Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on February 26, 1953 · Page 14
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Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois · Page 14

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Dixon, Illinois
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Thursday, February 26, 1953
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Page 14
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Yalta Blast First Shot in New Offensive Eisenhower Denunciation May Give Neiv Hope to Millions Enslaved by Communist Russia By LEON DENNEN NEW YORK— President Eisenhower's virtual denuncia-lion of the Yalta agreement may give new hope to the mil-lions enslaved by Russia in Eastern Europe — millions who long regarded the 1945 treaty as the instrument which first subjected them to Red domination. It may well strengthen their resistance at the very moment when Moscow seeks to obliterate the last traces of sa- xllite independence. The President thus fired the first fhot in the new psychological of-tensive against communism in Ins state of the Union message to Congress. Between the West and Russia lie nine nations, once independent, but today entirely dominated by Moscow 'largely as a result of the Yalta agreement: Estonia. Latvia, Lithuania, Poland., Czechoslovakia, Hungary. Romania, Bulgaria and Albania". They represent a population of more than 100 million Europeans. The Indulgence shown Russia by the U.S. and Britain during the 1945 negotiations at Yalta virtually gave Stahn the go-ahead signal to i.fl I J l.i. for a date.., m and you feel oSd\ like this..* Relax! Take it easy! It's time for 6. B.! / / V It's \ \ / / Pe-gmerize' It's Not Filling NFWSPAPMiflRUHl deprive Uiese nations of their fiee-dom. The Yalta agreement— especially the secret clauses now repudi ated by President Eisenhower- acknowledged in effect Russia s right to carve out for herself after the end'of the last war a "sphere of influence" not only in Eastern Europe but also m Northern Asia. The Kremlin agreed to help the Allies in the war against Japan-but for a stiff price. Stalin demanded, m addition to influence in Eastern Europe and the Balkans, the award of Japan's northern islands— the Kuriles and South Sakhalin— as well as a free hand in Outer Mongolia, Manchuna and other parts of China. He thus prepared the ground for the war in Korea and Moscow's bid for a dominant position in Asia. The late President Kooscvelt and Britain's Prime Minister Winston Churchill accepted Stalin's teims —though they were met at the expense of our Chinese ally and without Chiang Kai-shek's knowledge or consent. As part of the Yalta "bargain" the Russians also promised "full freedom" to the East European and Balkan nations that fell -within their sphere. Like all Red commitments this agreement became a dead letter. Even while President Roosevelt was reporting to Congress on March 1, 1945, on the "historic" achievements at Yalta, Romanian Communists with the help of the Recapping Retreading Vulcanizing DIXON TIRE MART East River Road THREE-WAY HANDSHAKE AT POTSDAM: Stalin (right) didn't keep hi* end of the bargain. Red At my staged a bloody coup and overthrew the legal government of Romania. The techniques employed by the Russians (under the cover of the Yalta agi cement) to tighten then-grip on the satellites varied. Estonia, Latvia a»d Lithuania, seized by Russia fiom the Germans during the war, %vcrc incorporated into the Soviet Union. In the oflicr satellites the Kiem-lin set up governments of native Communists, who rule along Soviet lines imposed and supported by Russian military force. The former U. S. administration upheld" Yalta and the subsequent Potsdam agreement— which sanctioned the partitioning of Germany and made Russia ruler of the Eastern zone— or. the ground that these agreements would have been justified had Stahn kept his end of tnc bargain. But western experts on communism saw these agreements — especially the Yalta agreement— HOOVER SALES and SERVICE Look at you ■way out front! as blundcis that weie laigcly ic-ifare could accomplish this— and sponsible for Ameiica's postwar thus lessen the chances of a global foieign policies. atomic war In his message to CongiCfeS, Piesident Eisenhower i>aid his ad-ministiation "recognises no commitment contained in scciet