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RACINE SUNDAY BULLETIN Jan. 7, 1962 Sec. 1, Page 2 Berlin Occupation Talks Ruled Out by Izvestia (Continued from Page 1) U.S. and its partners: They will find themselves beyond the pale of a peaceful settlement with Germany on the!occupation old road of recklessness. nest of provocation in West Berlin is proof of the oppo site. . . An attempt to employ the troops in West gen- Berlin as some sort of "When the Soviet Union^darmes of history,' standing proposes to conclude a peace'guard of the old occupation 'treaty with Germany and to order in the center of Eu• normalize through it the situ-|rope, is, to say the least, a jation in West Berlin, it does'fru'tless measure. . not do so because it wants •^1 perfidiously to take something away from the West, Izvestia said it was replying to a speech that Rusk made New Year's Eve at a -"^ but because continuation of:luncheon of the American the present situation has long^Historical Association. But to become abnormal and is Western observers the article i fraught with an explosion. Sufficient Time If the West would really want to put an end to the myko have said they expect SHEET IN THE WIND— Jay Johansen took his sister Lahna and Stephanie Knott for a sail along a street in Dhahran, Saudi Arabia, in his windmobile. Jay helped develop the "craft." which works well in a brisk breeze. Jay and Lahna, from Seattle, Wash., Stephanie, from Gardeva, Calif., are children of Arabian American Oil Co. employes. New Dangers in Berlin Are Remote, Says Clay (Continued from Page 1) United States to a fight which Washington thought un- personal amjDassador ^ aft^erij^^^ifig^ ^^^^ -^^^^^ Some Examples i remnants of World War II in Europe, it had sufficient time — 16 years. But it did not sacrifice one second for this. The years spent knocking together NATO, the Bunde- swehr (German army) and the sounded more like something aimed at Thompson. Both Thompson and Gro- to have further talks soon on the Berlin situation. Almost every 10 minutes someone in the United States has an idea on which a patent will eventually be issued. SIXTH AT VILLA the East Germans walled off East Berlin last Augu.st. Reports Published Clay flew to Washington There have been examples of this. State Department officials, Friday for consultations ex-jspeaking privately, would pected to continue through' Monday afternoon. have liked to avoid the confrontation of tanks which Shortly before his coming o«-un-ed last fall between NEVER beforG . . . U.S. and Soviet forces over was announced, reports were, published that hf: strongly!the issue of U.S. refu.sal to protested in.struction f r o m show identification papers to Ru.sk for dealing with various East German Police. More recently Watson barred the Soviet commander in East Berlin from West Berlin in a continuation of the emergencies which might arise in the future in Berlin. Clay and Rusk have both denied any difference be-, ,. , ,,, , , tween themselves. But there f^^^ , ^'^P^^^appears to be no cl<,uV,t thai:!!^^.'^^^ jiim up publicly but Clay IS d(.'eply cone erncd over the amount of time required to gel orders from Washing- OPEN MONDAY NIGHT TIL 91 ton after an emergency anse.s. He feels the U.S. military State Department officials noted privately that the British and French did not take the same step. Clay has been worried chief on'the .scene. Maj. (,en. ^'^^ ''^"^^^'^ ^^'''^ Albert Watson II. must h ;.vT ^^""'^1 ""••^^ ^^^^ "^w the authority to react wlifn conditions require a .spcudy response. Appear Later uprising in East Berlin—a situation which might require Watson to act without I Allied instruction or orders ifrom Washington. Rusk and Clay appeared to- "Are Alert, Ready" gethcr after their meeting; Askinl Saturd'av about the and Clay was asked whether possibility of a" new crisis he is satisfied that I'S. from the outbreak of anti- authorities in West Berlinfommunist violence in Hast have adequate power to act in Herlin, he s.nd: a sudden, critical flareup. | "in Berlin we live in antic- He answered: jipation of the possihihty "I would rather answer the!every day and we try to be on question this way: ;the alert and ready. But the "1 have a great deal of probability of it (a new respect for the local com-iemergency) occurring is very mander and I believe that, iniremote." the normal American way, hei (May then said that "the would react properly and in,situation in Berlin is perhap.s a way that would be approved'more tense than usual" be- by his superiors in Washing-,cause of exploratory Eastton." AVest talks the United States Clay said on arrival here and Russia are conducting in that he never knew of a situa- Moscow. tion in which a local com-^ In sjiite of the heightened mander lacked authority