Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on May 27, 1955 · Page 4
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Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois · Page 4

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Friday, May 27, 1955
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:t)ixoN Evening Telegraph Page 4 Friday, May 27, 1955 Member Associated Press with Full Leased Wire Service Established 1851— Dixon, Illinois Published by «. F. Shaw Printing Co. 5 tftr« months; Slf° dftT E^^pttx"p\1i. i JkToO per year: J7.00 »lx months; ti.O mail »ubscr!ptions payabl* itrlcUy tfc *Avu That 'Sell-Out' at Geneva One of the most distressing things about public affairs is the way that emotional charges come, through constant repeating, to be accepted in many places as solid fact. A year ago this coming July, the Western powers, meeting with the Communists at Geneva, negotiated the Indochina truce which divided Viet Nam into two parts, one Communist and the other free. rwinimnslv since that time, it has been the habit of some of our more emotional politicians to refer to this pact as the "sell-out" ot Indochina, it nas Deen cnargeu again and again that at Geneva the West "let" some 10 million Viet-•nomoco din hphinri thp Ramboo Curtain. This version of the events in Indochina and Geneva has been propounded so steadily that it has been picked up by others who do not appear to realize its distortions. A review or lyo4 events may serve as a userui correcuve. Last spring, after a hard battle, the Red Vietminh captured the French-held fortress of Dienbienphu in what is now called North Viet Nam. Though the place was a minor outpost, the French had fortified it heavily and had deliberately sought this fight from fixed lines. They were confident they could win such a contest. At the time of this decisive battle, the Vietminh already held large areas of North Viet Nam. including portions of the rich Red River delta lying between the sea and the key northern city of Hanoi. When Dienbienphu fell, it was widely predicted that an "exhausted" rebel army would be unable to push on to new conquest for weeks or months to come. But what happened in fact, as a glance at the dispatches of that time will show, is that the Reds regrouped quickly and began pressing eastward toward Hanoi with embarrassing speed. It became readily apparent, and on this the trained observers on the scene agreed, that Hanoi was a doomed city and would fall to the Vietminh before very much time passed. This was the actual military situation, and the prospect, when the conferees were meeting at Geneva. The vital northern heart of Indochina was gone — or going. You cannot "sell out" what vou do not have to sell. All the evidence indicates that if France and the West had not handed over North Viet Nam at Geneva, the Reds would soon have had it all — and perhaps much more. Possibly ' only important intervention by Britain and America could have blocked the Vietminh conquest. Neither was willing to step in, ana tne weary French army was no match for the augmented rebel force supplied by China and Russia. None of this means nothing could have been done by the West, including America, at an earlier stage to save Indo cnma. Mistakes may well nave been many. .British-American intervention might have been a wise course, though certainly it would have been politically difficult in nations just freed of the Korean war burden. • But the point is that by the time of Dienbienphu and Geneva, the cause was lost. The historians will have to argue whether the West let North Indochina slip away gradually, through a policy of blindness and drift. It was not "sold" at Geneva, for no one will buy what he knows he can take anyway. [™RADIO] FRIDAY AFTERNOON 0 WGN— News; Nightingale WLS — News: Barn Dance WMAQ — Backstage Wife WBBM— Rime Does Pav WJJD— News: music WAAF— Studs Terksl 5 WMAQ— Steila Dallas 5 WLS— Betty Crocker 0 WGN— Earl Nizhtinsal? WMAQ Widder Brown WBBM— Gold Coast WLS- -News; Bam Dance WCFL— Scoreboard 3:45 WMAQ— Woman m Mv HOUS2 WBBM — Rosemary O'Brien WCFL — Mauri Carter 4:00 WON-News: S. Dowell WBBM— Paul Gibson WMAQ -Just Plain Bill WLS -Jack Stilwill WIND -News: Goodman WAAF — Hal Fredericks 4:15 WMAQ- Lorenzo Jones 4:30 WGN--Bi-Kkhouse and Simor WMAQ— Hotel for Pets WBBM -Paul Gibson WIND — News : Sr-ollight WCFL -»ws: Martv 4 WBBM i-pV-v Fb-vi 4:i3 VOI A0 - Wed HwsM WP.BM -Shopwns with the Mifsus 4 :55 WGN- News 5:00 WON- Saxie Dowel! WBBM— Jackson, news WMAQ— News WLS J*rk SlilvO: WCFL- News ; .Ba i ncs WIND— News; Commuter WJJD— N>ws: records 5:15 W'BBM- Harrington, news WMAQ-Wed Howard r,::;0 WON--B:'! Evans Show WBBM F>»-.:! <~'b— 5 Ho WON--- America's Business WIND— Jack Ouinlan WBBM— Thomas. n«*ws WMAQ— George Stone S-so WON'— Snorts Time 5:55 WGN-Newscast EVENING 6:00 WON--Fulton Lewis Jr. WMAQ -Alex Dreier WBBM- Magazine of Air WLS -John Vandercook WIND--News: music WCFL-Bob Elson 6:15 WGN — Leslie Nichols WMAQ-Jop Wilson PO) WMAQ--Wed Howard 6:25 won- Today's Business WLS - - Marke! Summary WBBM— Paul Gibson 6:30 WGN— Gabriel Heatter WLS — Lone Ranger WBBM— Sports Review WMAQ— Beatty. news WIND— Sports Review 8:45 WGN — Perry Como WBBM- Julian Bentlev WMAQ — One Man's Family 6:55 WLS— News 7:00 WGNn-CouBter Spy ewspaperHHCHIVE® _ WBBM— Godfrey Digest WMAQ— Dinah Shore WLS— Farm World Today WCFL — Pan Americana 5 WMAQ— Frank Sinatra 5 WBBM— News ) WGN— "I Was a Communist for the FBI" WMAQ— Dave Garroway WLS — Haven of Rest WBBM— Boston Blackie WCFL— News 5 WCFL— The. Lineup 5 WCFL— The Dugout ) WGN— News WMAQ — Dave Garroway WBBM— Perry Como WLS — Spinning the Tops WIND— News: records i WON 720 Club 1 WCFL— Sox vs. Detroit -■> WBBM— Bing Crosby ) WGN— Riverview Fun time WMAQ— Dave Garroway WBBM-Amos 'n Anriv WLS— Spinning the Tops i WBBM— News ■) WON News: Big Ten WBBM - News: J. Bradv WMAQ— Boxing Wi.S- Morcan. news WIND— News; Dance WGN Your Big 10 5 WLS - Jack Stilwci! 0 WMAQ— This I Like WBBM- Tennessee Ernie 5 WMAQ— J. Holtman. news 0 WON— News: S. Dowell WBBM— Harrington. new3 WMAQ - Howard Miller WLS -World Tomorrow WCFL - Evening Serenade WFMT-Jazz Seminar WCFL-News: Hubbard s WBBM Art Mercicr 0 WON News WBBM Edward P. Muit~\ WLS-Music for Everybody WMAQ Barrv, sn-rts 5 WON Norman Ross WMAQ— Howard Miller 5 WBBM— Tony Weitzel -j WGN- News: Tops in Sports WMAQ— Hurlbut. news WCFL— Morgan, news WIND News; Lombardo WEAW-Blue Angel 5 WGN Buddy Black WMAQ— Jack Eigen WBBM-Sweet Music WCFL-Music You Like 0 WGN— Buddy Black WIND -News: music WBBM— Ara.gon 5 WBBM— This I Believe ) WGN-News; Daddv-0 WBBM-Music til Dawn OLDEST PRESIDENT Andrew Jackaon, who was born March 15, 1767, and lacked only 11 days of being 70 when he retired from the White House in 1837, the oldest president of the United In Hollywood d it quicklv. Nobody lines i- Onr Roarrline Housp • HOLLYWOOD — (NEA>— Exclusively Yours: Run for the hills, men— designer Howard Shoup predicts that Hollywood's glamor dolls will soon be indistinguishable in their screen glad rags from Evelyn Brent, Clara Bow and Colleen The flat, curveless look of the roaring twenties is coming back. Shcu? la.-r.er.:?. -*->«r M»n!yn Monroe likes it or not. He's flattened ou: Janet Leigh and Peggy Lee for their roles as flappers in Warners' new Jack Webb starrer, "Pete Kelly's Blues." and he confides: "This picture is going to help bring back the horrible silhouette of the twenties. The flat bosom the Jong strings of beads, the cloche hats and the long pumps are already here. Everybody in Hollywood is fighting it. but the industry will have to gi\e in eventual iy-" Predicts Shoup: "You can't fight a fashion trend but 1 believe Hollywood will d: idea but the poor things who haven't got any bosoms. For a •hile. they re going to be nappy. CHARLES OCUKKAN. doing his first choreography stint •Artists and Models since split-up with Betty Hutton, can't be drawn into an admission ir he and Patti Page are planning -ed. "It's a romance— sort of." Did me. "But I don't want to get larried again. It's too nice being bachelor." cold is as confusing to doctors as it is to people, and Danny Kaye says he can prove it. He was suffering from a cold while addressing the Harvard Medical Society about his UNICEF movie, 'Assignment Children." After the speech, swears Danny, 11 doctors offered him 11 different hot lemonade (with bourbon; to mustard plas- Westbrook Pegler's "The Life and Death of Al Capone" is in the script-writing stage .again as a proposed movie. But under the film production code s giontication oi crime taboos. Capone's name cannot be used on the screen or in the title! In 1948, when Pegler's brother •as in Hollywood trying to in terest some studio in the yarn, I made a national radio appeal for- petition protesting filming of the gangster's sordid life. I