un-dei standings of the past" with foreign governments. "We shall never acquiesce in the enslavement of any people in Older to pui chase fancied gain for ourselves," the President declared. By repudiating Yalta, the President thus gave the anti-Communist world a ficsh and clear-cut foreign policy. He also gained an impoit-ant psychological victoiy in the cold war. President Eisenhower and Sec-rcaiy of State John Foster Dulles believe that the free woild should shift from the defensive to the offensive in the cold war— and thus make Moscow for once dance to the West's tunes. ✓ They believe that intensified propaganda and psychological war- ~ X. Newcomer & Go. INSURANCE BONDS REAL ESTATE LOANS Phone 4-1621 Dixon. Dl Father Divine Fined, Boycotts N. J. Turnpike PHILADELPHIA— <T)— Negro religious leader Father Divine, self-styled god and director of a network of "heavens " has ordcicd his followers to boycott the New Jcisey Turnpike In a statement issued by a spokesman at Ins headquaiters here Wednesday night. Divine said his ban lesulted from "the lude and discouiteous treatment and a complete lack of recognition" by an officer' who stopped Divine's chauffeur - dnvcn limousine last Friday. The state "policeman charged Divine's driver with violating the turnpike's 60-mile-an-hour speed limit and the lcligious leader said he paid "under stern protest" a fine of $15 for each of four cars in his caravan making a tup fiom New a i k, N J . to Philadelphia. The Dixon Evening Telegraph Thursday, February 26, 1953 Page 14 Muskrats Dwindle In South WASHINGTON — «)— Congress never runs out of problems. Right now, for example, it has been asked to fret over a shortage of muskrats. The shortage has been repotted to the House by Rep. Willis (D-La),' who then amplified his lemarks for the latest issue of the "Congressional Record." The muskrat is the nation's No. 1 fur producer. Down in Louisiana the muskiat is big business; or, anyway, he once was big business. In the 1945-6 season. Willis told his colleagues, the muskrat crop in Louisiana came to aiound 12>s million dollars. This year, he said, it will amount to less than two million. "What lies behind the mysten- ous decline in muskrat numbers?" Willis asked Without waiting for his col league's replies, Willis suggested: Recent droughts may have cut the muskiat food supply. Maybe they have a disease. Maybe some mint has moved in on them Maybe oil company vehicles are breaking up the muskrat nesting places. Maybe storms have driven salt water into the marshes Willis said he is so disturbed about the whole thing that he is calling on the Fish and Wildlife Service to see if it can find but hy the once prolific little animals are no longer breeding like, well. musKrats. £3 Little Jerry Clemens i§n*t making much progress changing his dog's name from Truman to Ike. He still won't come home unless Jerry whistles the Missouri Waltz. © nea I BETTER AUTOMOBILES AM BUILT BUICK Will BUIID THEM- ZEIEN BUICK COMPANY 108 N. GALENA AVENUE DIAL 2-0151 DIXON, ILLINOIS ABCs of Cooking Fish Here's a new fish fillet dish to win the approval of all your family. As frozen fish fillets of all kinds are in plentiful supply, particularly cod. haddock and perch, good fisn iccipes offer fine eating at budget prices. Puffy Baked, Fillets (4 servings) One package fiozen fish fillets (code, haddock or ocean perch). 1 egg white. U cup mayonnaise, 1 tablespoon mustard, dash cayenne pepper. Let fillets thaw on refrigerator shelf Separate fillets or cut block of fillets into 4 pieces and arrange kin-side down in greased baking dish. Beat egg white until stiff but not dry. Fold in mayonnaise, mustard and pepper. Spread on fish fillets. Bake at 425 degrees F. (hot •en'* IS to 20 minutes or until fish flakes easily with a fork and puffy sauce is golden biown. The combination of tender fillets ith a wonderful shnmp sauce is good reason to tall the neighbors in for a dinner party. (R-Ohio) today opposed a bi-parti san Senate move to give President Eisenhower bioad standby powei: to fieeze pi ices, wages and rent; UUv,tion Utol-lh» BUICK CIRCUS HOUR-ovcry fourth Tuaday. THE GREATEST BUICK IN 50 GREAT YEARS The getaway of any 1953 Buick — Special, Super or Roadmaster — is, in one word, dazzling. Two things account for this. First: increased horsepowers and compression ratios. Second: Buick's new Twin-Turbine Dynaflow Drive.