said about the total withdrawal of Russian armed forces or he thousands of Russian "advisers" from Communist China. • FUNNY BUSINESS "ft takes more than an accident to gat ahead off Ffirtin* Joer Non Profit Plan-More Protection for your Money S6.3 Benefits •faeCross- 590 Year dollar buys more health protection from Bine Cross-Blue Shield because it's a non profit Plan. Here's proof from die 1954 •sue of "Accident And Insurance Register": Blue Grots-Blue Shield used 86.38% of its income dollar for hospital and surgical benefits, while 590 insurance.companies paid out an average of only 54.8%. Blue Cross-Blue Shield membership it now open to individuals and families not eligible for group insurance (age limit to 60 years). Write or phone for details today. No agent will phone you or call at your home. For Hospital Care 242 No. University Tel. 5598 Provo, Utah 12 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1954 '^ Utah County, Utah DAILY HERALD 10-Day Air Leave Policy Still in Effect The 10-day leave or delay en route policy for graduates of Air- Force Basic Military Training will be effective with glasses graduating in December 1954, the Air Force recruiting station in Provo announced today. Those airmen graduating between the announcement date of this policy and the date that the policy will actually become effective will be advised that they may be granted ordinary leave by their station of assignment under the provisions of the Christmas Leave Program. Hearing Opened On Coffee Prices WASHINGTON (UP)—A Senate Banking subcommittee opened hearings today on coffee prices and possible ways for Congress to stabilize them. Chairman Edward T. Howrey of the Federal Trade Commission and officials of the New York Coffee and Sugar Exchange were called as the first witnesses in the scheduled three-day investigation. The hearings got underway just 24 hours after the FTC charged the coffee and sugar exchange with illegal trade practices that "contributed to and promoted sub stantial increases." Tributes Paid Court Justice At Last Rites WASHINGTON (UP)— Supreme Court justkes, government leaders and diplomats set aside their official duties today to pay final homage to Justice Robert H. Jackson in funeral services at Washington Cathedral. Chief Justice Earl Warren and the seven other members of the high bench were designated as honorary pallbearers for the solemn -Episcopal rites at 3 p.m. EST. Atty. Gen. Herbert Brownell Jr. and other federal officials represented the administration in the absence of President Eisenhower who is in Denver and could not attend. Jackson, described by Mr. Warren Monday as an "able lawyer, statesman and jurist," died of a heart attack Saturday after 13 years on the high court. He was 62. The spired cathedral high on a hill overlooking the .Capital is the same one in which he attended the final service for Chief Justice Fred M. Vinson just a little more than a year ago. Assigned a front row with the justices today were Jackson's wife and two children, William E. Jackson and Mrs. Mary B. Craighill Jr. Nearer the altar and under the soaring arches of the cathedral crossing, a dais draped in purple and gold was placed for the casket. After the ceremony, the eight Supreme Court justices planned to stand as a honor guard while the coffin was placed in a hearse by police officers of the Supreme Court. In the words of Mr. War- tenderly to Jamestown, N. Y., the little city of his youth, where, in pleasant and familiar surroundings it will abide in peace among his earliest friends." The justices and Court Clerk Harold B.. Willey and Court Marshal T. Perry Lippitt will leave by train tonight for brief services Wednesday at Frewsburg, N. Y., and the burial at Jamestown nearby. The Rev. Alfred St. John Matthews, rector of the St. John's Episcopal Church in McLain, Va., where Jackson lived, was the chief officiant at today's funeral services. ren, "His body will then be taken developed teeth. Bats are mammals, not birds, and have fur as well as well- eaving for a BYU travel tour torough Mexico. Mri and Mrs. Clyde Rpbbins have been enjoying the visit of her sister, Mrs. Nellie Bailey of Sscalante who left this weekend after a two weeks visit. During ler visit, Mr. and Mrs. Robbins enjoyed an exciting weekend trip in Las Vegas. Driving down with them were Mr. and Mrs. Dean Loveless of Provo, Sgt. aad Mrs. Virgil Cook of Salt Lake and joining them at their hotel, the El Rancho Vegas, was Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Williams of Los Angeles. 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