still have those petitions— wiui 1,573.421 names! Movie Czar Eric Johnston vowed at the time that the Motion Picture Productions Association would never approve an Al Capone film-biography and the Pegler story-was shelved. I wonder what will happen this This is Hollywood, Mrs. Jones: The rich get richer. T«o hundred property owners m the heart ol swank Beverly Hills, near Rov bury Park, have signed slant drilling oil leases with the Signal Oil Co. The area isn't far from the Fox studio back lot, where black gold is flowing like it does in Texas. Not in the Script: Heard after preview where the film's leadi man took an awful panning from the critics: "Did he take the panning like a man?" "He sure did. He blamed his wife." THE WITNET: If all the kids wearing Davy Crockett hats put on horn-rimmed glasses, says Alan Wil small Senator Kef auvers. " I \ cuing ; of "be playing second fiddle to horses and being cast in tne Francis anr; 'Kettle' pictures. You reach a point where you have to gamble. I gambled. I figured that it was now oi never for me." Recalls Lon : "I went to L'-I with Hedvy^HeavyTHangs Over His Head ^^^^ Barbs By HAL COCHRAN A woman writer says men are bom to cook. - She must mean out the hot s Girls with sweet soprano voices re disappearing, says a music teacher. Certain TV crooners are making up for it. Some men save their money so they can retire and be bored to death. The live wire usually shines brightly, says a banker. Especially if he has the proper connec- wder is the stuff that either goes of fwith a bang or on with puff. No matter how few clothes to speak of some women wear, they speak of them just- the same. It's funny how months seem so much shorter and years seem so much longer when you pay for something on the installment plan. Vacation time is when men go to the beaches to see the scenery and girls go there lo be the scen- Hard work keeps people smiling, <nys .•» dortor. When you're up on vour toes you're not down in the If the coming summer proves :oo cool to suit you. you can always step into a phone booth. WATAUGA CONSTITUTION First constitution adopted America was that of the Watauga Settlement, a group of 16 families from Wake County, In. C wno i grated west to the AUeghenies 1770. First president of the Unite States Senate was John Langdor of Portsmouth. New Hampshire. braces on my teeth and school books under my arm. But when I matured, the studio still saw me as a little girl." ARE RHONDA FLEMING'S dates with Ty Power because she wants to play Mrs. Eddy Duchi opposite him in "Music by Duchin . . . Marlon Brando's family is i an uproar over an eye-popping story. "Will Marlon Brando come a. Preacher?" in the J issue of Motion Picture Magaz; The author is Carlo Fiore. his pal and stand-in. when he made "On the Waterfront. " Fiore swears Brando has a religious goal. With Major Hoople WORD, PI Vfe .'jTAixYT VM E "ffl -I DOsi'T A'.'MD 3£IMS \ DOsi'T A'.'MD 3£IMSZ T ME DISPLAY MOZSOF CASRISC CO. A MAID A fSATASZ. T^.S^fP.11^ l=t we display moss of ^^v'-Sv?" ^'M -I ■ 'X rSt ✓ A A -STSAISUT A\AnS, EOT CIX> gj, r='? ?=5^ W'ALK-/ K,,., co, £ ,5 VXB -xTOf rO_X WO^nS. / .j $sB^ CARRIES OR A S2_. M-tt-'cte ^ With a feathek. Ruth Millett Post Mor terns on Decisions Make Wife's Life Difficult The person who criticizes anoth-- s choices- and decisions just to build himself up is hard to deal But here is a wife who has to deal with the problem every day because the one v. ho does the crit icizing is her husband. • writes: "No matter what the decision I make without consulting my husband, it is always wrong. If ;ren t so frustrating it wouia be almost funny. For I know before I tell him what I have done or ihown him what I have bought tnat it won't be right. "And vet if I had consulted him in advance, he would often have ade the same choice that I did. Is tii ere any answer to this pruh- ere are two. You can go ahead and see the funny side of the si getting a private chuckle of your husband's contrariness Or vou can attempt to cure him of his habit of always finding fault rith your choices and decisions oy nakuig him decide so many things he is willing to take what you decide and like it. do that, you'll have to consult him on everything— the smallest and most trivial details. If he isn't at home, put off the decision. Or call him at his office if the matter can't be put off. When he protests. "Can't you decide anything for yourself" answer