* In every Super and Roadmaster for 1953 is a new kind of V8 Engine — the first Fireball V8 — and the world's most advanced V8, first in any passenger car to reach 8.5 to 1 compression. In every Special is a newly designed F-263 Fireball 8 Engine with the highest horsepower and compression ever offered in this Series. To get fullest benefit from these brilliant engines,Buick engineers designed a new Dynaflow with two turbines instead of one. Result: flash-fast getaway — less sound-and improved efficiency-added to the infinite smoothness of this power transfer. Getaway that brings the 1953 Buick Special up to 30 mph in fewer seconds than the mighty 1952 Roadmaster. But these Golden Anniversary Buicks put you way ahead in more than time and distance. "You're way out frontvin style, in comfort, in ride, in handling ease —and, very definitely, in value. We'd like to prove that to you— while you're sampling any one of the greatest Buicks in fifty great years. Why not drop in this week? *St<tnd<trd on Koadmmter, optiond at extra cost on other Series. Baked Fish Fillets with Creamy Shrimp Sauce (4 servings) One pound frozen fish fillets (cod, haddock, or ocean perch), 1 ] 12-ounce package frozen shrimp, 2 tablespoons butter, V/s table- ' spoons flour, 1 cup hot milk, \i '• .teaspoon salt, '« teaspoon pepper, Vi teaspoon grated nutmeg, Vs teaspoon Worcestershire sauce. Let fish fillets thaw in refrigerator or at loom temperature. Clean and cook shrimp by boiling in salted water 3 to 5 minutes. Cut shnmp in small pieces. Melt butter in double boiler. Blend m flour. Pour milk in slowly and beat with rotary beater. Add salt and pepper. Cook 10 to 15 minutes, • continuing to beat until thickened. Add nutmeg and Worcestershire sauce. Sepaiate fillets and place in heatpioof platter of baking dish. *. Pour sauce over fish. Bake-in a * hot oven (425 degrees F.) 10 minutes. Top with chopped shrimp. . Return to oven and bake 3 to 5 minutes or until shrimp are hot and fish flakes easily when tested nth a fork. Bricker Opposes Standby Controls as Prices Rise WASHINGTON — (iB — Sen. Bricker during a war or economic emergency. "They would be more of a handicap than a help." Bricker said in an interview. Price ceilings wero lifted Wednesday from another 12 billion dollar annual volume of goods, in- ' eluding cigarets, nearly all gro- ' ceries still under control, and copper and aluminum. Some prices ucie boosted— within minutes, In fact. Kennccott Sales Corporation announced a thiee cents a pound increase for domestic electrolytic- ' copper to 27 K cents. Phelps Dodge Coipoiation went to 28^ cents a pound. Cigarets Hiked Cigaret makers announced a thice-fourths of a cent hike per package on Lucky Strike, Herbert Taieyton, Pall Mall. Camel and Cavalier. At ictail, this was ex pected to come to at least one cent a pack .... "'u„„mui» u in i# ft n y oi America spokeman said there ' "<= •»« iiumuuirue uiange in -the prices of aluminum or its nrnd. ucts. " In Chicago, President Don R. limes of tho Tn>(»non^n» i-— cers Allianf><» nf AminPD * Uety decontrol would not have "any effect whatsoever so far as consumer prices are concerned." bocony-Vacuum Oil announced cent a gallon for gasoline throughout New York and New England. Petroleum products were freed * from control in an earlier order. expire April 30 and Eisenhower has .] a<uu ire uucs noi want them extended. In Majority It other members of the Senate : Bankinc Oommiiioo mr.™ .-' enough to approve the bill m com- lining, joniea weanesaay in spon-soi ing standby controls. Bricker and two other Republicans, Bennett of Utah and Gold- . water of Arizona, opposed the ' urtiiuoy nccze proposed by their 2 committee colleamiita _ '• Democrats and five Republicans. "This is inn murh iu« xt Deal proposals," said Goldwater. v "Any legislation with a trigger ,J that the President could pull at any ' time is too much of a thieat to our • free enterprise system," said J Bricker. The Standbv hill wnnlH oil™., th» President to apply the economic freeze for 90 days in case of war or other emere-eno.v. Pnn«Vioi.t oaiH • this temporary freeze would give 1 ^"s"™ ""'«-■ worn out any longcr-tcim controls. A successful reducing diet depends on ffce triumph of mind over plotterv CHU ^ Nf frRRCHIVE®

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