to tension, (lay said, "The act if It was ne( essary morah,' is hij^h, very few peo- Civihan offu lals, however, pie leave the city (West Ber want to m,ik(- sure that no lin) and tlie economy is in official in West Berlin would good sha[)(v reai t with sii( h s|)eed thai he "I w ;is happy lo re[)ort tliat might force a ruiMure with tlu'ir lii};h moi.ile will carry U.S, Allies or commit the them through." such big money savings on our famous brands TWO GROUPS U. S. Space Progress in '61 Topped Other Nations-LBJ PALM BEACH, Fla,—(^^^i—dination and reiommenda -l Vice Pres. Lyndon B, Johnson tions, and the performance by reported .Saturday the United the responsible operaliiiK de- Stales made faster progress partmenis and ageiK les, Pri- in the space race in 1961 than vale industry's partici |)ation any other country. and contribution increased ac- J'ihnson, chairman of the cordingly." Sfiac e ('c )uncil which advises • • the president on policy, w/jll Df .c „mP Tnll«; avoided any statement on how! '^eSUme I OIKS this (cjuntry slands in rela- of AIMs -ChalmerS lion t') KusKia in space. re()ort to President In a Kennc'ly - A huh the Ho\;^c iiiadi' [uiiilii . . said: "While It :s too early tcj make- defiruic i onip.w/ons as i\c\ .-lop ,ipa MILWAI.;KLK —(/?)— White .hnson ' ^ ' would with the Workers Tlie old Nov 1 tail bilities of the 1' S S 1< , a js definitely encouraging to ncjte th.it the -Spokesmen The said Allis-Chalmers Mfg. Co. contract negotiations, be resumed Monday^ U n i t e d Auto between nur iicv .lv oc', ing c ompi-o -h' (• and ihe contract expired was extended in- i for both sidesi tagged unbelievably low 25 50% o« Thp"-,e are not odds and ends but a terrific selection of really line suits and outercoflts at savings you'll wait a long time to equal - Suits and Coats Values to ^89^° HART SCHAFFNER & MARX GRIFFON United States generated greater rate cjf prog;ess J96I than in any previous year or that of any other ^"''^ country." "^1', Johnson called 1961 "A year of decision and prcigress said the mutter which fcjrcedi $ in rec CSS (jf talks in November—j what is.sues would be negoti I 'jcally and which cen — had been cleared. II 54 KILLED in the space activities c,,f the Kl.CU E. Brazil — ^/V) —i United States." He added 1 Ici -n persons returning' "Important strides were frcjm a reiigicju.s campgrcjund! taken along the road of space>ere killed when their truck successes through the com-!collided with a cattle truck bination of presidential lead- 160 miles west of here. Forty ership. Space Council co -or-iCight were injured. $ 64 *74 (Many with 2 Trousers) We don't sale often . . . but when we do . . . "Wow!" And here it is, our twice yearly STOREWIDE "SALE OF SALES", of Fall and Winter merchandise from our regular stock. This sales event has always been extremely popular with the thousands of Racine shoppers who know real values. Take our advice and join the smart clothing buyers tomorrow at GEORGE & LESTER'S "SALE OF SALES"! Use Our 3 Payment Charge Account - If Yon Wish SUITS and TOPCOATS ^29.95 Three Piece Corduroy Suits Now ^24.95 «55.00 Ivy & Continental Suits Now ^44.89 ^69.50 "Executive" Suits & Topcoats Now ^58.89 ¥)9.50 "Challennrcr" 2 TrouserSuits ...... Now ^58.89 nOO.OO PetrocelU Suits Now ^^84.89 White and Colored Dress Shirts Regularly $5.00 Now $3.99 3 for $11.7.5 These Include "Wash 'n Wear", button downs, tabs and other currently popular styles. Rain 'IV Shine Coats Regularly $35.00 .... Now $29.89 Continental style utility coats. In blacks and iridescent colors. Country Club Slacks Tapered Slacks Now $13.59 Here's your first opportunity in '62 to get a pair of our famous tapered worsted flannel slacks. Normally you would pay $15.95 but now they're yours for only $13.59. Other slack.=; as low as $5.00. Sweaters Slip-overs or cardigan.s' Domestics or imports! High "V" or collar typel They are all here at greatly reduced prices. Sportcoats Blazers Now $29.89 These beautifully tailored and styled blazers are a feature at $35.00 now at the sale price of $29.89 you just can't miss! H.I.S. Slacks Regularly $4.95 Now $3.99 Regularly $6.95 Now $5.49 Here are those wonderful washable cotton .slacks by H.I.S. You can always use them, so why not buy a couple at sale prices. Outer-Jackets Drastically Reduced Every type of cold weather jackets at "below freezing" prices. You'll save on any jacket in stock. Fisherman Knit Sox Reg. $1..50 Now 3 pair $3.49 Smartly ribbed stretch sox in a large a.'-snrtmriit of solid colors. They are the best ucaruig . SO.K we have ever seen! Since everything is on sale, space does not permit us to list all the items . . . Just remember that everything you need in the way of men's fine apparel is yours at reduced prices. Open Monday and Friday Evening Til 9:00 P.M.