bweetly. "I can — but you so often think I should have clone differently that it is easier to ask your opinion first." Chances are he'll get fed up in a huny. When he does, just remind him that if he wants you to make the decisions you don't expect any complaints. What's Right? Gum-chewing in public is bad enough but the worst offender of all is the person who parks his gum under chans. table counters, or simply throws it on the street or sidewalk for someone else to pick up— on their shoes. If you must chew gum in public, at least dispose of it properly when vou are finished. Out Our Way British Voting Light to Heavy LONDON — Britons voted at a "fairly light" to "very heavy" n national elections today de ciding whether the nation will stick with Prime Minister Eden s servatives or swing left to Clement Attlee's Laborites. Skies were alternately overcas and bright as voters marked ballots for 630 members of a new" House of Commons. Each voter cast but one ballot, and that for one candidate — the voter's choice lor Parliament in that district. Eden exuded confidence but said "Nobody can tell — at least I certainly cannot tell you — hew wide or nanow the margin may he." j-election opinion, polls favor ed the Conservatives. The outcome ay be known by early Friday iiernoon. The party getting a aionty in Parliament will form e Cabinet — with Eden at the helm if his free enterprise party wins and Attlee at the helm if his socialists emerge the victors. If the margin of victory is any thing better than razor thin, the ing party will nave a mandate jvem for the next five years. So They Say Communism has already made inroads in the minds and hearts of man. Something is happening, we are not presenting our case —President Eisenhower. The role of a leader in the affairs of nations must not be guided bv the desire to win the popular ity contest. Real leaders are sel dom popular, but real leaders are —Rep. Michael A. Feighan (D., Ohio). The religious life of the President is so transparently sincere as to be self-validating. —Rev. L. R. Elson. The practice of wiretapping is a vicious cancer and must be eradi ated. By J. R. Williams -■' . _ /LET THIS. \ / HERE. \ / TH' BOY& Vl >£H, AMD \ -/ HERE, \ DISSOLVE ) THESE I OsJE oET J ALL cTthEM, I J OUlC<'A\ OM ^O'JK k WILL I \ TH' BEST < AVD ALL \ -\ TEASFOOM TOW6UE A 570° // OF THE \ THATS WSOMG J OP THIS J AMD IT LL \ f THAT < / OTHES: INJ 1 IS THUMB \ WILL ffSMAFYOU 1 1 DiZZY \ DOlW A <AAR<S OM A CLEAE \ EfiHTOJTM STELL J \ FA^OE. POST / n.S <3LAS5ES,' < \ THAT \ OF IT/ / V AT < \ TH' OLP / HE'S SEEM [ EIGHT J \,—~^ \. OMCE.') ( MAVJ.I70 ] CURED O' ( f V UP.' J X ^ y^-y \THEy? I EVERYTHING \ " the pocket doctors ,WMW J. N^'^r^M / Washington Notebook: By DOUG I AS LARS EN and KENNETH O. G1LMORE By DOUGLAS LAKSEX and KENNETH O. GILMORK WASHINGTON— (Special i— The garden party season is here again. And that can be good or bad depending on wnetner you lute to do your drinking indoors or out. "This is what I like about garden parties, saiu a state uepart-men! official as he poured the remains of a bourbon and soda into the rose garden at the Finnish embassy the other afternoon. "If you don't like a dank or want to stay sober, it's easier to get rid of it outside," he claimed. "The big trouble with garden paities is that the hostess is a nervous wreck waiting to see if it will rain." was the reaction of Mme. Johan A. Nykopp. wife of the Finnish ambassador. And that remark had nothing to do with the fact that she served, reindeer snacks flown in from her country for the affair. THE H. STRI VE HENSELS — He's an assistant secretary of de-fense-made a compromise on the gauien party lash-up the other day". Honoring the new Supreme Court Justice John Marshall Harlan and his wife at a big icktail "do." they opened their spacious terrac* lor anyone at the aii'air wno needed fie»h au. Defense Secretary Charles Wilson and Cla Chiefs Adm. Arthur Radford were the first man who drinks outside never walk outside. "A i headache the next day, Arthur," Wilson was overheard saving. INSIDE OR OUT the spring party season and free chow rush ia going full blast. At the opening of the big new Sheraton-Park Hotel ballroom, which hopes to capture all presidential banquet business. 1600 guests consumed, among other things, 1200 pounds of delicious roast beef. 200 pounds of shrimp. 42 cases of booze and 15 gallons of ready-mixed Martinis and Manhattans. Tab for this blowout was S50.000. Even so, the Pan-American Union did the hotel one better recently when it celebrated its founding with a week of real livin' it up. Down many hatches went 400 cases of champagne. 330 cases of bourbon and Scotch and 112 turkeys and 112 hams. Samples of headache pills were handed to the late-leaving guests. He started bouncing two large rubber balls on the table, explaining that they had been given to him by a couple of rubber company executives to demonstrate a new type of elasticity in their product. A kind of game developed at the table as everyone tested the balls. "Look." a cafteria official said to the group, "if you want to play handball go to the Y. M. C. A. You're supposed to eat here." But he modified his tone considerably when he recognized the No. 2 man of the department was one of the participants. OFFICIALS at the Commerce Department are now scouring Latin America for lightweight cow horns. It seems there's a shortage of them in this country due to the terrific demand by juvenile Davy Crocketts for powder horns. LeRoy Shane, Inc.. of Rochester. Minn., wrote in to the department asking for help on this problem. The firm said it has sold thousands and thousands of these accessories, and had exhausted the supply of junior-size cow horns. Western horns are considered to be too heavy for the kids. * t * * MILITARY VICTORY of the week: Lt. Gen. Lemuel Matthewson, top Pentagon planner, won a deadly skirmish with a shrimp at A reception in honor of Gen. Sir Eric Card en Robert Mansery, commander in chief of the Allied Force Northern Europe. But he had to call up the reserves. This shrimp slipped off the toothpick into the chili sauce just as he was about to pop it into his mouth. He chased it around the bowl with the toothpick for several moments when a dainty young lady drifted by and came to his rescue. "This is the way to handle that maneuver." she told the gen-eral. She plunged her hand in the red stuff and fished it out with her fingers. BILL MAGLIN, Army provost marshal general, has on his desH what he claims is the very latest, in peaceful use of atomic energy. It's a name plate sent to him by Col. Andy Russell, who wai provost for the troops participating in the recent atomic tests. Russell stenciled Maglin's name on a board so that the letter! were bare wood surrounded by white paint and stuck it on a Yuccs, flat tree 1.000 yards from the last blast. When the bomb went off it burned the exposed wood. "But I don't think this will revolutionize the sign business overnight." Maglin says. Questions and Answers Q— How old is the game of billiards? A — Nobody knows where billiards originated. Some trace the game back to ancient Greece or early Egyptian days. It is known that the game was played in England and France as early as the 1300's. O— Why does the Constitution require a specific number of witnesses for the persecution in treason trials? A— Treason is a crime of great World Travel ACROSS California 4 of Good 8 . Italy 12 Climbing 13 Operatic solo 14 Indians 15 Males 16 Cheap eating plac class cial 21 Firearm 22 Jewel 24 Scent 26 Glacial ridge; 27 Ocean 30 Recover 32 Slanted type 34 Intimidates 35 Horseman Paul — 35 Metal-bearinj 37 Pronoun 39 Individuals 40 Tardy 41 Accomplished « mvigorating-45 Cautious 49 Copy 51 Fish e«s 52 Narrow board 53 Poker stake 54 Worm 55 Gaelic 56 Golf mounds 57 Soak flax DOWN 1 , Peru 2 Above home 5 Region 6 Musical instruments 7 Bring forth young 8 Rustic 9 Elevator 10 Encounter 11 Essential 17 Card gyne 19 Russian-windstoim 23 Couples 24 Religious boo! gravity. The Constitution therefore imposes specific requirement! as to the conduct of trials. Q— Is there a species oi Hying A— No. Most so-called fixing spiders are merely balloonists, that is, spiders that travel through the air by clinging to pieces of floating web. This habit is common to the adults of several species and the young of many others. Answer to Previous Puzzle 25 Beloved 40 Supple 26 Attack 41 Sand hills 27 Slimmer 42 Baked clay 28 Ireland 43 Persian poet 29 Playing cards 44 Insect eggs 31 . New 46 Repetition York 47 Organ of smel' 33 Shun 48 Try 38 Mourn 50 Make lace I 12 |3 J H 15 16 17 I |3 14 \ij III I 13 jij _ _ p 2i__ gzr?r_ gf^ |p |& ft' 30 31 W LJ-^r wr . £ _ 55 1 1 1 j H 1 I NT K\ ... „ MUPU nic I Nfc-YVSFA.F1:. KmSLfSH V L.

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